Citation
Catalog, Community College of Denver, 1980-1981

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Title:
Catalog, Community College of Denver, 1980-1981
Creator:
Community College of Denver
Place of Publication:
Denver, Colo.
Publisher:
Community College of Denver
Publication Date:
Language:
English

Record Information

Source Institution:
Community College of Denver
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
Rights Management:
Copyright [name of copyright holder or Creator or Publisher as appropriate]. Permission granted to University of Colorado Denver to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
9842420 ( OCLC )

Auraria Membership

Aggregations:
Auraria Library
Community College of Denver Collections

Full Text
Community College of Denver
College Catalog
... ....
Auraria Campus North Campus Red Rocks Campus Aurora Education Center
MAY. NOT LEAVE LIBRARY
ARCHIVES URARIA LIBRARY


Community College of Denver
College Addresses
Central Administration
1600 Downing Street Denver, Colorado 80218 Phone: 839-3481
Auraria Campus
1111 West Colfax Denver, Colorado 80204 Phone: 629-3285
North Campus
3645 West 112th Avenue Westminster, Colorado 80030 Phone: 466-8811
Red Rocks Campus
12600 West 6th Avenue Golden, Colorado 80401 Phone: 988-6160
Aurora Education Center
9859 East 1 6th Avenue Aurora, Colorado 80010 Phone: 344-1463
1980-81
College
Catalog


Community College of Denver
The College reserves the right to change any provision or requirement of this catalog, including fees, pursuant to law, State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education (SBCCOE) rules and College policy.
The College reserves the right at any time and from time to time, without notice, to cancel any course or program described in this catalog, or to change or modify the content, description, timing, availability, location, instructor, academic credit, or any other aspect of any course or program, whenever in its judgment it is necessary or advisable to do so.
Furthermore, the College shall not be responsible for any failure to present or complete any course or program or to perform any other activity, function, or obligation referred to in this catalog, if it is prevented from doing so for any reason beyond its reasonable control, including without limitation, acts of God or of any public enemy; riot; labor strike; lockout; boycott or shortage; the elements; flood or fire; legal prohibition; or the actions of students, of any court, governmental agency, military authority or accrediting entity.
The College further reserves the right to require the student to withdraw at any time pursuant to appropriate policies and procedures. It also reserves the right to impose probation on any student whose conduct is unsatisfactory in relation to established College policy. Any admission on the basis of false statements or documents' may be grounds for dismissal and loss of all credit for work which may have been completed at the College.
page 2
1980-81 college


Table of Contents
Instructional Programs and Majors................... 6
College Course Offerings............................ 8
College Calendar................................... 11
General Information................................ 13
Admissions Information............................. 17
Tuition and Fees................................... 22
Educational Standards.............................. 24
Student Services
Financial Aid................................. 29
Educational Support Services................... 33
Additional Services............................ 39
Consortium of Ethnic Studies....................... 42
Developmental Studies Program...................... 43
Graduation Requirements and Degrees................ 44
Instructional Programs............................. 49
Course Descriptions................................113
Faculty and Administration.........................281
Index .1.........................................287
i
1980-81 college catalog
page 3


Denver Area Council
Eddie L. Brandon
Chairperson 4/2/79-5/26/81 Arapahoe County
Mr. Edwin E. Harshbarger, Jr.
Vice Chairperson 1/12/77-5/26/83 Adams County
Robert E. Lahti
The Community College of Denver welcomes you to a wealth of educational opportunities. CCD offers a variety of programs, certificates and associate degrees to anyone wishing to profit from our instructional services.
The new 1980-81 college catalog describes all of our programs and services extended by our excellent staff as we attempt to meet the needs of each individual. Should there be additional instructional activities which would allow us to be more responsive to our five-county service area, we hope you will not hesitate to call them to our attention.
All of us here at CCD pledge to do our best to facilitate the achievement of your educational goals with further commitment of the dignity and significance of each individual student.
Welcome to our campus!
Robert Lahti President
Mr. Cipriano Griego
Secretary 5/26/75-5/26/83 Denver County
Mrs. Rosemary Dooley
5/26/75-5/26/83 Jefferson County
Mrs. Aurelia C. Anderson
9/14/67-5/26/81 Boulder County
page 4
1980-81 college catalo


Instructional Programs and Majors
>80-81 college catalog
page 5


Instructional Programs and Majors
Prefix
Associate of Arts or Associate of Science Degree Emphasis
Associate
of
Applied
Science
Degree
Certifi-
cates
Page
Accounting Administrative Support Occupations Options Administrative Secretary
Chiropractic (not yet approved by State agencies) Clerical
Credit Operations Legal Medical
Secretarial-Bilingual Office Careers Secretarial Stenographic Word Processing Airframe Power Plant
ACC
Locations: A Auraria Campus N North Campus R Red Rocks Campus
A,N,R
A,N,R
A,N,R
A
N
A,N,R
R
A
A,N,R
A
A,N,R
A
A,N,R
Anthropology ANT A,N,R
Appliance and Refrigeration Technology A A
Options
Commercial-Industrial RAC
Refrigeration/Heating and Air Conditioning
Major Appliance Repair APT
Architectural Technology ATE N
Art ART A,N,R *
Audiovisual Technology AVT R
Auto Body Painting ABP N
Auto Body Service ABS N N
Automotive Mechanics AUM N,R N,R
Biology BIO A,N,R
Black Studies A
Bricklaying BRI R R
Building and Grounds Management BGM A
Business Machine Technology BMT A A
Carpentry CAR R R
Chemistry CHE A,N,R
Chicano Studies A
Child Development Associate N N
Civil Engineering Technology CET R R
Commercial Art COA A
Communications COM A,N,R
Computer Programming For Business CPB N
Computer Science CSC A
Consumer Electronics Technology TCE N N
Continuing Education for Nursing NCE A,N,R
Criminal Justice Program CRJ R R
Dental Assisting DEA N
Diagnostic Radiologic Technology RAT A
Dietetic Technology DIT N N
Diesel Power and Heavy Equipment & Truck Mechanics DPE R R
Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping DRM A,R
Drafting for Construction DRC R R
Drafting for Industry DRI A,R A,R
Drama DRA A,N,R
Early Childhood Education and Management ECE A,N,R A,N
Earth Science EAS R
Economics ECO A,N,R
Electricity Industrial/Commercial EIC R R
Electronics Digital Technology EDT R R
*See advisor page 6 1980-81 c<
5(
5(
5-
52
5;
5;
5'
5"
51
51
52 51 5G
52
52
52 5* 5^ 5 4S 4c 5^ 57 57 5 £ 5 5£ 5£ 6C 6C 7C 6C 61 61 62 62 10C 8 6c 6^ 9^ 6£ 6£ 62 67 6( 61 6£
71
72 71


Electronics Technology ELT A,N A,N 73
English ENG A,N,R 75
Environmental Technology EVT R R 75
Fire Science Technology FST R R 77
Fluid Power FLP R R 76
Food Service and Management FSM N 77
Foreign Automotive Mechanics FAM A A 75
French FRE A,R *
Geography GEO A,N,R 78
German GER R *
Gerontology/Geriatrics and Activities Directing GGA A 78
Graphic Arts GRA A A 79
Heavy Equipment Operations and
Preventative Maintenance HEO R R 79
History HIS A,N,R 80
Hotel/Motel Management HMM A A 80
Humanities HUM A,N,R 75
Human Services HSE A 81
ndustrial Maintenance Technology IMA R R 81
ndustrial Management INM R R 84
ndustrial Mechanical Drafting Technology IMD N N 82
nformation Media Technology IMT A A 83
Journalism JOU A,N,R 61
Jterature LIT A,N,R 75
Machine Drafting Technology MDT N N 82
Vlachine Shop MAS N N 85
Management MAN A,N,R 84
Marketing MAR A,N,R 85
Mathematics MAT A,N,R 86
Music MUS A,N,R *
'Juclear Medicine Technology NMT A A 87
Cursing NUR A,N A,N 88
Optometric Assisting OPA N 90
Paralegal PAR A A 90
tetroleum T echnology-Exploration/Production PET R 90
3hilosophy PHI A,N,R
3hotography PHO A A 91
teysics PHY A,N,R 92
Numbing PLU R R 92
5olitical Science POS A,N,R 93
teychology PSY A,N,R 99
3sychiatric Technician PST A 93
3ublic Administration R 93
Radiation Therapy Technology RTT A A 96
teal Estate REE R 94
tecreational Leadership REL R R 94
Respiratory Therapy Technology RIT N 95
Science SCI A,N,R *
Social Science SOS A,N,R 99
Sociology SOC A,N,R 99
Solar Energy-Installation and Maintenance SOM R R 98
Spanish SPA A,N,R 99
Speech SPE A,N,R 61
Sports Crafts & Specialty Area Mechanics SCS N N 96
Surgical Technology STE A 99
Surveying SUR R 100
technical Illustration TEI A 68
'raffic Engineering Technology TET R 102
'raffic & Transportation Management TTM A 102
'ravel & Tourism Occupations TTO A 103
Jrban Horticulture URH N N 104
Jrban Planning Technology UPT R 103
Vater-Wastewater Technology WWT R R 108
Velding and Fabrication WEF A,N,R A,N,R 106
see advisor
980-81 college catalog
page 7


Prefix
ABP
ABS
ACC
ANT
APT
ART
ASL
ATE
AUM
AVT
BGM
BIO
BMT
BRI
BSI
BUS
CAR
CET
CHE
COA
COM
CPA
CPB
CRJ
CRM
CSC
DEA
DIT
DPE
DRA
DPR
DRC
DRI
DRM
DRS
EAS
ECE
ECO
EDT
EIC
ELF
ELT
ENG
EVT
FAM
FLP
FRE
FSM
FST
GED
GEO
GER
GGA
GRA
HEO
HIS
HMM
HOC
College Course Offerings
Alphabetical Listing by Prefix Letter
Auto Body Painting....................
Auto Body Service.....................
Accounting............................
Anthropology..........................
Appliance and Refrigeration Technology
Key:
A Auraria N North R Red Rocks
Campus
N
N
A,N,R
A,N,R
A
Art
A,N,R
American Sign Language.......................................................... N
Architectural T echnology....................................................... N
Automotive Mechanics.................................................... N,R
Audiovisual T echnology......................................................... R
Building and Grounds Management................................................. A
Biology....................................................................... A,N,R
Business Machine Technology..................................................... A
Bricklaying..................................................................... R
Business Simulation and Internship............................................ A,N,R
Business..................................................................... A,N,R
Carpentry....................................................................... R
Civil Engineering Technology.................................................... R
Chemistry..................................................................... A,N,R
Commercial Art.................................................................. A
Communications................................................................ A,N,R
Chiropractic Assisting (Not yet approved by State agencies)..................... A
* Computer Programming for Business............................................ A,N,R
Criminal Justice................................................................ R
Credit Management............................................................... A
Computer Science................................................................ A
Dental Assisting................................................................ N
Dietetic T echnology............................................................ N
Diesel Power Heavy Equipment and Truck Mechanics ............................. R
Drama......................................................................... A,N,R
Drafting/Blueprint Reading..................................................... A,R
Drafting for Construction............,.................................. R
Drafting for Industry.......................................................... A,R
Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping......................................... A,R
Drafting Solar.............................................................. R
Earth Science................................................................... R
Early Childhood Education and Management...................................... A,N,R,
Economics..................................................................... A,N,R
Electronic Digital Technology........................................... R
Electricity Industrial/Commercial....................................... R
Electricity Fundamentals....................................................... R
Electronic T echnology........................................................ A, N
English.................,............................................... A,N,R
Environmental Technology........................................................ R
Foreign Automotive Mechanics.................................................... A
Fluid Power..................................................................... R
French................................................................. A,R
Food Service and Management..................................................... N
Fire Science Technology......................................................... R
General Education Development................................................. A,N,R
Geography..................................................................... A,N,R
German.......................................................................... R
Gerontology/Geriatrics and Activities Directing................................. A
Graphic Arts.................................................................... A
Heavy Equipment Operation and Preventive Maintenance............................ R
History....................................................................... A,N,R
Hotel/Motel Management.......................................................... A
Health Occupations...................................................... A,R
1980-81 college
Pag
11 11 11 11 11 11 12 12 12 12 12 12 13 13, 13' 13 13 13 13
13 13$
14 14 14 14 14 14
14
15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 162 1 62 1 6^ 166 167 16$ 171 1 72 17^ 177 177 1 75 181 182 182 182 18^ 18 187 18$ 191
cataloc
page 8


HSE Human Services..................................................................... A 192
HUM Humanities........................................................................ A,N,R 193
MA Industrial Maintenance Technology................................................... R 194
MD Industrial Mechanical Drafting Technology........................................... N 194
MT Information Media Technology........................................................ A 196
NM Industrial Management............................................................... R 198
PD Industrial Pipe Drafting............................................................ N 198
TP Interpreter Training Program........................................................ N 198
JOU Journalism....................................................................... A,N,R 200
JT Literature..................................................................... A,N,R 200
y|AN Management....................................................................... A,N,R 202
yiAR Marketing........................................................................ A,N,R 203
yiAS Machine Shop....................................................................... N 204
VIAT Mathematics....................................................................... A,N,R 206
VIDT Machine Drafting Technology......................................................... N 208
WDM Medical Office Management........................................................... A 208
yiUS Music............................................................................. A,N,R 208
VICE Continuing Education for Nurses.................................................. A,N,R 210
\IMT Nuclear Medicine Technology......................................................... A 215
vJUR Nursing............................................................................ AtN 216
DP A Optometric Assisting....................................... ............... N 221
3AR Paralegal................................................................... A 222
3ET Petroleum Technology Exploration/Production......................................... R 223
3HE Physical Education................................................................. N,R 224
3HI Philosophy........................................................................ A,N,R 227
3H0 Photography......................................................................... A 228
3HY Physics........................................................................... A,N,R 229
3LU Plumbing........................................................................... R 231
30S Political Science.............................................................. A,N,R 233
3PD Process Pipe Design................................................................. N 234
?ST Psychiatric Technician...................................,.................. A 234
3SY Psychology........................................................................ A,N,R 235
RAC Commercial-Industrial Refrigeration, Heating and Air Conditioning................... A 237
RAT Diagnostic Radiologic Technology.................................................... A 239
REA Reading........................................................................... A,N,R 240
REE Real Estate........................................................................ R 241
REL Recreational Leadership............................................................. R 242
RIT Respiratory Therapy Technology...................................................... N 245
RTT Radiation Therapy Technology........................................................ A 246
SCI Science.......................................................................... A,N,R 247
SCS Sports Crafts and Specialty Area Mechanics.......................................... N 248
SEC Secretarial....................................................................... A,N,R 251
SHM Sheet Metal......................................................................... R 253
SOC Sociology......................................................................... A,N,R 253
SOM Solar Energy Installation and Maintenance......................................... R 255
SOS Social Science.................................................................... A,N,R 257
SPA Spanish........................................................................... A,N,R 258
SPE Speech........................................................................... A,N,R 259
STE Surgical Technology................................................................. A 260
STP Sign Teacher Program................................................................ N 260
SUM Supervisory Management.............................................................. N 261
SUR Surveying........................................................................... R 262
TCE Consumer Electronics Technology..................................................... N 263
TEI Technical Illustration..................................................... A 266
TET Traffic Engineering Technology...................................................... R 266
TTM Traffic and Transportation Management............................................... A 268
TTO Travel and Tourism Occupations...................................................... A 269
UPT Urban Planning Technology........................................................... R 270
URH Urban Horticulture.................................................................. N 271
WEF Welding and Fabrication........................................................... A,N,R 273
WWT Water-Wastewater Technology......................................................... R 277
Complete programs are not offered on each campus. The student should check the Instructional Programs and Majors Guide to determine the campus offering the complete rogram.
980-81 college catalog
page 9


Community College of Denver
Central Administration, 1600 Downing St.
Auraria Campus, 1111 W. Colfax
* North Campus, 3645 W. 11 2th Ave.
Red Rocks Campus, 1 2600 W. 6th Ave.
Aurora Education Center, 9859 E. 16th Ave.
page 10
1980-81 college catat


Community College of
Denver
Instructional Calendar
Fall Semester 1980
Monday, August 25 Faculty Report
Wednesday, Thursday, August 27-28 Registration
Monday, September 1 Labor Day
Tuesday, September 2 Classes Begin
Thursday, Friday, November 27-28 Thanksgiving holidays (no classes)
Wednesday, December 17 Classes End
Spring Semester 1981
Tuesday, January 13 Faculty Report
Wednesday, Thursday, January 21-22 Registration
Monday, January 26 Classes Begin
Monday-Friday, March 23-27 Spring Vacation
Friday, May 15 Classes End
Summer 1981 (15 week term)
Monday, May 18 Faculty Report
Monday, May 18 Registration
Wednesday, May 20 Classes Begin
Monday, May 25 Memorial Day (no classes)
Friday, July 3 Independence Day (no classes)
Thursday, August 20 Classes End
Summer 1981 (10 week term)
Wednesday, June 3 Faculty Report
Wednesday, June 3 Registration
Thursday, June 4 Classes Begin
Friday, July 3 Independence Day (no classes)
Thursday, August 13 Classes End
Fall Semester 1981
Monday, August 24 Faculty Report
Wednesday, Thursday, August 26-27 Registration
Monday, August 31 Classes Begin
Monday, September 7 Labor Day (no classes)
Thursday, Friday, November 26-27 Thanksgiving holidays (no classes)
Wednesday, December 16 Classes End
(Note: The College reserves the right to alter the Instructional Calendar at any time.)
1980-81 college catalog
page 11


1980-81 college ca


1980-81 college catalog
History
Community College of Denver is a public community college planned and developed in response to the needs of the metropolitan Denver community.
The successful passage of House Bill 1448 in 1967 established a state system of community colleges under a State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education. The first college to be created under the State Board, by the passage of House Bill 1449, was the Community College of Denver.
Through a foresighted general assembly, this act provided for educational facilities and faculty for greater development of skilled manpower to meet the demands of an expanding industrial and business environment. It initiated more accessible low-cost, high-quality, post high school education to many citizens of the-community who found post-secondary education inaccessible because of high tuition or limited offerings among existing Colorado higher education institutions at that time.
House Bill 1449 also called for the establishment of three campuses in successive years beginning in the Fall of 1968 to serve the five-county area of Adams, Arapahoe, Boulder, Denver and Jefferson.
The first students enrolled on North Campus, the first of the three campuses, in relocatable buildings at East 62nd Avenue and Downing Street in 1968. The permanent North campus building was constructed in 1977 at 112th Avenue and Lowell Boulevard.
This campus has gained the distinction of having the largest known solar-heated facility in the world. At a time when many are feeling the pangs of the energy shortage, Norths solar-heated campus building of 279,000 square feet, serves the community not only by providing academic excellence, but also by making minimum demands on limited supplies of energy that must be shared by all.
The West Campus was established in 1969, also at a temporary site. The first phase of the permanent new facility was built at 12600 West 6th Avenue and opened its doors to students in 1 973.
This beautiful campus, with the mountains in its backyard, was renamed Red Rocks. A final phase of the campus was completed in 1976.
When your goal as a community college is to serve your community, you must go where the people are, as North and Red Rocks have done. It was for this reason that CCD chose downtown Denver as the site for its third campus, Auraria.
page 13
General Information


From its inception in 1970, operating out of several rented buildings. Auraria has provided ready access from the core city. The permanent location at 1111 West Colfax Street, in the Auraria Higher Education Center Complex was established in 1976. The Auraria campus has made education readily available to people who live and work in Denver. Auraria has the distinction of being the only urban campus in Colorado.
In 1979, the Aurora Education Center, an extension of CCD, was established to more effectively serve the eastern part of the Denver metro area. Located at 9859 East 16th Avenue, the Aurora Education Center is housed in a building which was formerly occupied by the citys police department and municipal court. The Center still shares facilities with the fire department and city library.
The City of Aurora was virtually without higher education within its boundaries until a joint effort on the part of Aurora officials and citizens and CCD officials resulted in establishment of the Aurora Education Center.
Since CCDs early beginnings there have been more than 300,000 registrations in one or more courses at the multi-campus college. More than 100 different technical and occupational programs leading to certificates or degrees in a broad range of employment fields are offered through the three-campus CCD system.
Many other individual and community services are also offered to thousands of people who are finding the proximity, economy and quality level of CCD courses to their liking. CCDs efforts have been dedicated to meeting the wide range of interests and needs of the people of the community.
It is estimated that CCD represents an impact on the lives of approximately one out of ten metropolitan Denver residents. One campus led to three and 1,861 students expanded to a Fall 1979 enrollment of over 13,000 students. CCD has grown into the third largest college in Colorado.
As the College looks to plan for the future, CCD remains dedicated to a high level of service to the community and to truly being a comprehensive community college.
Accreditation
Community College of Denver remains under the jurisdiction of the Colorado State Board of Community Colleges and Occupational Education. In April 1975, each of CCDs three campuses were granted unconditional accreditation and membership status in the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools.
All courses and educational programs are accredited by this Association.
CCD offers associate degrees and certificates Students who plan to transfer to baccalaureate programs at four-year institutions are encouraged to follow prescribed transfer program in order to make a smoot transition to the four-year institution.
Statement of College Philosophy
The Community College of Denver believes that each individual, regardless of sex, race, religion, age, nationa origin, handicap or financial resources, should be provided the opportunity to develop his or her ful potential to the individuals ultimate benefit. The College further believes that quality education supports individuals as they are and assists them in attaining a stronger and more purposeful goal in life. The College is dedicated to accepting those who can benefit from the educational programs of the College. The Community College of Denver pledges itself to the continuing role o developing and maintaining the best educations opportunities possible, within the limits of resources, fo all citizens in its service area.
Implementation of this philosophy will include the following goals:
To offer a high-quality, balanced general education program designed to provide students with essentia college-level skills and competencies.
To develop and maintain programs in continuing education, outreach education, and community services to meet the life-long learning needs of citizens of its service area.
To provide high-quality, balanced occupational education programs for students which ensure upgrading and job-entry skill levels in current and developing occupations.
To develop and maintain educational opportunities that enable students to transfer to baccalaureate degreegranting colleges and universities in the academic discipline or professional area of their choice.
To provide students with personalized settings with opportunities to develop skill and knowledge at all levels.
To actively recruit students from all segments of the community and to minimize barriers to admission.
To accept students as they are, to assist them in making wise decisions relative to those educational routes and programs which are consistent with their interests and abilities, and to assist them in completing their objectives.
To make available a variety of instructional modes and options so as to provide students with the most effective learning experiences.
page 14
1980-81 college


To provide high-quality educational guidance and counseling that will aid students in matching their talents and interests with educational and career opportunities.
To provide opportunities for students to be exposed to cultural and aesthetic experiences, and sponsor cultural events as a contribution to the enrichment of the. community.
The goals above reflect the Community College of Denvers dedication to remaining a comprehensive, multi-campus community college that is sensitive and alert to the evolving nature of society and to the changing needs of those served.
.can only result in raising the quality and competence of the College faculty and staff.
All College staff members should share the responsibility for implementing and maintaining an aggressive Affirmative Action Program. An Affirmative Action office has been established to serve the students and staff of the three campuses and Central Administration in all cases of discrimination. The Affirmative Action function is located in the office of Personnel Services at Central Administration, 1600 Downing Steet.
Community Services
Affirmative Action Program and Statement
The Community College of Denver has had a policy pertaining to nondiscrimination since the College opened its doors in 1 968. The Affirmative Action Plan constitutes a commitment of the College to the continuing implementation of that policy.
It is not sufficient to state a policy of nondiscrimination. The College has a legal and moral obligation to take positive action to ensure the full realization of equal opportunity for all who are employed or seek employment at the Community College of Denver. Special effort is made to identify promising minority persons and women for positions in all areas and at all levels in which these groups are unrepresented relative to their availability. Selection must be based solely on the candidates qualifications to carry out the responsibilities that the positions require. Such actions
The Community Service Offices at each campus offer non-credit programs both on campus and off campus. These classes are conducted for the general public as well as on-site for businesses and organizations. Additionally these offices assist in establishing off campus credit classes, providing resources to enhance community problem solving, offer cooperative programs with the Womens Center and are involved in improving the curriculum and services of the institution. Community Services staff attempt to meet any request for education programs for which there is sufficient enrollment demand and which is appropriate to the goals of the College. The general public and organizations are encouraged to make program requests.
Professional development, vocational, social development, business, recreation, dance, financial and home improvement, arts and crafts, communications, older Americans, womens issues, aviation, psychic, health, domestic skills and others. Persons 65 and over wishing to take credit or non-credit classes may do so at no cost.
1980-81 college catalog
page 15


Resource Development
The College actively seeks funding from external funding sources in order to provide programs that will:
1. Enable more students to attend the college.
2. Offer courses of instruction and provide services that could not ordinarily be provided from present operating funds.
3. Enrich present programs.
4. Be consistent with the philosophical commitment of the College.
5. Be within the scope of the financial and human resources of the College.
The programs vary according to schedules for funding and agency guidelines.
Cooperative Education Program
The Cooperative Education Program provides opportunities to supplement course work with practical experience related to the students educational program and occupational objective.
In some programs, cooperative education is a part of the course of study. The student signs an agreement with the College and the employer in the Denver metropolitan area. The student works under the immediate supervision of experienced personnel at the business or industry involved. The College coordinator provides general guidance and evaluation.
Prerequisites for enrollment in the Cooperative Education Program are permission of the instructor and approval of the division director. A weekly one-hour seminar is required of all students.
Advisory Committee
Each occupational program has an advisory committee representative of that particular business, industry, or professional area. The committee assists the College in planning and development activities, such as, curriculum, equipment selection and employment opportunities.
Warren Center
The Community College of Denver, Red Rocks cam pus, and the Warren Occupational Technical Center hav established a cooperative agreement whereby student from either of the institutions may enroll in one or the others programs. This agreement, in essence, double the number of offerings in both institutions.
Admissions Procedures for Warren Center
Any high school student desiring to take ar occupational program at Community College of Denver Red Rocks campus (CCD/RR), must contact their home high school counselor who will assist them through the Warren Center and into CCD/RR.
Post-Secondary Students Admission to Warren Center
Any post-secondary student desiring to take a day time occupational program at Warren Center mus contact the Vocational Guidance Specialist at CCD/RR for assistance. For entry into evening occupational programs at Warren Center contact the specific division director at CCD/RR.
Any occupational program which is located both a CCD/RR and at Warren Center will be filled on a space-available basis. Where duplicate occupational programs exist, CCD/RR classes will be filled on a priority basis.
page 16
1980-81 college


Admissions Information
>
Admissions Policy
Admission to the Community College of Denver is open to high-school graduates and non-graduates, 18 years of age or older, and any other person who can profit from the instruction for which he/she enrolls. Admission to the College does not assure acceptance of a student in a particular course or program. A student may enroll in any course which he/she may be reasonably expected to complete, but students may be requested to enroll in courses designed to correct deficiencies. The College provides special courses created for the purpose of assisting students in the achievement of skills necessary to.succeed in their program major.
Students should be aware that some programs nave limited space and have additional special admissions procedures and forms. The applicant is responsible for contacting the particular division at the campus of his/her preference for this information.
Physical examinations are not required as a condition for admission to the College. Physically handicapped students, following admission to the College, are encouraged to contact the Center for the Physically Disadvantaged (CPD). CPD provides, at no additional cost to the student, numerous types of support services which seek to provide full accessibility to all programs and facilities of the College. All acquired information is confidential, and is utilized for the sole purpose of planning appropriate services.
1980-81 college catalog
/
Students are served more adequately when applications, transcripts, and other information that would be of assistance in making educational decisions are assessed prior to registration in classes. For this reason, students may be assessed for the purpose of advising relative to their probability of success in particular courses. Transcripts of previously earned credit should be submitted in advance of counseling, advising, and registration for classes.
Student Rights and Responsibilities
Admission to the College implies a recognition that the student should respect the rights of others, and observe moral and civil laws. Interference with the normal processes of education in the classroom or elsewhere on the campus will be regarded as unacceptable conduct which warrants suspension and/or dismissal from the school. The success of the College in attaining its objectives is conditioned by the good will, integrity, and honor of its students.
The Denver Area Council has approved a document which contains a Definition of Education, a Joint Statement on Rights, Freedoms and Responsibilities of Students, and Rules of Procedure in Student Disciplinary Matters. This document provides guidelines necessary to insure the rights of all members of the college community. Each campus has its specific due process procedures. These procedures are available in Student Activities/S.G.A. offices.
page 17


Admissions Procedure:
Submit an official form for admission to the Community College of Denver, available from the Registrars Office. Transcripts of previous high school or college credit are not required except as follows:
1. Persons planning to receive a degree or certificate from the College, who wish previous college credits to be considered, must submit official copies of those previous college transcripts to the Registrars Office no later than the deadline for graduation applications as published in the quarterly schedule of courses. Veterans using V.A. benefits must submit transcripts of all previous post-secondary education and training.
2. The College reserves the right to request transcripts of students in cases where it is felt that the student can be better served through use of his transcripts.
3. International students should refer to International Student section.
These documents become the property of the College and will not be released to the student or transferred to other institutions. The students subsequent registration is contingent upon receipt of all required documents.
The High School Student
An individual, under 18, presently attending high school, and wanting to take courses at the College should:
1. Make arrangements through a high school counselor for certification of credit.
2. Complete a standard form for admission.
3. Submit the special under age student application.
High School Graduates
Colorado high school seniors applying for admission should obtain the application form from the Office of Admissions and Records at CCD.
Program Admission
Admission to the College does not assure acceptance of an individual student in a particular occupational course or program. Occupational students must declare their program major at the time of registration and in the event of a change in program major, must notify the registrars office of such change.
Readmission of Former Students
Former students who are returning to the Colleg after an absence of one or more semesters, summe term excepted, must make application for readmissior Students who have attended other colleges since las attending the Community College of Denver will b requested to submit a transcript of all college credits.
Transfer of Credit
Copies of previous college transcripts must be sub mitted to the Registrars Office at the time of applicatio for admission.
Students needing transcript evaluations fo educational planning must make arrangements fo evaluations before or after formal registration periods Due to staff limitations, transcripts will not be evaluatec on registration days.
The Community College of Denver will accept Ds from other institutions, but in order for a person tc graduate from Community College of Denver with certificate or an associate degree, he must have a overall grade point average of 2.0 in all credit countec toward the certificate or degree. Students are herewith advised that D credit may not be acceptable to fou year institutions.
Transferability of CCD Credit to Four-Year Institutions
Students whose primary interest in attending the Community College of Denver is to prepare for transfer tc a four-year college or university should familiarize themselves with the general education requirements o that institution. Since graduation requirements vary among institutions, it is important to obtain assistance from an advisor or counselor in planning a transferable program of study. A Transfer Guide to Colorado State colleges and universities is available in the Office of Student Services.
In addition, each major field of study at a particular institution has specific course requirements. Therefore, it is extremely important for students to follow a well-planned course of study at CCD. Students who follow a prescribed transfer program (recommended by an advisor or counselor) will have the best chance of making a smooth transition to the four-year college of university.
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1980-81 college catalo


International Students
The Community College of Denver is authorized by the U.S. Immigration Service to admit non-immigrant alien students.
International students who wish to enroll at the Community College of Denver are required to submit the following documents:
1. An official form for admission to the Community College of Denver.
2. Two official copies of the appropriate high school, college or equivalent transcript. One copy must be an English translation. The other transcript should be in the original language.
d. Level of achievement comparable to the above to be judged by the Registrars Office.
U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service regulations require that foreign students on F-1 Visas carry and complete full courses of study (minimum of 12 credit hours per semester), and that they complete their educational objectives within a reasonable period of time.
For information on the TOEFL test, write to:
Test of English as a Foreign Language Educational Testing Service Box 899
Princeton, New Jersey 08540 U.S.A.
4. A statement of the financial resources to provide for the students stay in the United States.
3. Evidence of proficiency in the English language as
documented by one of the following:
a. Test of English as a Foreign Language, minimum score 475.
b. Michigan Test of English Language Proficiency, minimum score of 75 on both parts of the examination.
c. ELS, level 107 (English Language Services) or high intermediate level 4 of Intensive English Centers
Form 1-20A will not be issued to an International student until all the above documents are on file in the appropriate campus Office of Admissions and Records, and a decision to admit the student is made. International students should allow sufficient time to gather and submit all required documentation so that an admissions decision might be made by the College prior to the beginning of the term for which admission is sought.
Tuition and fee charges for international students are the same as for out-of-state registrants.
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Request for Transcripts
A student requesting that a transcript of his record be sent to an educational institution or to a prospective employer must complete the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Admissions and Records Office. The College assesses no fee for this service; however, no transcript will be provided for a student who has not fulfilled all financial obligations to the College or who has not provided transcripts as requested by the College.
Change of Address
It is the responsibility of each student to notify the Office of Admissions and Records of any change of address.
Inter-Campus and Inter-Institutional Registration
Students who wish to register concurrently on one or more campuses of the Community College of Denver, or at both the Auraria campus and Metropolitan State College, should make inquiry at the office of the Registrar. International students must meet host institutions English Proficiency requirements.
Family Education Rights and Privacy Act of 1974
In compliance with the Family Education Rights and Privacy Act of 1974, also known as the Buckley Amendment, institutions of higher education such as the Community College of Denver are required, on an annual basis, to inform their students of their rights under the Act, and to enumerate its basic provisions. The following statement constitutes such notice.
Under the Act, students at post-secondary institutions have the right to inspect and review any and all official records, files, and data directly related to the student, including all material that is incorporated into each students cumulative record folder.
The student shall have the right to challenge the contents of their educational records and also, an opportunity for the right to a hearing to challenge the content of his/her school records, to ensure that the records are not inaccurate, misleading, or otherwise in violation of the privacy or other rights of students, and to provide an opportunity for the correction or deletion of any such inaccurate, misleading, or otherwise inappropriate data contained therein.
Institutions may lose federal funds if institution policy permits the release of personally identifiab records or files (or personal information containe therein) of students without written consent of th student, to any individual, agency, or organization, othe than the following:
1. Other officials within the college.
2. Officials of other colleges to which the stude seeks admission.
3. Certain state and federal authorities.
4. Financial aid agencies.
5. Authorities entitled to access under state law (e. Open Records Law).
6. Organizations studying means of improving tes student aid, or instruction.
7. Accrediting organizations.
8. Parents of dependent students.
9. Officers of the court in response to order c subpoena.
10. Persons dealing with emergency that threaten health or safety.
Personally identifiable records includes th following: the name and address of the student, the nam of the students parent(s) or other family member, th students social security number, a list of persons characteristics which would make the students identit easily traceable, or other information which would mak the students identity easily traceable.
The school may release directory information about students without the prior approval of the studen unless the student requests in writing that the institutioi not designate that information relating to the student: th< students name, address, telephone number, date an< place of birth, major field of study, participation ii officially recognized activities and sports, dates o attendance, degrees and awards received, the mos recent previous educational agency or institutior attended by the student, and other similar information.
Any student at CCD not wishing any or all of the above information to be released upon request to an\ interested party must notify the Registrar's Office ir writing within the first ten class days of any quarter o semester. Forms for such purpose are available in th Registrars Office. Requests for non-disclosure will b< honored by the institution for only one academic year. Al requests for non-disclosure filed in any academic yea expire on the first day of class of the next academic yea (Sept.-June), and must be renewed if the student desirec further non-disclosure.
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The following types of information are maintained by the institution and are located in the Registrars Office:
1. Application for admission.
2. Evaluations of transfer credit and the transferred transcript(s).
3. Applications for and evaluations pertaining to graduation.
4. Petitions for change in residency classification.
5. Records pertaining to the awarding of non-traditional credit (CLEP, USAFI, Life Experience).
6. Records of all courses attempted and completed at CCD.
7. Official CCD transcript of the students academic record.
8. Routine correspondence between the student and the institution.
9. Other records pertaining to routine transactions between the student and the institution on a day-to-day basis, e.g. add-drop forms, requests for transcripts, grade change forms, etc.
The Registrar is the person responsible for the maintenance of records, and inquiries regarding such records should be directed to the Registrar or his designee.
Students wishing to examine their records may be required by the institution to give written notice of such intent. Such requests must be honored by the institution within a period not to exceed forty-five days from the date of the notice of intent.
When personally identifiable information is released to third parties under the provisions of this act, it is done on the condition that such party will not permit any other party to have access to such information without the written consent of the student.
This notice supersedes all previous notices on the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 published by or for the Community College of Denver. Revisions and clarifications will be published as experience with the law and institutional policy warrants.
Safety
Correct safety instruction and practices are a vital concern within the instructional programs of the College and it is the responsibility of all persons to practice correct safety measures. If an injury does occur during instruction, the student needs to report such injury to the instructor immediately, so that first aid may be
administered or the student may be directed to the College Health Service Office. Students with health problems should report such problems to the Health Service Office, so that information will be available in case of an emergency.
Student Health Insurance
All students are urged to have health insurance (student plan, family plan or other) before enrolling in any instructional course or program. In case of an injury or emergency medical care, the College is not responsible for students financial obligations. For additional information please contact the Office of Student Services.
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Tuition, Fees and Refunds
Tuition A student who is in any way financially obligated t<
the College through a tuition deferment, emergenc'
The tuition for state supported institutions is determined by the Colorado General Assembly and is subject to change.
Tuition Summer Term, Fall and Spring Semester
Resident
1-11 credit hours $20.55 per credit hour 12-18 credit hours $246.50
Each hour over 18 is an additional $16.45 Non-Resident
1-11 credit hours $89.15 per credit hour 12-18 credit hours $1070.00
Each hour over 18 is an additional $71.35
Fees
A student fee in the amount of $.75 to $2.40 per credit hour, depending upon the campus, up to a maximum of $28.80 is charged to all enrolled students. This money is used for various student activities and benefits including student publications, operation of student government, parking privileges, cultural activities, recreational activities, clubs and organizational activities. Expenditure of student fee monies is generally made with the approval of the Student Government Association. Students enrolled in certain courses may be required to purchase individual supplies and materials and to rent uniforms.
In addition to the activity fee at the Auraria campus, every registered student is assessed $10.00 per semester which is for the payment for the construction of the Auraria Student Center and Child Care Center.
Financial Obligations of Students
The financial obligations of students to the College such as payments for tuition, fees, and books are due and payable on the published specified date or at the times the obligations are incurred. In unusual circumstances of an emergency nature, where it may be impossible for a student to pay the total charges at the proper time, special arrangements may be considered for approval by the Business Office.
A student is not considered officially registered until his class schedule has been processed by the Business Office.
page 22
student loan, National Defense Loan, etc., or who ha failed to account for College property in his possessio will be denied a transcript of record and registration fo subsequent sessions until he has made a satisfactor settlement with the college.
>
Residence Classification for Tuition Purposes
At the time of application for admission, students art classified for tuition purposes as Colorado residents o out-of-state residents according to provisions o Colorado law.
Any student who has been classified as a non resident and who believes he can qualify as a residen may secure from the Registrar a petition form for in-statc status. A copy of the regulations governing residence classification is a part of the petition. Students should b aware of the published deadline for petitions for eac academic term. It is the students responsibility to ensure that petitions and all supportive documentation are on file in the Registrars Office by the published deadline. The Registrars Office cannot assume responsibility fo mailed petitions which arrive after the deadline, anc petitions will not be accepted after the published date.
The final decision regarding tuition status rests witt the Registrar. Changes in classification, whether fronr out-of-state to in-state or the reverse, shall become effective at the time of the students next registration. Al questions regarding residency classification should be addressed to the Registrar.
Withdrawal Procedure and Tuition Refunds
Students are admitted to the Community College o Denver under the assumption that they will remain unt the end of the semester or longer, unless unforeseer circumstances necessitate their withdrawal from the institution.
When a student finds it necessary to initiate £ complete withdrawal from the College, he should chech with the Registrars office for the proper procedure anc obtain the necessary forms.
1. The student may claim a 100% tuition and fee refund for partial or total withdrawal from registration before the first day of class.
2. A 75 percent refund of tuition for total or partial withdrawal from the first day of classes through the
1980-81 college catalo


12th day of classes. No tuition or fee refund of less than $1.00 will be made. A refund may be prorated on the basis of the length of the course.
3. No refund will be made subsequent to the 12th day of classes.
4. Prior to the 12th day of class, no tuition or fee shall be charged to a student for adding or dropping classes unless the difference between the number of credits dropped or added takes that student beyond the amount the student has originally paid.
5. If original tuition paid warrants, students are entitled to a 100 percent refund of tuition and fees paid for any class(es) cancelled by the College. This refund must be initiated by the student through the Admissions Office.
1980-81 college catalog
The College retains the right to cancel programs or courses, to change instructors, and to change times or locations of classes offered.
Published charges for tuition and fees are subject to changes established by the Legislature.
All courses listed in the current catalog but not offered in a given semester or on a given campus may be offered if there is sufficient student interest.
page 23
Program Changes
6.
Unusual circumstances concerning refunds should be referred to the Dean of Student Services.


Educational Standards
Attendance
Regular class attendance is necessary if a student is to obtain maximum benefits from his work. Learning objectives are designed around the students attendance and absenteeism will definitely affect a students achievement. Students are expected to comply with the attendance policy as set by individual instructors and divisions.
Credit Hours
Generally, one credit hour is earned by attending a non-laboratory class for a fifty-minute period, once a week, for a full semester. In a laboratory course, one credit hour is granted for from two to three fifty-minute periods per week in a laboratory.
Course Load
The normal course load is 12 to 18 credit hours. Students who are registered for fewer than 12 credit hours are regarded as part-time students.
In order to complete a 60 credit hour program within two years, a student must complete 15 credit hours each semester in the regular academic year (fall and spring semester).
Eighteen (18) credit hours is considered a heavy load. Twenty (20) credit hours is the maximum load for all students without special permission.
Course Numbers
Course numbers consist of prefix letters which constitute an abbreviation of the subject area or program and a series of three digits, the first of which indicates its classification according to the year it should be taken. Usually, course numbers below 100 are designed for developmental education and numbers from 100-199 are usually taken during the first year of college since they are prerequisite courses. Courses numbered 200-299 are usually taken during the second year of college.
Adding and Dropping Courses
Students wishing to adjust their schedules should be familiar with the College policy which reads: The deadline for adds will be the 12th full day of instruction. The deadline for drops will be on the date two weeks prior to the end of the semester. Exceptions to this policy may be made only upon approval by the appropriate division director and instructional dean.
After the 12th class day, regular tuition will be charged for all credits added. Offsetting drops will not be taken into consideration in calculating any additional tuition. Students are encouraged to become aware of the last day to add classes each semester to avoid any additional tuition payment.
Academic Standards
It is the policy of the Community College of Denver to aid and support students in pursuit of their educational goals.
A grade point average of at least 2.0 (C) is required on all academic work for a student to complete certificate and degree programs. Students who earn more than fifteen (15) credit hours and have less than a cumulative 1.5 grade point average will be considered in a progress alert status.
Students who have earned more than thirty (30) credit hours and have less than a cumulative 2.0 (C) grade point average will be considered to be making unsatisfactory progress and shall be subject to enrollment restrictions.
Students who have earned over thirty (30) hours and have less than a 1.5 grade point average may be asked to withdraw for a semester so that the student may better clarify his/her goals. Students who are administratively withdrawn have the right to appeal such a decision.
Evaluation and Grading
The Community College of Denver is philosophically committed to focus, not on student failure, but on student success. Thus it has adopted a non-punitive grading system which emphasizes achievement rather than failure. This system does not compute a grade as part of the grade-point average (GPA) when, for whatever reason, a student is unable to fulfill the requirements of a course.
Student achievement is evaluated in relation to the attainment of specific objectives of the course. At the beginning of a course the instructor will explain these objectives and the basis upon which grades are assigned. For the purposes of the grade descriptions, achievement means successfully reaching a certain level of knowledge or understanding, and mastery means successfully reaching an objective level of competency in a skill.
Grade descriptions derive from the average grade attained by students, the C-level, and are as follows: Grade Quality of Work Grade
Symbol Indicated by Symbol Points
A The student has demonstrated superior 4 mastery or achievement of course objectives and/or additional objectives.
B The student has demonstrated better- 3 than-acceptable mastery or achievement of the course objectives and/or additional objectives.
C Acceptable standard for graduation. The 2 student has demonstrated acceptable mastery or achievement of the course objectives.
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1980-81 college


The student has demonstrated less- 1 than-acceptable mastery or achievement of course objectives. In some programs it may be necessary to repeat the course in order to advance, as D-level achievement is not generally satisfactory for advancement in the same or related studies. Credit may not transfer.
Credit. The student nas aemon- Notcom-
strated at least acceptable com- puted in
pletion of the course objectives. GPA
Limited to certain specified courses in which student achievement is evaluated on a credit-no credit basis, rather than by a letter grade.
Satisfactory Progress. For desig- Not com-nated courses listed as open-en- puted in
try/open-exit, denoting that the GPA
class may extend beyond the normal end of a term. The student has demonstrated satisfactory progress in completing course objectives and is eligible to complete the course during the following semester for credit and a grade. Re-registration may be required in certain circumstances.
No Credit. The student has re- Notcom-mained enrolled in the course, puted in
but has not, for whatever reason, GPA
demonstrated achievement of course objectives.
Incomplete. Due to extenuating Not corn-circumstances, the student has puted in
not been able to complete the GPA
course requirements. Two-thirds to three-fourths of the work shall have been satisfactorily completed for a student to be eligible for an I, and the instructor shall have determined that the student has a reasonable chance of completing the remainder. It is the students responsibility before the end of the term, to arrange with the instructor for completion of the course. Course work needed to change an I to a grade should be completed before the end of the next consecutive fall or spring semester, or the I will become an NC.
The student has officially with- Not corn-drawn from the course. puted in
GPA
AU The student course.
has audited the
Not computed in GPA
Grades are issued at the end of each semester for all students, and grade slips will be mailed approximately one week after the last day of classes.
Guidelines
For Grade Symbols
The guidelines listed below are used by faculty, subject to the needs of the program or course, to establish their grading criteria.
GRADE A A Distinguished Grade................
For Superior Work
1. The student has mastered the content and objectives of the course, is able to apply what he/she has learned to new situations, and is able to relate it to other knowledge.
2. The student consistently distinguishes himself/ herself in examinations, reports, projects, class participation and laboratory or training situations.
3. The student shows independent thinking in assignments and class discussion.
4. Work is consistently in proper form, where required shows satisfactory evidence of careful research, and is submitted punctually.
5. Where achievement in the course involves development of hand or body skills, the student consistently demonstrates superior skills, ability and performance.
6. The student complies with the instructors attendance requirements.
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GRADE B A Better-than-Acceptable Grade
1. The student consistently shows mastery of the course content and objectives, and usually is able to apply what he/she has learned to new situations or to relate it to other knowledge.
2. The student is consistently above average in examinations, reports, projects, class participation, and laboratory or training situations.
3. Work is in proper form, where required shows satisfactory evidence of research, and is submitted punctually.
4. Where achievement in the course involves development of hand or body skills, the student consistently demonstrates above average skills, ability and performance.
5. The student complies with the instructors attendance requirements.
GRADE C An Acceptable Grade........................
Permitting Progress Forward In Course Sequence
1. The student shows evidence of a reasonable comprehension of the subject matter of the course and has an average mastery of the content sufficient to indicate success in the next course in the same field.
2. The student consistently makes average scores in examinations, reports, projects, class participation and laboratory or training situations.
3. If the subject carries transfer credit, the student has indicated sufficient competence in the content to continue in the subject field upon transfer.
4. Assignments are completed in good form and on time.
5. Where achievement in the course involves development of hand or body skills, the student consistently demonstrates average skills, ability and performance.
6. The student complies with the instructors attendance requirements.
GKADE D A Less-than-Acceptable, Passing Grade
1. The student falls below the average examinations, projects, reports, class participatic and laboratory or training situations, but show some competence in the assigned subject matt of the course.
2. The competence demonstrated is insufficient indicate success in the next courses in the subje field.
3. Assignments are completed in imperfect torn sometimes late, or of inconsistent quality.
4. Where achievement in the course involve development of hand or body skills, the stude consistently demonstrates usable but belov average skills, ability and performance.
5. The student complies with the instructor attendance requirements.
NC No Credit
1. With respect to examinations, projects, report class participation and laboratory or training siti ations, the student fails to perform at the D above level.
2. The student shows little or no competence in th assigned subject matter of the course.
3. Where achievement in the course involve development of hand or body skills, the stude fails to perform at the D or above level.
4. The student fails to comply with, attendanc regulations.
SP Satisfactory Progress
Some courses, designated as open-entry/open-ex may extend beyond the normal end of a semester sin they are designed on a mastery-learning basis.
Upon successful completion of such a course, ur credit and a grade will be awarded. Regulations for sue courses are these:
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1980-81 college


1. In courses for which this grade is authorized, the SP will be given to
a. the student who has attended for a full term and has shown satisfactory progress, but has not yet mastered required course objectives, or
b. the student who, under CCD continuous-enrollment policy, has enrolled late in the semester and is making satisfactory progress, but has not had sufficient time to master required course objectives.
2. A student may be required to re-register for a course in which he/she received an SP. When the remaining time needed for completion is short, however, or when other extenuating circumstances occur, the Dean may waive the requirement for reenrollment.
redit No Credit
Some courses are offered on a credit-no credit asis. Upon successful completion of such a course, unit edit will be awarded. However, courses taken on a edit-no credit basis are not used in the computation of a udents grade-point average. Regulations for such aurses are these: (
1. In courses in which credit-no credit is authorized, the credit grade is granted for performance which is equivalent to the letter grade of C or better.
2. Courses in which credit-no credit grading may be used must be so designated by the division involved. Courses falling into this category will be specified by the campuses each term in their class schedules. A department may require majors to obtain letter grades in that departments major subjects.
arade-Point Average
Under this system, grade points measure the hievement of the student for the number of credit urs he has taken. They are determined by multiplying grade points per credit hour by the credit hour value
the course taken . The following example will enable
student to compute his grade point average. Completed Final
rse Credit Mrs. Grade Grade Points
glish 3 A 4 grade points (4x3) equalsl 2
athematics 3 B 3 grade points (3x3) equals 9
ectronics 2 A 4 grade points (2x4) equals 8
ysics 5 ysical C 2 grade points (5x2) equals 10
Education 3 14 D 1 grade point (3x1) equals 3 42
Total grade points are divided by total credit hours to mpute the grade point average. For example, 42 /ided by 14 equals'a 3.0 grade point average. The mulative grade point average is the total number of ade points recorded, divided by the total number of edit hours.
Quarter Credit Conversion to Semester Credits
A quarter credit hour is equivalent to 2/3 of a semester credit hour. Multiply quarter credit hours by 2/3 to convert them to semester credit hours. Examples:
a) 17 quarter credits x 2/3 equals 111/3 semester credit hours
b) 19 quarter credits x 2/3 equals 12 2/3 semester credit hours
c) 90 quarter credits x 2/3 equals 60 semester credit hours.
The permanent record will reflect only the cumulative total quarter credit hours converted to semester credit hours: 129 quarter credits x 2/3 equals 258/3 equals 86 semester credits.
;
Independent Study
The College recognizes a commitment to provide for individual needs, and independent study is seen as one means of meeting this commitment. This program provides an opportunity for a student to pursue study on a special topic outside the regular offerings of the institution. The division director or appropriate supervisor will select an instructor and determine the amount of credit to be granted. Credit will be granted proportional to the hours of experience.
Credit for
Experiential Learning
Students are allowed to earn credit for experiences, formal or informal, which have not been previously equated to college credit. The College will allow credit for life experience which, upon evaluation, is considered to be equivalent to courses in the catalog. Students who wish to apply for such credit should contact the appropriate instructional division.
Other Challenges for Credit
The following additional procedures and conditions will apply for students to earn credit for experiential learning:
1. The student must be currently enrolled in the College.
2. The student must submit a petition to the appropriate division director setting forth the nature of the students previous experience(s) and planned career objective(s) which support his petition to seek allowance of credit in lieu of enrolling in and completing a particular course.
3. Upon approval of the division director, an evaluation shall be arranged whereby the student shall have the opportunity to demonstrate that his level of achievement is the equivalent of that required by the College for successful completion of a particular course.
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4. No more than one evaluation for credit for a particular course will be arranged during any semester of the regular academic schedule of the College.
5. Upon successful completion of the evaluation for credit, the student shall be awarded full credit for the particular course(s) as set forth in his approved petition.
6. Students pay tuition only if they pass and would normally owe tuition for the credit.
College Level Examination Program
The College recognizes the College Level Examination Program (CLEP) examination as well as selected subject examinations. Up to 30 hours of college credit may be awarded through the CLEP general examinations. Additional credit may be earned by attaining successful scores on CLEP subject examinations. The Registrars Office should be consulted for details concerning CLEP examinations.
page 28
Advanced Placement Nursing
Corpsmen, Licensed Practical Nurses, and trans students from hospital nursing programs entering Nursing Program at North campus are eligible for cr award by examination for advanced placement in program.
Students achieving a score of 45 in Adult Nursi Fundamentals of Nursing and Maternal Child Care Nu ing A.D., on the ACT Proficiency Examination Progr receive credit for first year nursing courses.
USAFI
Students desiring credit for courses complet through the U.S. Armed Forces Institute should requr that copies of such transcripts be forwarded to t Registrars Office. An evaluation will be made and ere awarded as recommended by the Commission Accreditation of Service Experiences of the Americ Council on Education.
1980-81 college ca



Student Services Financial Aid
General Information: Eligibility:
The Office of Financial Aid administers federal and state financial aid programs. Eligibility is based on financial need as defined by federal, state and institutional egulations and guidelines.
Full-time (12 credit hours or more) financial aid recipi-snts are expected to complete a minimum of 12 credit rs per semester with a 2.0 grade point average. Part-time (1-11 credit hours) financial aid recipients ire expected to complete all credit hours attempted with 2.0 grade point average.
For more detailed information refer to the Financial id Information Booklet which is available in the Office of inancial Aid.
Application Procedures:

All students must apply and be accepted for admis-ion to the College before disbursement of any financial id can be made.
Applications for financial aid are required to be com-leted once each year to determine eligibility.
The following applications are required:
1. American College Testing Programs Family Financial Statement (FFS). Students may use this form to apply for the Basic Education Opportunity Grant as well as other types of financial aid.
2. Colorado Student Data Form (CSDF).
Additional supporting documents may be requested y the Office of Financial Aid, such as Federal Income ax Return Forms 1040A, 1040, Affidavit of Non-sup-ort, statements of Welfare, Social Security, Vocational ehabilitation benefits, etc.
Applications are available in the Office of Financial id.
Priority in awarding financial aid will be given to stu-ents with completed applications on file by the following ates:
Summer 1980 April 1, 1980
Academic Year 1980-81 June 1, 1980
Spring 1 981 December 1, 1 980
Summer 1 981 April 1, 1981
Students are encouraged to submit applications arly. Applications received after the above priority dates ill be given consideration based on the availability of inds.
Students cannot expect to receive a financial aid ward at the time classes begin unless the application is amplete.
Students whose files are not complete at the time of igistration will be responsible for paying their own tuition id fees. Upon completion of the application process, if igible, a financial aid award will be made.
Most types of financial aid are based on financial need as determined by the Office of Financial Aid. Financial need is the difference between the cost of attending the College and the resources available to the student. Resources include parents contributions, students earnings, spouses earnings, G.l. bill, social security, vocational rehabilitation, welfare, etc.
All resources and changes in resources must be reported to the Office of Financial Aid.
Part-time students (1-11 credit hours per semester) and G.E.D. students may be eligible for aid not to exceed tuition and fees, $6.00 per credit hour for books and $10.00 per month transportation allowance.
Students who have earned an associate, baccalaureate, masters or other advanced degree will not be eligible for financial aid. Students who feel they have circumstances that may justify their receiving financial assistance may file an appeal to determine eligibility.
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Satisfactory and Measurable Progress:
Students receiving financial aid must maintain satisfactory and measurable progress each semester. Full-time aid recipients must complete at least 12 credit hours per semester with a 2.0 grade point average to remain in good standing.
In general, financial aid recipients may only receive up to five semesters of financial assistance. For more detailed information contact the Office of Financial Aid.
Repayment Policy
A student who withdraws during the semester must repay a portion of financial aid received. If the students tuition and fees were paid by financial aid and the student is eligible to receive a tuition refund, the refund will be returned to the financial aid account.
Types of Financial Aid
1. Basic Educational Opportunity Grant (BEOG)
The BEOG program provides federal grants to assist with educational expenses. Award amounts range from $200 to $1800 depending upon the cost of education. Approximately six weeks after the student applies he/she will receive a Student Eligibility Report (SER). All copies of the SER must be brought or mailed to the Office of Financial Aid even if the student is ineligible to receive a basic grant award.
2. Self-Help Programs
a. College Work-Study Program
The College Work-Study Program provides employment opportunities for students demonstrating a financial need as defined by the College. Hourly rates start at-federal minimum wage.
b. Colorado Work-Study (No-Need)
The State of Colorado provides limited funds to employ students who do not demonstrate financial need and who are Colorado residents for tuition purposes. Hourly rates start at federal minimum wage.
c. National Direct Student Loan (NDSL)
' Loans are available to students based on demonstrated financial need. Repayrr begins not later than ten months a graduation or termination of student sta The interest rate is three percent per an with minimum payments of $30 per mo Repayments may be postponed if educa is resumed, for service in the Peace Co Vista or for up to three years of military vice. The period of repayment cannot exc 10 years.
d. Nursing Loans
Loans are available to students enrolled course of study leading to the assoc degree in nursing. Repayment begins months after the borrower graduates or minates his student status. Interest accrue the rate of three percent per annum.
3. Grants
a. Colorado Student Grant (CSG)
Grants are available to Colorado reside based on financial need. Awards range up $1000 per academic year.
b. Colorado Student Incentive Grant (CSIG) Grants are available on a need basis. T maximum award is $1 500 per year.
c. Supplemental Educational Opportunity G (SEOG)
Grants range from $200 to $1500 depe ing on financial need. In order for students be eligible, their resources cannot exce 50% of their college budget. Grants must matched with other financial assistance si as grants, scholarships, loans, and wo study earnings equal to the SEOG award.
d. Nursing Scholarship Program Scholarships are available to stude enrolled in a course of study leading to associate degree in nursing. Awards rr range up to $2,000 per year based availability of funds and the students dem strated financial need.
4. Scholarships
Colorado Scholars Program
Scholarships are available to Colorado residents have completed a minimum of 1 2 credit hours at with at least a 3.0 grade point average in all course tempted. Applications are available in the Office of Fi cial Aid. Scholarships are limited and dependent upot availability of funds.
.
1980-81 college <
page 30


Veterans Affairs Office
This program, funded through the Veterans Cost of nstruction Payments Program (U.S. Office of Education) jrovides comprehensive services to veteran students as veil as, through community outreach efforts, to veterans i the community.
The program, available on all three campuses, was jstablished to enable Vietnam era veterans to use their /A and other federal, state and community benefits and lid the educational institution in meeting the Vietnam era 'eterans' special needs.
Services available include:
Information about veterans benefits federal, state and community
Assistance with VA inquiries
Referral for emergency food, clothing, housing, legal aid, employment, etc.
/eterans Academic Standards of Progress
The following policy applies to all student veterans d other eligible persons receiving VA benefits:
1. Evaluation and Grading Please refer to pages 24-25 in this catalog for a description of the College grading system.
2. Grade Point Average
Under this system, grade points measure the achievement of the student for the number of credit hours he has taken. They are determined by multiplying the grade points per credit hour by the credit hour value of the course taken. The following example will enable the student to compute his
grade point average.
Completed Course Credit Hours Final Grade Grade Points
English 3 A 4 grade points (4x3) equals 1 2
Mathematics 3 B 3 grade points (3x3) equals 9
Electronics 2 A 4 grade points (2x4) equals 8
Physics 5 C 2 grade points (5x2) equals 10
Physical
Education 3 D 1 grade point (3x1) equals 3
14 42
Total grade points are divided by total credit hours to compute the grade point average. For example, 42 divided by 14 equals a 3.0 grade point average. The cumulative grade point average is the total number of grade points recorded divided by the total number of credit hours.
A current term GPA (that which appears on the transcript) of 2.0 must be maintained. Any veteran whose current term GPA is less than 2.0 will be placed on probation for the following term, during which time he should achieve at least a 2.0 GPA. Should he fail to achieve a 2.0 GPA for that probationary term, the veterans certification section will terminate his certification effective the last day of class of the probationary term, and counseling and approval must be received from the Veterans Administration in order for his certification to be reinstated for any subsequent term.


3. Non-Punitive Grades
A. NC (No Credit) The student has remained enrolled in the course, but has not, for whatever reason, demonstrated achievement of course objectives. As a non-punitive grade symbol, it cannot be used in determining progress toward fulfillment of requirements toward graduation, and according to V.A. regulations, veterans affected by this symbol must have their certification adjusted back to the beginning day of the term in which this grade is received.
B. WX (Veteran withdrawal after the Add-Drop period) When a student veteran officially withdraws (totally or partially) after the twelfth day of classes, a grade of WX will be recorded on the students institutional (internal) record. The WX will be considered a non-punitive grade and except for mitigating circumstances, benefits for that course will be terminated back to the first day of class. If a student veteran stops attending class but does not officially withdraw, he is considered as non-attending, may be dropped administratively and his V A certification adjusted accordingly. Such an administrative drop will be initiated by the instructor.
4. Other Special Grades
A. AU Grade a grade symbol of AU (Audit) indicates that the student audited the course. No credit is allowed for audited courses.
B. I Grade Incomplete Please refer to page 25 in this catalog for a description of this grade symbol. An incomplete grade (I) must be made up before the end of the following term (fall or spring) or it will be recorded as an NC and veterans certification will be adjusted back to the beginning day of the term in which this grade is received.
5. Attendance
Veterans attendance records showing each absence from regularly scheduled classes are required, and the College is required to document such attendance records.
6. Mitigating Circumstances (as defined by P.L. 94-502) are those which directly hinder eligible veterans or other persons pursuit of a course and which are judged to be out of the students control. Following are some general categories of mitigating circumstances (this list is not all-ir elusive):
A. Serious illness of the eligible veteran or person.
B. Serious illness or death in the eligible veterans or other persons immediate family.
C. Immediate family or financial obligations which require a change in terms, hours, or place of employment which precludes pursuit of course.
page 32
D. Discontinuance of a course by a school.
E. Active military duty, including active duty training.
F. Withdrawal from a course or receipt o nonpunitive grade upon completion of a cou due to unsatisfactory work may be conside to be under mitigating circumstances if student can demonstrate good faith pursui the course up to the point of withdrawal completion and the students submits evider that he or she applied for tutorial aid, consul a Veterans Administration counselor, consulted a school academic counselor advisor regarding an attempt to remedy unsatisfactory work before withdrawal completion.
When mitigating circumstances prevail, the Colic will attempt to intervene on behalf of the vete with the Veterans Administration.
VCIP (Veterans Cost of Instruction Program)
Comprehensive services are provided to veterans three campuses and through a community-bas outreach program.
1980-81 college ci


Educational Support Services
In addition to the programs of study which are available at the College, a variety of special services are provided to assist students in achieving their educational and career objectives.
Advising
4. Make certain you are fulfilling your specific departments requirements for graduation.
Students who have not selected a program of study, or who are uncertain of the program they want to follow are urged to contact the Counseling Center.
The faculty of the College is guidance-oriented and has a major commitment to help each student plan an appropriate program of study to fulfill the students educational and career goals.
Students are assisted in program planning and course selection by the instructional staff and in the case of undecided" students, a counselor helps to develop their program.
It is the students responsibility to:
1. Meet with the instructor/counselor identified as your advisor, to discuss the most appropriate classes for your educational and career objectives.
2. Discuss your specific program and classes prior to 'T each registration and work out an appropriate class schedule.
3. Contact your instructor/counselor when problems arise in your program. The instructor should also be informed if you change your program of study. A change in program usually involves a change in advisor.
Educational Planning
The professional advising staff is dedicated to helping students receive the types of educational and career planning services they need to attain their educational goals. Advising is available during the day and some evenings for program and career planning, and for discussion of personal, financial and social concerns. These sessions are confidential.
Students who have not selected a program of study, or who are uncertain of the program they want to follow, should make an appointment with a member of the professional staff.
The Advisement Center is open from 8:00 a.m. until 9:00 p.m., Monday through Thursday, and until 5:00 p.m. on Friday. Special attention is given to academic-educational problems, career-vocational planning and personal-social adjustment.

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Center for the
Physically
Disadvantaged
It is the policy of the Community College of Denver to provide equitable opportunities for physically disabled students to pursue education in regular classes, without discrimination. In order to accomplish this goal to the optimum benefit of the handicapped student, the utmost effort has been made to provide an appropriate physical, attitudinal, and supportive environment.
Accessible Facilities and Support Systems.
All facilities of the College are of recent construction, with barrier-free design being a prime factor in the planning. Because mainstreaming has been an integral part of the philosophy of the College since its inception in 1968, handicapped students have access to one of the most comprehensive support systems available at any postsecondary institution in the nation. More than one hundred different auxiliary services are provided to assist the disabled client in the obtainment of his educational objectives.
This combination of highly functional barrier-free facilities, faculty orientation to the mainstreaming concept, and auxiliary services has attracted large numbers of handicapped candidates to the Community College of Denver. To accommodate this component of the student body the College has established a Center for the Physically Disadvantaged, through which approximately 30 professional and paraprofessional personnel offer services on the three campuses of the College.
Services include:
Arrangement for early registration.
Complete vocational evaluation.
Curriculum adaptation and adapted scheduling.
Equipped and staffed Resource Center.
Interpreting service for the deaf.
Job placement for disabled students.
Liaison with rehabilitation centers.
Modifications of classroom setting.
Notetakers.
Parking privileges.
Readers and Braille transcribers.
Rehabilitation health maintenance and nursing service.
Specialized counseling.
Specialized media. v
Tutorial assistance.
A copy of a brochure fully describing the CPD program is available on all three campuses.
Mainstreaming Required
It is recognized that some candidates seeking admission to or presently pursuing studies at the College cannot succeed in this particular mainstreamed environment despite the accessible programs and facilities, the broad choice of career options open to everyone
page 34
and the full range of supportive services available. It mu be emphasized that, because mainstreaming in regul; classes is an integral part of the College philosoph retention of the candidate is based upon the student capability for receiving training in regular classes.
The majority of candidates presently served a clients of a referral agency such as the State Departme of Vocational Rehabilitation or Veterans Administratio The assistance of the client, the referral source and ai other sources or information the client volunteers to off toward the mutual effort of determining whether the Cor munity College of Denvers program and services w meet the individuals needs and career goals will t utilized. An excellent evaluation system, nationa developed to aid handicapped clients in the selection appropriate training, is also made available to enrollr students on an optional basis.
Disability Groups Served
Within the above guidelines, persons with t following disabilities are typical of those who have be successfully accommodated:
Spinal cord injuries (paraplegia, quadriplegia a other wheelchair conditions).
Amputations or congenital absence of limbs (bilate or combinations).
Cardio-vascular limitations and malfunctions.
Profound deafness and hearing impairments.
Blindness and visual impairments, diseases of t
eye.
Impairment of function of one or more extremities.
Multiple Sclerosis, Parkinsons Disease, Muscu Dystrophies.
Disabilities affiliated with gastro-intestinal and geni urinary illness.
Trunk, spine, abdominal defects (including fusior Spina Bifida, etc.).
Speech impairments.
Systemic disease, including malignancies, diabet< malaria, arthritis, etc.
Endocrine limitations such as little people, gian cretins.
Epilepsy and head injuries, with residual effects.
Lung and asthmatic conditions.
Cerebral Palsy, including spasticity, ataxia, etc.
Multiple handicaps.
1980-81 college


Learning Development Center
The Learning Development Centers (LDC) on all iree campuses provide free learning assistance to all immunity College of Denver students. The Centers are et up to help the student enter and complete the ducational program of his/her choice.
There is no established timetable for completion of dividual programs in the LDC; students are permitted to ae the LDC for as long as they wish.
Testing and tutoring are available on a one-to-one asis and in small groups. The purpose of testing is to agnose skill and/or achievement levels, and to assess arning styles. The purpose of tutoring is to:
1. Achieve proficiency in basic skills and study skills.
2. Apply basic skills and study skills to course work.
3. Prepare to challenge a course for credit.
4. Clear an in-complete grade.
Free assistance in the following areas:
lading-English (A,N,R) lading Comprehension iting tening
elling and Word Study eed Reading
glish as a Second Language
ammar and Usage
ading Skills for Any Course
lguage(A,R)
inch, German, Spanish
'ocabulary Building
irammar
lonversation
idividual Tutoring
rench-German-Spanish Tapes
SL T utoring and T apes
ilth Occupations (A)
ic Skills in Nursing Fundamentals
h (A,N,R)
h Anxiety Reduction
ic Math
;bra
imetry
onometry
:ulus
istics
lied Math
a Skills (A,N,R)
;ing
ling
'motive
ting
'hies
aulics
81 college catalog
page 35


Electronics Food Service Physics Chemistry
Social Science (R)
Psychology-Philosophy
Sociology
Economics
History
Geography
Political Science
Anthropology
Testing (A,N,R)
Entry-Level Assessment
Basic Skills Diagnosis (Reading, Math, English)
G.E.D. pre-test Make-up exams Vocational Interest Exams Achievement Testing Learning Potential Battery
G.E.D. Preparation (A,N,R)
Social Studies Science Mathematics Reading Skills Writing Skills
Study Skills (A,N,R)
Test Taking Note Taking Time Management Textbook Reading Memory Techniques Research Techniques
Learning Development Center Course Offerings
In addition to free LCD services, students may register for non-credit courses (North and Red Rocks only). Tuition and fees will be assessed after initial testing to determine skill deficiencies.
LDC 071 Basic Skills in Reading (N,R)
(1-3 tuition hours) Personalized learning programs designed to improve ability in reading speed, comprehension, vocabulary, and study skills. (2-6 contact hours per week.)
LDC 073 Basic Skills in Writing (N,R)
(1-3 tuition hours) Individual programs directed to meet student writing needs in the academic or vocational worlds. (2-6 contact hours per week.)
LDC 081 Basic Skills in Math (N,R)
(1-3 tuition hours) Individualized assistance planned to improve skills in arithmetic, algebra. (2-6 contact hours per week.)
LDC 090 General Skills (N,R)
(0 tuition hours) Individualized assistance in any of the skills areas for no tuition charge.
Note: At Auraria campus, these courses are offered foi credit through Developmental Studies.
Individual instruction and sample testing are com bined to help students achieve their GED Certificate Students prepare for the GED test by registering for £ maximum of three of the following courses in any one semester. (At Auraria, equivalent GED courses are of fered through Developmental Studies.)
LDC 091 GED Preparation in Social Studies (N,R)
(1-5 tuition hours) Covers knowledge and reading com prehension of history, economics, geography, politics science, and behavioral science. (2-9 contact hours pe week.)
LDC 092 GED Preparation in Reading Skills (N,R)
(1 -5 tuition hours) Covers reading comprehension and in terpretation of practical, general, and literary selections (2-9 contact hours per week.)
LDC 093 GED Preparation in Science (N,R)
(1-5 tuition hours) Covers knowledge and reading corr prehension in biology and physical sciences. (2-9 cor tact hours per week.)
LDC 094 GED Preparation in Writing Skills (N,R)
(1-5 tuition hours) Covers spelling, capitalization, punc tuation, grammatical usage, diction and style, sentenc structure, logic and organization. (2-9 contact hours p<
week.)
LDC 095 GED Preparation in Mathematics (N,R)
(1-5 tuition hours) Covers arithmetic, algebra, ar geometry. (2-9 contact hours per week.)
Testing
The College provides a voluntary testing program assist students in clarifying interests and assessir general aptitudes. With this information, counselors a better able to assist individual students in making th educational and career choices and making optimum u of the resources available. Services include:
Diagnostic Testing for classes or individual struction.
Cognitive Mapping Inventory describing how student learns best.
Make-up Tests for classes.
Testing Center (Auraria)
The testing center, which is located in Room 139 open daily. The main testing areas include:
Achievement testing primarily for counselors us Vocational interest testing for individual and co seling purposes.
The Testing Center is currently working in c junction with the rest of the LDC in developing tests instruction for the learning disabled.
page 36
1980-81 college c


Learning Materials Center
The Learning Materials Centers (LMC) which are ocated on all three campuses, are a combination of a ibrary, audiovisual department and independent learning center. They provide learning materials, audiovisual 3quipment, study facilities and staff services to sup-, dement and support the curriculum of the College. 3rogram production facilities are also available in the .earning Materials Centers on the North and Red Rocks ampuses and in the Auraria Media Center (AMC) on the Vuraria campus. The LMCs also make available resour-es of a cultural and recreational nature not necessarily temming from the curriculum, and cooperates with other ducational agencies in sharing resources. To provide ie student with additional learning materials, books, eriodicals and audiovisual materials are exchanged mong campuses and borrowed from other libraries.
The LMCs assist students in using their varied ssources, and to increase skills in exploring and finding nswers to many questions concerned with their studies.
To meet the needs of a diverse student population, le LMCs provide a variety of educational materials con-sting of: books, periodicals, newspapers, microforms, jdio and videotapes, films, filmstrips, slides, trans-arencies, recordings, realia and multi-media kits.
The Learning Materials Centers are open to the jblic and provide extended hours in order to serve the orking student and the community.
Bookstores
Auraria Book Center
Serving the Auraria Campus.
Telephone: 629-3230
Location: Lawrence at 10th St. in the Student Center Hours: Please call for information.
North Campus Bookstore Serving the North Campus.
Telephone: 466-8811
Location: 3645 W. 112th Ave. in the Student Center. Hours (during class sessions): 9:00 a.m.-8:30 p.m. Mon.-Thur.; 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Fri.
Red Rocks Bookstore
Serving the Red Rocks Campus
Telephone: 988-6160
Location: 1 2600 W. 6th Ave. on the Bridge.
Hours (during class sessions): 9:00 a.m.-8:30 p.m. Mon.-Thur.; 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Fri.
The Bookstores are the student source for all required and non-required educational materials used and new textbooks, dictionaries and reference books, school and course related supplies.
The Bookstores are also a source for College imprinted items, art and drafting supplies, office supplies, drugs and sundries, gift items, greeting cards, candy and soft goods.
Services offered by the Bookstores include special orders, used book buy, limited check cashing, photo finishing, postage stamps, graduation announcements and class rings. Hole punches, pencil sharpeners and staplers are always available for student use.
>-81 college catalog
page 37


page 38


Additional Student Services
Career Center
The Career Center provides services to assist jdents and community members to make an oc-pational choice and act on it. Reference materials are ailable for exploring careers and educational op-rtunities. COCIS, a computerized information system, )vides facts about job duties, skills, licensing, jparation, salary and projected job openings for ecific careers. At various times career planning sses are offered on a credit or non-credit basis to sist people in making a career decision. Interest in-itories are given to help people clarify their work-ated interests. A Vocational Guidance Specialist works h people individually or in groups, assisting each per-i to make a career decision and develop a plan of ac-
1. Most Career Center services are free. A minimal fee y be charged for testing.
a result ot the Placement Office and instructional departments efforts, a wide range of full-time, part-time and temporary jobs are usually available to currently enrolled students or graduates of CCD.
Related employment-seeking and assessment services which are provided by the Job Development and Placement Office are:
1. Resume writing, job applications aid and interviewing assistance:
2. Class presentations, speakers from business anfl industry and on-campus recruiters.
3. Follow-up surveys of graduates to assist the College in evaluating its programs.
While the College and the Placement Office cannot guarantee the student a job, every effort will be made to secure appropriate employment for the student and graduates of CCD who are registered with the Job Development and Placement Office.
lb Development id Placement
The Job Development and Placement Office on the )e campuses and the instructional departments main-continued contact with business and industry conning employment opportunities and training needs. As
College Center
The College Center houses the Student Activities Office, club rooms, student council offices, activity rooms, game rooms, lounges and pub lounges at the Auraria and Red Rocks campuses. The Bookstore and Health Office are also located in the College Center on the Auraria Campus.
)-81 college catalog
page 39


Food Service
Automated food service is provided on all campuses in the food service area and cafeteria.
Health Services
Student Health Services is designed to foster and maintain proper attitudes and habits of personal and community health. Various programs and activities related to current health problems are planned each semester. These programs are designed to educate students, faculty and staff regarding health problems and the means of preventing them.
Since the College carries no accident insurance for students, expenses resulting from instructional and/or recreational injuries are the sole responsibility of the student and his insurance company.
An accident and sickness insurance plan is available to students at reasonable cost. Applications for such insurance for students and their dependents are provided at the time of registration: Those who enroll after the regular registration periods may request an application form from the Health Center on the campus.
Housing
Students who attend the Community College of Denver commute. The College does not operate a residence hall program and students are expected to arrange their own housing. Those desiring assistance in locating housing may contact the Office of Student Activities.
Womens Centers
The Womens Centers, located on all three campuses, serve to maximize the potential of women of all races, ages, economic and ethnic backgrounds. Short courses, special programs, films, workshops, brown bag lunch programs as well as mini-courses, rap-sessions and workshops for women in transition are some of the services provided by the Womens Centers. Individual assessment and referral to existing services regarding employment, counseling, education, tutoring and training which are available at the College and in the community are also provided.
The Womens Centers act as clearing houses for information which provides services and data relevant to women and their needs. Each campus has programs designed to serve the unique needs of their particular campus community. The Centers also work with faculty and administrators to develop an awareness on the campus and in the community regarding the special needs of women.
Students are encouraged to contact the Womens Center on their campus for more specific information.
Auraria Campus 629-3302 North Campus 466-8811, X466 Red Rocks Campus 988-6160, X213
page 40
Student Activities
The College cooperates in the development of thos student-initiated activities which supplement the mor formal instructional program. Such activities are e> pected to provide constructive experiences which w stimulate personal growth and social development an add to the students enjoyment of life. Opportunities fc the development of leadership, cooperative planning an special interests are fostered through participation these activities. All student activities are coordinate through the Office of Student Activities.
Student Government Association
The purpose of the Student Government is represent the student body through effective con munication with all members of the college community, encourages the development of campus organization and activities which meet the needs and interests of th students. The Student Government also attempts represent and interpret student opinion in the formatio of campus policy. Student Activities funds are used provide a variety of extra-curricular and co-curricul educational and social opportunities for students, and promote unity and fellowship among students of th campus community.
Student Publications
A school newspaper and other publications a produced under the sponsorship of the Board Publications, with the cooperation of the Student A tivities Office.
1980-81 college cs


pedal Programs
The following are some of the sponsored programs lich currently serve College students:
isadvantaged Supplemental Services
Services and instruction are provided to disad-ntaged occupational students including guidance, oring, testing and cooperative work experience.
ducational Opportunity Center
The Center, in cooperation with Metropolitan State )llege and the University of Colorado at Denver, ovides assessment and guidance services to prospec-e students in the five-county Denver Metropolitan area.
OTC Information
Community College of Denver students can par-pate in two Army ROTC programs which lead to a mmission in the active Army, the Army Reserve or the lorado National Guard.
Four-year Program. The standard four-year program isists of two phases. The basic course consists of jrses in Military Science, Officer Career Development, adership Theory and Management. The advanced jrse subject areas include Psychology and Methods nstruction, Tactics and Unit Operations, Military Law, tory, National Strategy and Army Policies. Completion a six-week advanced camp during the summer is re-red prior to commissioning.
Two-year Program. The abbreviated two-year gram consists of the same courses offered in the ad-ced course. Students may become qualified for this gram by successful completion of a six-week summer ic Camp, or an academic summer program taken in junction with summer school. If selected for the ab-/iated program under these options, students may aive an early commission with the Reserve or National ird while continuing their college education. Students i are veterans of military service, participated in Junior TC, Civil Air Patrol or similar organizations, may have a ion or all of the basic course requirements waived by Professor of Military Science. Community College lents may enroll, if qualified in the advanced course iculum. Students desiring active duty service will be lired to complete a baccalaureate degree at a 4-year tution.
Flight Training. Students selected for the advanced se may become qualified, as a cadet, to participate a Army Aviation Program. Individuals selected for the ram will attend flight school after completion of their ers Basic Course while on active duty.
:inancial Benefits. All required books and uniforms arovided without charge. Advanced course students ive a monthly stipend of $100 during the academic Cadets are paid while attending the Basic and the need Camps during the summer, nformation. Students at all three CCD campuses participate, through cross-enrollment procedures, in ^OTC program. For specific information regarding campus please call Major Jim Kavanagh at 492-j.
\ 1 college catalog
page 41


Consortium of ithnic Studi s
The College offers the Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Black Studies or Chicano Studies on the Aur? campus. Program requirements for these degrees are in the Instructional Programs section in the catalog.
The following ethnic studies courses are offered and course descriptions may be found under the departmental listing? the Course Descriptions section:
Note: All of the courses are 3 credit hours.
ANT 150 Ethnography of the North American Indian
ART 195 The Art of Africa and Black Americans
ART 196 Chicano Art History
ART 197 Native American Arts and Contemporary Development
COM 109 Barriology Communications
DRA 131 Practicum in Teatro I
ECO 165 Economics and The Chicano
ECO 265 Black Economic Development
HIS 116 The Native American Experience and Indian History
HIS 130 The Southwest United States
HIS 135 Introduction to Latin American History
HIS 140 Carribbean Culture and The Cuban Revolution
HIS 228 The Black People and The American Frontier
HIS 241 Black Civilization Africa
HIS 242 Black Civilization America
HIS 243 Land Grants and Their Relationship To The Contemporary Chicano
HIS 246 Mexico
HIS 271 Middle America (Meso)
HUM 115 Introduction to Chicano Studies
HUM 120 The Native American Perspective: Arts and Ideas
HUM 126 Folklore of Mexico and the Southwest
HUM 127 Indigenismo and The Chicano
HUM 225 Contemporary Chicano
HUM 226 Comidas Chicano
HUM 251 Curanderismo
UT 125 Introduction to Chicano Literature
UT 126 Native American Literature
UT 128 Black Literature in America
UT 228 Contemporary Chicano Literature
MUS 101 History of Afro-American Music I
MUS 102 History of Afro-American Music II
MUS 120 The Music of Mexico and The Southwest
POS 206 Federal Indian Policies
POS 230 Chicano and The Law
POS 251 Chicano Political Experience
POS 253 Third World Policies and The Chicanos
POS 265 Black Political Thought and Experience
PSY 255 Psychological Development of The Black Personality
PSY 260 Psychology of The Chicano
PSY 265 Social Psychology of The Native American
PSY 266 Chicano Community Mental Health
SOC 165 Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano De Aztlan
SOC 230 La Familia Chicana
SOC 236 The Chicano and The Schools
SOC 238 Field Work in Barrio Studies
SOC 241 Sociology of the Black Community I
SOC 242 Sociology of the Black Community II
SOC 266 The Contemporary Native American
SOC 267 The Native American in Urban America
page 42
1980-81 college c


D v lopmental Ctudies
Program
he Developmental Studies Program (on the Auraria campus only) is designed for students who desire to strengthen their ning skills. Students will find courses which assist them in successfully reaching both vocational and educational goals, dents may take Developmental Studies courses which focus on basic skills, and refresher courses which provide ing skills or which students take for personal satisfaction. Students may enter this program at various levels based on essment recommendations or through personal choice. In addition, they may take courses concurrently with courses in r major program areas. Students will find a variety of instructional methods. These methods may include small classes wing for individual attention, open entry/open exit, tutorial assistance, self-paced lab study, variable credit offerings, techniques for reducing anxiety and increasing success. Since all Developmental Studies courses are based on a itery learning system, students will work at their own pace until they achieve the course objectives.
ne following developmental studies courses are offered and course descriptions may be found under the departmental igs in the Course Descriptions section:
3 090 2-5 Credit Hours English as a Second Language I
3 091 2-5 Credit Hours English as a Second Language II
5 092 2-5 Credit Hours English as a Second Language III
> 099 1 -3 Credit Hours Sound and Spelling
i 101 3 Credit Hours Workshop in Language Fundamentals I
I 102 3 Credit Hours Workshop in Language Fundamentals II
I 103 1 -3 Credit Hours Workshop in Reading, Writing and Speaking
i 105 1 -5 Credit Hours Study Skills
010 5 Credit Hours GED Preparation: Reading and Writing Skills
011 5 Credit Hours GED Preparation: Mathematics
090 3 Credit Hours Introduction to Mathematical Operations
100 3 Credit Hours Basic Mathematical Skills
101 1 -3 Credit Hours Applied Mathematics I
102 1 -3 Credit Hours Applied Mathematics II
105 1 -2 Credit Hours Mathematics for the Physical Sciences
107 5 Credit Hours Mathematics for Electronics
099 3 Credit Hours Job Search Technique Workshop
108 3 Credit Hours Vocational Exploration
090 3 Credit Hours Introduction to Basic Reading Skills
REA 091 4 Credit Hours Introduction to Reading and Study Skills
REA 100 3 Credit Hours Basic Reading Skills
REA 101 3 Credit Hours Skills for College Reading I
REA 102 3 Credit Hours Skills for College Reading II
REA 103 1 -3 Credit Hours Workshop in Reading, Writing and Speaking
REA 104 1 Credit Hour Skill in Test-Taking
REA 105 1 -5 Credit Hours Study Skills
REA 106 1 Credit Hour Vocabulary Development
REA 109 3 Credit Hours Reading Efficiency
REA 110 3 Credit Hours Advanced College Reading
REA 299 1 -3 Credit Hours Independent Study
31 college catalog
page 43


Graduation Requirements
and Degrees
Degree and Certificate Requirements
Minimum Degree Requirements for:
Associate of Arts (AA)
Associate of Science (AS)
Associate of Applied Science (AAS)
Associate of General Studies (AGS)
To receive the Associate Degree, a student shall:
1. Complete a minimum of sixty (60) semester hours, including the specific subject or course requirements as prescribed by the specific degree program. Certain programs may require more than the minimum of sixty hours.
2. Earn an overall grade point average of 2.0 (C) in all credit counted toward the degree.
3. Complete appropriate general education requirements for the degree.
4. Complete at least fifteen (15) semester hours in residence at the Community College of Denver. (In mitigating circumstances, certain portions of
this requirement may be waived by the Dean Instruction.)
5. File an Application for Graduation form no la than the deadline for graduation applications published in the semester schedule of cours This form is available from the Office Admissions and Records.
Certificates
To receive a CERTIFICATE a student shall:
1. Complete the specified subject matter or cou requirements of an approved vocatior technical program as set forth in the catalog. I programs longer than one semester, at le fifteen (15) credit hours must be earned at Community College of Denver.
2. Earn an overall gradepoint average of 2.0 (C all credit counted toward the certificate.
3. File the Application for Graduation form wl registering for the final semester. This forrr available from the Office of Admissions Records.
page 44
1980-81 college
^1


ecognition of Achievement
The College offers many courses, conferences, >rkshops and seminars for upgrading job skills as well for personal enrichment. Successful completion of urses of this type may result in the granting of a ecognition of Achievement. This may be requested m the appropriate instructional division.
ssociate of Arts and ssociate of Science Degrees
The Associate of Arts (AA) and the Associate of ence (AS) Degrees are intended to provide jcational opportunities in preparation for a baccalaure-degree.
Students should review the catalog of the institution which they plan to transfer in order to determine icific course requirements. Information concerning isfer to Colorado universities and colleges is available aach campus in the Office of Student Services. Students are urged to seek the advice of the division sctors and faculty members in the selection of transfer irses.
ssociate of Arts Degree
The Associate of Arts (AA) Degree is designed for student whose major emphasis of study is in arts, imunication, and/or social sciences, iree Requirements
Successful completion of a minimum of sixty (60) lester credits in transfer course work including the iwing:
1. General Education Requirements including: see page 46
Core Requirements 12 credits
Distribution Requirements 15 credits
Interdisciplinary Requirements 3 credits
Total 30 credits
2. Electives to complete students
transfer program * 30 credits
Total 60 credits
* Excluding nontransferable courses and limited to lore than 3 credits in physical education.
ssociate of Science Degree
T he Associate of Science (AS) Degree is designed he student whose major emphasis of study is in nee or mathematics, ree Requirements
Successful completion of a minimum of sixty (60) ester credits in transfer course work including the wing:
General Education Requirements including: see page 46
Core Requirements 12 credits
Distribution Requirements 15 credits
Interdisciplinary Requirements 3 credits
Total 30 credits
Science and Mathematics* * 20 credits
Electives* 10 credits
Total 60 credits
Excluding nontransferable courses and limited to
no more than 3 credits in physical education.
* Students should consult with their advisor as some science and mathematics courses may also meet the general education distribution and interdisciplinary requirements.
31 college catalog
page 45


I
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Associate of Applied Science (AAS) Degree prepares students for (a) entry-level employment in a given occupation, or (b) upgrading/ stabilizing employment. The occupational courses in this program are not intended for transfer to baccalaureate institutions. However, in some programs occupational courses are transferable; therefore, the student should check with the receiving institution.
Degree Requirements
Successful completion of a minimum of sixty (60) semester credits including the following:
1. General Education Requirements including: see below
Core Requirements 12 credits
2. Specific Program Requirements 48 credits
Total 60 credits
NOTE: Most AAS programs require more than 60 credits.
Associate of General Studies Degree
The Associate of General Studies (AGS) Degree is available for students who want to complete a broad program of courses without the constraints of specialization. This degree is not intended for transfer. Depending upon the acceptance of the receiving institution,
individual courses within the degree may be transferable. Students who desire transfer information may obtain counseling in the Office of Student Services.
Degree Requirements
Successful completion of a minimum of sixty (60) semester credits including the following:
1. General Education Requirements including: see below
Core Requirements 12 credits
Distribution Requirements 4-6 credits
16-18 credits
2. Electives 42-44 credits
May be selected from transfer or occupational courses.
Total 60 credits
General Education Requirements
STUDENTS SEEKING THE A.A. OR A.S. DEGR WHO PLAN TO TRANSFER TO A COLLEGE UNIVERSITY SHOULD CONSULT THEIR ADVISO THE TRANSFER GUIDE, AND THE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY CATALOG WHEN SELECTING COURS TO SATISFY THE CORE, INTERDISCIPLINARY A DISTRIBUTION REQUIREMENTS TO BE SURE TH THE COURSES SELECTED WILL TRANSFER.
A. Core Credit Requirements 3 credits must completed from each of the four areas.
1. Communication Skills 3 credits are required These courses are designed to improve tt students competence in reading, writin speaking and listening.
2. Interpersonal Skills 3 credits are required These courses are designed to explore valu< and ethics related to individual rights ar responsibilities involved in spiritual preferenc cultural backgrounds and lifestyles.
3. Computation Skills 3 credits are required These courses review basic arithme operations, develop number sense, iden situations requiring use of mathema concepts and operations, analyze problems, logic and estimation techniques and apply b algebraic thinking.
4. Scientific and Critical Thinking Skills 3 cred are required.
These courses teach understanding, evaluati and applying information to problem solving. NOTE: SEE ADVISOR FOR THE SPECIFIC LIST < COURSES WHICH WILL SATISFY THE CORE CRED REQUIREMENTS.
B. Interdisciplinary Credit Requirements Associate of Arts and Associate of Science Degr 3 credits
Students must select an interdisciplinary course 1 three additional credits for the AA and AS Degree These courses should be selected in consultati with an advisor. There is an advantage to selecti an interdisciplinary course which will meet t distribution requirements as well.
Distribution Credit Requirements Associate of Arts Degree Associate of Science Degree Associate of General Studies Degree Students may select any 15 credit hours of tr courses with a minimum of 3 credit hours from each the following areas:
1. Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, PC PSY, SOC, SOS)
2. Communications (COM, ENG, JOU, LIT, SF FRE, GER, SPA)
3. Humanities and the Arts (ART, DRA, HUM, Ml PHI)
C.
Inter- Distri- 4. Science and Mathematics (BIO, CHE, C5
Core disciplinary bution Total EAS, MAT, PHY, SCI)
AA 12 3 15 30 NOTE: GEO 111, 112 and ANT 201, 202, may
AS 12 3 15 30 taken for science credit by non-science majors.
AAS 12 0 0 12 Plus 3 credit hours of the students choice from
AGS 12 0 4-6 16-18 of the above four areas.
The general education requirements are specified below. Students seeking the AA, AS, AAS, or AGS degrees should be familiar with these requirements.
page 46
Students planning on transferring to a college university should consult their advisor and the college university catalog when selecting distribution cr requirements.
1980-81 college


Petitioning For Waivers and/or Program Substitutions
Students who, due to extenuating circumstances, wish to petition for a waiver and/or substitution of program requirements must complete a "Waiver/Program Substitution Request Form. The form is available in each division office.
The student should complete the request and have it approved by the program coordinator, the division director and the instructional dean. The form will then be Kept on file in th^campus Registrars office.
Aurora Education Center
The Aurora Education Center (AEC), an extension of CCD which is located at 9859 East 16th Ave., serves the eastern part of the Denver metropolitan area.
Courses which may be offered include the following instructional areas:
Accounting
Anthropology
Art
Biology
Business
Computer Science Communications Credit Management Criminal Justice Dietetic Technology Drama
Early Childhood Education and Management
Earth Science
Economics
English
Environmental Technology
Rre Science Technology
Geography
History
Humanities
Industrial Management
Journalism
Literature
Management
Marketing
Mathematics
Music
Philosophy
Physical Education
Physics
Political Science
Psychology
Reading
Real Estate
Science
Social Science
Sociology
Solar Energy Installation and Maintenance Spanish Speech
Supervisory Management
Specific courses which may be offered at the Aurora Education Center are designated in the Course Description section by the initials AEC.
page 47


Cooperative Program with the
Warren Occupational Technical Center
Upon completion of courses at the Warren Occupatio Technical Center, grades are forwarded to Commur College of Denver Red Rocks Campus where they incorporated in the College record system and gre slips are mailed to students.
The Warren Occupational Technical Center, which is a part of the Jefferson County R-1 School District, is located at 13300 West Ellsworth Ave., Golden, Colorado, adjacent to Community College of Denver, Red Rocks campus.
The Community College of Denver has established a cooperative exchange agreement with the Warren Occupational Technical Center.
Who May Enroll and How
Any post-secondary student desiring to take daytime occupational courses at the Warren Occupational Technical Center should follow the admissions procedures as outlined in the Community College of Denver 1980-81 catalog. For enrollment in a specific course at the Warren Occupational Technical Centfer, please contact the Community College of Denver Red Rocks Campus, 988-6160 ext. 210 for information regarding availability of desired courses, possible changes, and assistance in registering.
Program Offerings
Computer Occupations
Data Entry
Copy Preparation
Litho Preparation
Offset Printing
Machine Tool Technology
Sheet Metal
IjJpholstery
Cosmetology
Health Occupations
Appliance and/or Refrigeration Repair
Radio and TV Technician
Restaurant Arts (Quantity Food Production,
Unecooking & Tableservice)
Urban Horticulture (Landscaping) (Greenhouse) Auto Body Trades Small Engine Repair
page 48
1980-81 colleg


Instructional Programs and Majors
Auto Body Painting (N)
9 Month Certificate
This program provides you with job entry skills for the auto body painting trades and upgrading for those in the field who need to acquire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. The program is open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, you may complete some of the courses, enter the work force, then return at any time to complete the program for a certificate or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ABP 100 Orientation on Shop Policy and Auto Body Painting Safety .. 1 15
ABP 101 Sanding . 2 45
ABP 102 Priming . 3 60
ABP 103 Painting Acrylic Lacquer . . 3 60
ABP 104 Spot Painting with Acrylic Lacquer . . 3 60
ABP 105 Painting with Acrylic Enamel and Enamel . .3 60
ABP 111 General Refinishing I . . 3 60
ABP 112 General Refinishing II... . . 3 60
ABP 113 General Refinishing III . . .3 60
ABP 114 General Refinishing IV . . 3 60
ABP 115 General Refinishing V . . 3 60
30 600
Auto Body Service (N)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills for the iuto body service trades and upgrading for those in the ield who need to acquire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs ire open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, you may com->lete some of the courses, enter the work force, then reurn at any time either to complete the program for a cer-ficate or degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
U3S100 Orientation..................5 10
tBS 105 Remove and Replace
Front Sheet Metal and
Bolt-on Body Parts......2.5 50
iBS 107 Remove and Replace
Hardware, Trim,
and Glass..................3 60
BS 108 Metal Repair.................3 60
BS 109 Heat Distortion and
Shrinking and Gas
Welding ...................3 60
0-81 college catalog
ABS 115 Patch Weld Repairs Oxy-Acetylene, TIG and MIG Welding . 3 60
ABS 116 Use of Plastic Filler . 3 60
ABS 117 Pull Rod and Pry Bar Repair . 3 60
ABS 118 Minor Dent Repair I . .3 60
ABS 119 Minor Dent Repair II . 3 60
ABS 200 Body Alignment . 3 60
ABS 201 Frame Repair . 3 60
ABS 202 Major Damage Repairs I. . . 3 60
ABS 203 Major Damage Repairs II . . .3 60
ABS 204 Major Damage Repairs III. . 3 60
ABS 205 Major Damage Repairs IV. . .3 60
ABS 211 General Auto Body Repair I . 3 60
ABS 212 General Auto Body Repair II . 3 60
ABS 213 General Auto Body Repair III . 3 60
ABS 214 General Auto Body Repair IV . 3 60
ABS 21 5 General Auto Body Repair V . 3 60
60 1200
Required General Education Courses . 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Additional Major Courses
ABS 130 Fiberglass Repair . 3 60
ABS 135 Fiberglass Panel Replacement . 3 60
ABS 136 Cleaning, Leak Testing, Soldering (Radiator) . 3 60
ABS 137 Repair, Recore (Radiator) . 3 60
ABS 139 Used Car Detailing Interior . 3 60
ABS 140 Used Car Detailing Exterior . 3 60
ABS 145 Glass Installation . 3 60
Fiberglass Repair 6 Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ABS 130 Fiberglass Repair .3 60
ABS 135 Fiberglass Panel Replacement . 3 60
Radiator Repair 6 Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ABS 136 Cleaning, Leak Testing, Soldering (Radiator) . 3 60
ABS 137 Repair, Recore (Radiator) . . 3 60
page 49


Used Car Detailing 6 Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ABS 139 Used Car Detailing
Interior .....................3 60
ABS 140 Used Car Detailing
Exterior......................3 60
Frame Repair 3 Week Certificate
Prerequisites: ABS 100, 109, and 200
Course No. Title f Credits Ct. Hrs.
ABS 204 Frame Repair...................3 60
Glass Installation 3 Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ABS 145 Glass Installation.............3 60
Accounting (A,N,R)
Certificate
This program is designed to prepare individuals with entry-level skills for employment in basic bookkeeping and related positions.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 109 Bookkeeping and
Accounting .3 45
ACC 110 Payroll and
Pegboard Systems . 3 45
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I . . 5 75
11 165
Required Related Courses
BSI 115 Business Machines . 1 15
BUS 110 Business Math . 3 45
CPB 100 Introduction to
Computer Programming. . . 4 60
ENG 109 Business Communications. . 3 45 >
MAN 105 Introduction to
Business . 3 45
SEC 101 Typewriting I . 4 75
Elective (1) . 3 45
21 330
Total Required Hours 32 495
(1) Elective to be chosen with advisor approval.
Accounting (A,N,R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals to obtain employment and to advance, with experience, to full-charge bookkeeping or junior accountant positions.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I . . 5 75
' ACC 11 2 Accounting Principles II. . .. 5 75
ACC 211 Intermediate Accounting I . 5 75
ACC 221 Cost Accounting . 4 60
19 285
Accounting Electives Selection of 9-12 hours w
advisor approval.
ACC 212 Intermediate Accounting II. 3 ACC 21 5 Accounting Systems or
BUS 21 5 Systems (N).................3
ACC 216 Governmental Accounting 3 ACC 231 Individual Income Tax I
(R) (1)....................3
ACC 232 Individual Income Tax II
(R) d )....................2
ACC 233 Tax Service (R)............. 3_____
9-12 135-1
Required Related Courses
BUS 110 Business Math................3
BUS 136 Business Communications
Application ...............3
CPB 100 Introduction to
Computer Programming. ... 4 ECO 201 Principles of
Economics (Macro)..........3
ENG 109 Business Communications. 3 MAN 105 Introduction to Business ... 3 MAN 11 5 Principles of
Management.................3
MAN 206 Business Law..................4
SPE 111 Introduction to Speech .... 3
Approved Electives (2). 3-5 45-
32-35 480-5
Total Required Hours 60-66 900-S
(1) Taken concurrently at Red Rocks
(2) Chosen with advisor approval
Meets general education requirements.
Administrative Support Occupations (A,N,R)
These programs are designed to prepare students entry-level positions and/or advancement in business governmental agencies and other institutions wf employ persons in the administrative support are Depending upon your program option, you should prepared to enter these positions in a specific industry Core Courses Common to all Programs Course No. Title Credits Ct. I
ACC 109 Bookkeeping & Accounting or
ACC 111 Principles of
Accounting I............3-5 45
BSI 115 Business Machines...........1
BUS 11 0 Business Mathematics or
BUS 11 5 Bus. Math by Machines 3-4 45
BUS 136 Business Communications
Applications..............3
ENG 109 Business Communications. 3 MAN 105 Introduction to Business ... 3
SEC 101 Typewriting I or..............4
SEC 102 Typewriting II................4
SEC 105 Filing & Records Control ... 2 SEC 200 Office Procedures or BUS 297 Cooperative Work
Experience...........'. 3
29-32 555
Meets general education requirements.
1980-81 college
page 50


Administrative Secretary (A,N,R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements......... 29-32 555-600
Plus
Stenographic Option . 1 3 195
MAN 115 Principles of Management. 3 45
MAN 116 Principles of
Supervision...............3 45
MAN 206 Business Law................4 60
ECO 201 Principles of
Economics (Macro).........3 45
CPB 100 Introduction to
Computer Programming ... 4 60
SPE 111 Introduction to Speech .... 3 45
20 300
Total Hours...........61-65 1035-1095
Meets general education requirements.
Legal Option (A,N,R) Associate of Applied Science Degree
Course No. Title i Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements 29-32 555-600
Plus
MAN 206 Business Law 4 60
3AR 107 Para Legal Research . . 3 45
5EC 209 Legal Terminology . 2 30
SEC 210 Legal Dictation and
Transcription . 3 45
SEC 111 Alpha Shorthand I (or)
SEC 121 Gregg Shorthand I. . 5 75
SEC 11 2 Alpha Shorthand II (or)
SEC 122 Gregg Shorthand II ... 4 60
SEC 116 Mag Card Typewriting II . 3 45
MT103 Business Materials Use 1 15
SEC 130 Machine Transcription . 4 60
Electives . 2-4 30-60
60-65 1020-1095
* Meets general education requirements.
Medical Option (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
are Course Requirements 29-32 555-600
Plus
IOC 100 Medical Terminology . 1 15
1OM201 Medical Office
Procedures & Ethics . 3 45
10M 203 Insurance Methods
and Claims 3 45
:PB 100 Introduction to
Computer Programming. ... 4 60
,CC 110 Payroll Accounting &
Pegboard Systems . 3 45
EC 111 Alpha Shorthand I . 5 75
EC 112 Alpha Shorthand II (or)
EC 103 Typewriting III 4 60
EC 116 Magnetic Card
Typewriting 3 45
EC 130 Machine Transcription 4 60
Science Elective . ... 3-4 45-60
Total 33-34 62-66 495-510 1050-1110
Secretarial-Bilingual Office Careers Option (N) Associate of Applied Science Degree
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements . 29-32 555-600
SEC 100 Spanish Typewriting . 4 60
SEC 260 Spanish Business
Correspondence &
Documentation 3 45
SEC 256 Spanish Business
Terminology &
Translation Techniques .... 2 30
38-41 690-735
SEC 130 Machine Transcription/
or Shorthand 4 60
SPA 111 Spanish First Year
or
SPA 211 Intermediate Spanish I 3 45
SPA 21 2 Intermediate Spanish II .... 3 45
* Electives 11 165
60-62 1005-1050 Electives Options to be selected with advisor approval.
Secretarial Option (A,N,R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements . 29-32 555-600
CPB 100 Introduction to Computer
Programming 4 60
MAN 206 SEC 111 Business Law Alpha Shorthand I (or) 4 60
SEC 121 SEC 112 Gregg Shorthand I Alpha Shorthand II (or) 5 75
SEC 122 Gregg Shorthand II . 4 60
SEC 103 Typewriting III 4 75
SEC 130 Machine Transcription 4 60
SEC 116 Mag Card Typewriting 3 45
SEC 1 23 Shorthand Speed Building 4 61-64 Word Processing Option (R) 60 1050-1095
Associate of Applied Science Degree Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 109 Bookkeeping and
Accounting (or)
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I. . 3-5 45-75
BUS 115 Business Math
by Machines . 4 60
BUS 136 Business Communications
Applications . 3 45
CPB 100 Introduction to Computer
Programming . 4 60
MAN 105 Introduction to Business . . 3 45
MAN 116 Principles of
Supervision . 3 45
MAN 206 Business Law . 4 60
SEC 101 Typewriting! . 4 75
SEC 102 Typewriting II . 4 75
SEC 103 Typewriting III . 4 75
SEC 105 Filing and
Records Control . 2 30
SEC 117 CRT Typing . 3 45
>81 college catalog
page 51


SEC 11 9 Introduction to Word Processing . 3 45
SEC 130 Machine Transcription . 4 60
SEC 205 BUS 297 Office Simulation (or) Cooperative Work Experience . 3 45-135
ENG 109 50-53 Required Related Courses Business Communications 795-930
Fundamentals . 3 45
SPE 111 Introduction to Speech 3 45
Electives (1) .. 4-6 60-90
Total Required Hours 10-12 60-65 150-180 945-1110
(1) Electives chosen with advisor approval.
Meets general education requirements.
Chiropractic Option (A) Certificate
(not yet approved by State agencies)
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements
Except MAN 105, BUS 136, and SEC
200 . 20-23 420-465
HOC 100 Medical Terminology . 1 15
MOM 201 Medical Office
Procedures & Ethics . 3 45
MOM 203 Insurance Methods
and Claims 3 45
CPA 101 Chiropractic
Modalities I 3 45
CPA 102 Chiropractic
Modalities II 3 45
CPA 103 Chiropractic
Modalities III 3 45
DIT 108 Nutrition for
Health Occupations. . 3 45
RAT 100 Radiographic Technique I 3 60
RAT 105 Radiographic
Positioning I 3 60
Science Elective . ... 3-4 45-60
28-29 450-465
Total 48-52 870-930
Clerical Option (A,N,R)
Certificate
Core Course Requirements . 29-32 555-600
Credit Operations Option (A)
Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements . 29-32 555-600
Plus
CRM 111 Financial Institutions . 2 30
CRM 11 2 Credit Fundamentals . 3 45
CRM 205 Credit Management
Problems 3 45
Electives (1) 3 45
11 165
Total 40-43 720-765
page 52
Medical Option (A)
Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hr
ACC 109 Bookkeeping and Accounting (or)
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I. 3-5 45-'
ACC 110 Payroll Accounting &
Pegboard Systems.........3
BSI 115 Business Machines..........1
BUS 110 Business Mathematics......3
ENG 109 Business Communications. 3
SEC 101 Typewriting................4
SEC 102 Typewriting................4
SEC 105 Filing and
Records Control...........2
HOC 100 Medical Terminology.......1
MOM 201 Medical Office
Procedures & Ethics......3
MOM 203 Insurance Methods
and Claims................3
SEC 116 Magnetic Card
Typewriting (or)
SEC 130 Machine Transcription 3-4 45-
Science Elective........ 3-4 45-
Total 36-40 540-6
Stenographic Option (A,N,R) Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. H
Core Course Requirements......... 29-32 555-6
Plus
SEC 111 Alpha Shorthand I (or)
SEC 121 Gregg Shorthand I..........5
SEC 112 Alpha Shorthand II or
SEC 122 Gregg Shorthand II ...........4
SEC 130 Machine Transcription........4 _____
Total Required Hours 42-45 750-
1980-81 college c


Airframe Power Plant (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
students interested in the Airframe Power Plant Program nay register for these courses at Emily Griffith Opportunity School. Upon completion of these courses it Opportunity School, an FAA certificate, and twelve 12) semester hours (consisting of at least 3 semester ours of English and the remainder electives), the tudent may receive an associate degree from Com-lunity College of Denver Auraria campus in the Air-ame Power Plant field. (Opportunity School credits are uarter hours. When application is made for the ssociate degree these quarter hours will be computed s semester hours.)
Appliance and Refrigeration Technology (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
Commercial-Industrial Refrigeration,
Heating and Air Conditioning Option (A)
The certificate programs consist of the 200 level urses only and requires basic knowledge of electricity d refrigeration for entry.
The Associate of Applied Science Degree programs ve no prerequisites and provide basic trade skills.
3oth programs prepare you with job entry skills in the Ids of commercial-industrial refrigeration, heating and conditioning.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs i open-entry and open-exit. You may complete some the courses, enter the work force, then return at any e to either complete the program for a certificate or gree or to upgrade specific skills, n order to satisfy the requirements for an Associate gree, the following courses must be taken in the listed }uence (courses required for the certificate program indicated with an asterisk *):
Required Courses
urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
C 100 Orient., Safety & Tools. . . .3 60
C 105 Tubing, Piping & Fittings . 3 60
C 106 Fund, of Refrigeration . . 3 60
i. Ed. Computation . 3 45
i. Ed. Communications . .3 45
3 110 Fund, of Electricity I . 3 60
3 115 Fund, of Electricity II ... . . 3 60
3 116 Fund, of Refrigeration II. . 3 60
'109 Solid State Fund . 3 60
7 101 Fund, of Physics . 3 45
\C 200 Refrig. Sys. Comp. & Applications . 3 60
\C 205 Refrig. Heat Loads & System Development . . 3 60
^C 206 Install. & Startup . 3 60
'iC 207 Troubleshooting & Service . 3 60
kC 208 Special Refrig. Systems. . . 3 60
*RAC 209 Fund, of
RAC210 Air Conditioning Unitary & Central . 3 60
Station Systems . 3 60
RAC215 Air Flow Principles . 3 60
RAC216 Control Systems . 3 60
RAC217 Troubleshooting &Svc 3 60 Additional Required Courses (To be taken at any time) 60 1155
ACC 109 Bookkeeping & Acctg.. . . 3 45
MAN 205 Small Business Mgmt. . . 3 45
General Education . 12 200
Total Required Hours 78 1445
Major Appliance Repair Option (A)
In order to satisfy the requirements for an Associate Degree, the following courses must be taken in the listed sequence (courses required for the certificate program are indicated with an asterisk *):
Required Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
RAC 100 Orient., Safety & Tools....3 60
RAC 105 Tubing, Piping &
Fittings...................3 60
RAC 106 Fund, of Refrigeration I .... 3 60
Gen. Ed. Computation.................3 45
Gen. Ed. Communications..............3 45
RAC 111 Fund, of Electricity 1......3 60
RAC 112 Fund, of Elect. II..........3 60
RAC 116 Fund.ofRefrig.il............3 60
ELT 109 Solid State Fund............3 60
PHY 101 Fund, of Physics............3 45
*APT 218 Automatic Washers I.......3 60
* APT 219 Clothes Dryers 1...........3 60
*APT 220 Kitchen Equipment 1........3 60
*APT225 Ref rig./Freezers I........3 60
* APT 226 Room Air Conditioning.....3 60
APT 227 Automatic Washers II......3 60
APT 228 Clothes Dryers II..........3 60
APT 229 Kitchen Equipment II......3 60
APT 230 Ref rig./Freezers II.......3 60
APT 235 Automatic Washers III.....3 60
60 1155
Additional Required Courses
(To be taken at any time)
ACC 109 Bookkeeping & Acctg........3 45
MAN 205 Small Business Mgmt........3 45
General Education..........6 90
Total Required Hours 72 1335
I college catalog
page 53


Art(A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Art. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ART 101 Basic Design I . 3 90
ART 102 Basic Design II . 3 90
ART 111 Basic Drawing I . 3 90
ART 112 Basic Drawing II . 3 90
ART 141 Oil & Acrylic I . 3 90
ART 142 Oil & Acrylic II . 3 90
ART 191 Survey of Masterpieces I . 3 90
ART 192 Survey of Masterpieces II . 3 90
ART 221 Figure Drawing I . 3 90
ART 222 Figure Drawing II . 3 90
ART 211 or Second Year Drawing . or 3 90
ART 271 Printmaking I . 3 90
ART 241 Second Year Oil & Acrylic . 3 90
ART 272 or Printmaking II .or 3 90
COA100 Lettering & Typography . . 4 100
TEI201 Airbrush I . 3 60
GEM General Education Electives 12 180
General Education Interdisciplinary and Distribution 18 270
Program Total 73 1690
Architectural Technology (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with entry level skills as a drafting technician in architectural offices and related building construction industries.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. The program is open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, you may complete some of the courses, enter the work force, then return at any time to complete the program for a degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ATE 100 Basic Architectural Techniques . 3 60
ATE 106 Construction Drawing Fundamentals . 3 60
ATE 107 Residential Construction Drawings . 6 120
ATE 108 Residential Construction Details . 3 60
ATE 109 Light Commercial Construction Drawings . . 6 120
ATE 110 Light Commercial Construction Details .... . 6 120
ATE 115 Three Dimensional Drawing Methods . 3 60
ATE 200 Preliminary Working
Drawing Development.........6 12
ATE 205 Structural Materials.........3 6
ATE 206 Structural
Framing Systems.............3 6
ATE 207 Heating, Ventilating,
Air Conditioning
systems (VAC)...............3 6
ATE 208 Electrical Systems...........3 6
ATE 209 Plumbing Systems.............3 6
ATE 210 Building Specialties.........6 12
ATE 21 5 Planned Building Groups 3 6
~~60 120
Required General
Education Courses.........12 18
Total Required Hours 72 13
Automotive Mechanics (N)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills for tf automotive trade and upgrading for those in the field wl" need to acquire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Tt program is open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, yc may complete some of the courses, enter the wo force, then return at any time to complete the program f a certificate or degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Automotive Mechanics (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree and Certificates Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. H
AUM 100 Principles of
Engine Operation,
Basic Electricity &
Ignition Systems.......................6 1
AUM 106 Starting &
Charging Systems............3
AUM 107 Fuel Systems.................3
AUM 110 Electronic Testing &
Emission Controls...........3
AUM 115 Drum Brake Systems...........3
AUM 116 Disc Brake Systems...........3
AUM 11 7 Wheel Alignment................3
AUM 118 Wheel Balance &
Suspension..................3
AUM 119 Manual & Power
Steering Gears..............3
AUM 205 Clutches & Manual
Transmissions...............3
AUM 206 Drive-Lines and
Differentials...............3
AUM 207 Automatic Transmissions,
Theory & Maintenance......3
AUM 208 Automatic Transmission,
Rebuild.....................6
AUM 21 5 Engine Operation,
Diagnosis, Disassembly,
& Measurement...............6
page 54
1980-81 college c


vUM 216 Engine Recondition
& Assembly 3 60
OJM 217 Air Conditioning, Theory, Service,
& Safety 3 60
iUM 218 General Service Repair, OR one of the following: Elective, Cooperative Work Experience,
or Independent Study 3 60
60 Required General 1200
Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 Additional Major Courses 1380
UM 120 Auto Mechanics for
Mechanical Trades (R) 3 60
UM 219 Customer Service 6 120
UM 220 Front Wheel Drive 6 120
UM 297 Cooperative
Work Experience 3 105
UM 299 Independent Study 3 Tune-Up and Emission Controls 15-Week Certificate 90
)urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
JM 105 Principles of Engine Operation, Basic Electricity and
Ignition Systems 6 120
JM 106 Starting and
Charging Systems 3 60
IM 107 Fuel Systems 3 60
IM 110 Electronic Testing and
Emission Control 3 60
Check with advisor for prerequisites.
Drum and Disc Brakes 6-Week Certificate
urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
IM 115 Drum Brake Systems..........3 60
IM 116 Disc Brake Systems..........3 60
Check with advisor for prerequisites.
Automatic Transmissions 9-Week Certificate
urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
M 207 Automatic Transmissions,
Theory and Maintenance ... 3 60
M 208 Automatic Transmission,
Rebuild....................6 120
Check with advisor for prerequisites.
Wheel Alignment and Suspensions 9-Week Certificate
urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
vl 117 Wheel Alignment v/l 118 Wheel Balance 3 60
and Suspension.... A 119 Manual and Power 3 60
Steering Gears . 3 60
Check with advisor for prerequisites.
Air Conditioning 3-Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
AUM 217 Air Conditioning Theory,
Service and Safety.......3 60
Automotive Mechanics (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with job-entry skills for the automotive trades and upgrading for those in the field who need to acquire more skill.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
First Year
*AUM 105 Basic Electricity and
Ignition Systems ..........3 60
*AUM 106 Starting and Charging
Systems....................3 60
*AUM107 Carburetor Service.........3 60
*AUM 108 Oscilloscopes and
Electronic Testing ........3 60
*AUM 109 Emission Control ..........3 60
*AUM 125 Drum and Disc Brake
Systems....................6 120
*AUM 126 Wheel Alignment, Balance
and Suspension.............6 120
*AUM 127 Steering Gears and
Systems....................3 60
Certificate Requirements
Second Year
AUM 205 Clutches and Manual
Transmissions .............3 60
AUM 206 Drivelines and
Differentials .............3 60
AUM 207 Automatic Transmissions,
Theory, and
Maintenance ...............3 60
AUM 208 Automatic Transmission
Rebuild ...................6 120
AUM 215 Engine Operation,
Diagnosis, Disassembly
and Measurement ...........6 120
AUM 216 Engine Recondition and
Assembly...................3 60
AUM 21 7 Air-Conditioning Theory,
Service and Safety.........3 60
AUM 218 General Service Repair or one of the following: Elective,
Cooperative Work Experience or
Independent Study .... . . 3 60
60 1200
General Education Courses
English Elective.............3 45
Math Elective................3 45
Social Science Elective ... 3 45
Elective ................ 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours .72 1380
51 college catalog
page 55


Additional Courses
AUM 120 Auto Mechanics for
Mechanical Trades (R) .... 3 60
AUM 210 Automotive Diesel
Service ...................3 60
AUM 219 Customer Service .........7 140
AUM 225 Advanced Automatic
Transmissions (R) .........7 140
AUM 226 Advanced Emission
Controls Service ..........7 140
AUM 297 Cooperative Work
Experience ................3 105
AUM 299 Independent Study ........3 90
FLP 120 Fluid Power for
Mechanical Trades I......3 60
FLP 121 Fluid Power for
Mechanical Trades II ......3 60
AVT 299 Independent Study.......... 2-6 45-13
'Students who are not presently employed in th profession will be required to take a minimum of 6 cred hours of AVT 297, Cooperative Work Experience before they can receive their associate degree.
General Education .....12 18
Additional AVT Courses
AVT118 Darkroom Procedures . . 1 1
AVT 21 7 Audio Equipment Maintenance . 4 6
AVT 221 Video Equipment Maintenance I . 4 7
AVT 222 Video Equipment Maintenance II . 4 6
Audiovisual Technology (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
At the completion of this program the student should be able to effectively provide services in the areas of equipment operation, basic maintenance, media production and media utilization. The student should be employable in public educational, medical, or governmental agencies or private businesses and industries.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
AVT 105 Audiovisual Equipment
Utilization . 3 60
AVT108 Introduction to
Audiovisual
Photography . 5 90
AVT 109 Graphic Techniques for
Media Productions . 4 83
AVT125 AV Projection Equipment
Maintenance . 5 90
AVT 202 Slide/Tape Production I . . 4 68
AVT 206 AV Audio Production . . 5 90
AVT 211 AV Television
Production I . 6 113
AVT Elective Courses 14 218-443
46 842-1037
Elective Courses
AVT 100 Introduction to
Educational Media . 2 30
AVT113 Script Visualization . 1 15
AVT115 Basic Video Production . . 1 15
AVT 201 Intermediate AV
Photography . 5 90
AVT 212 AV Television
Production II . 4 83
AVT 21 9 Slide Duplication . 1 15
AVT 231 Audiovisual Design I . . 4 83
AVT 232 Audiovisual Design II . . 4 83
AVT 297 Cooperative Work
Experience 2-6 90-270
Buildings and Grounds Management (A)
Certificate
This program familiarizes the student with building a grounds maintenance, supervision, and equipme necessary to maintain the enterprise.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. H
BGM 100 Institutional Budgeting .... 2
BGM 105 Building and Grounds
Management Operations 3
BGM 110 Maintenance Equipment
for Building and
Grounds . 3
BGM 115 Physical Maintenance
Control . 3
BGM 11 7 Care of Outside Area .... 3
BGM 11 9 Basic Interior
Decorating . 3
BGM 125 Sanitation and Surgical
Cleaning . 3
BGM 126 Purchasing Economics for
Bldgs. & Grounds . 2
BGM 297 Cooperative Work
Experience . 3-6 135-2
25-28 490-6
Required Related Courses
MAN 11 5 Principles of
Management . 3
MAN 200 Human Resources
Management . 3
English Elective 3
Elective . 3
12 1
Total 37-40 670-e
1980-81 college ca
page 56


Biology (A,N,R)
ie following selection of courses is recommended for Associate of Science Degree with an emphasis in ;neral Biology. A student interested in obtaining a bac-laureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the jnsfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving
First Year
First Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Social Sciences Elective 3
CHE 111 Coll. Chem I 5
BIO 131 Gen. Coll. Bio. I 4
MAT 111 Intro. Algebra 3
Total 18 credits
Second Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Humanities Elective 3
CHE 112 Coll.Chem.il 5
BIO 132 Gen.Coll.Bio.il 4
MAT 112 Intermediate Algebra 3
Total 18 credits
Second Year
Third Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed. 3
Communication Elective 3
BIO 216 Cell Biology 4
PHY 151 Gen. Physics I 4
Total 18 credits
Fourth Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
MAT 207 Statistics (Elect.) 4
Communication Elective 3
BIO 246 Genetics 3
PHY 152 Gen. Physics II 4
Total 17 credits
Program Total 71 credits
i following selection of courses is recommended for Associate of Science Degree with an emphasis in nan Biology. A student interested in obtaining a bac-lureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the nsfer Guide, and the currenl catalog of the receiving itution.
First Year
First Semester
General Education Core Social Sciences Elective BIO 111 Human Anatomy &
Physiology I
CHE 111 College Chemistry I BIO 157 Drugs: Use and Abuse or
BIO 167 Biology of Women Total 18 credits
31 college catalog
Second Semester
General Education Core Humanities Elective Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed.
BIO 112 Human Anatomy &
Physiology II
CHE 112 College Chemistry II Total 18 credits
Second Year
Third Semester
General Education Core Social Sciences Elective BIO 216 Cell Biology MAT 121 College Algebra CSC 111 Intro. Computers Total 18 credits
Fourth Semester
General Education Core Communication Elective Social Sciences Elective BIO 246 Genetics MAT 122 Trigonometry
Total 16 credits

Program Total 70 credits
Black Studies (A)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Black Studies. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
Course Requirements
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HIS 241 Black Civilization
HIS 242 Africa Black Civilization . 3 45
America . 3 45
PSY 255 Psychological Development of the Black
UT 229 Personality Contemporary Black . 3 45
SOC 241 Literature Sociology of the Black . 3 45
SOC 242 Community I Sociology of the Black . 3 45
ECO 265 Community II Black Economic . 3 45
POS 265 Development Black Political Thought 3 45
& Experience General Education 3 45
Courses General Education Interdisciplinary and . 12 180
Distribution Courses . . 24 360
Program Total . 60 900 page 57
Credits
3
3
4
5 3
3
Credits
3
3
3
4
5
Credits
3
3
4 4 4
Credits
3
3
3
3
4


Business Machine Technology (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program teaches the student to maintain, troubleshoot, and repair a specific range of modern business machines. The two-semester, nine-month program consists of the 100-level courses only. The complete, two-year program results in an Associate Degree.
First Semester
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
BMT 100 Introduction to Manual Typewriters . 3 60
BMT 104 IBM C&D Electric Typewriter . 3 60
BMT105 IBM C&D Operation and Adjustment Theory . 3 60
BMT106 IBM C&D Disassembly and Reassembly . 3 60
BMT 107 Adler 21 and Royal 270 Electric Typewriter 3 60
15 300
Second Semester
BMT 108 Adler "21 and Royal 970 Operation and Adjustment Theory . 3 60
BMT 109 Adler 21 and Royal "970 Disassembly and Reassembly . 3 60
BMT110 IBM Selectric Electric Typewriter and Operation Theory . 3 60
BMT115 IBM Selectric Disassembly and Reassembly . 3 60
BMT116 Troubleshooting Procedures
and Customer Relations 3 60
15 300
Third Semester
BMT 201 Spirit Duplicators . 3 60
BMT 202 Electric Adders . 3 60
BMT 205 Basic Electricity for Office Machine Repair . . 3 60
BMT 206 Basic Electronic Theory . . 6 120
15 300
Fourth Semester
BMT 207 Schematic, Oscilloscope, and VOM . 3 60
BMT 208 Digital and Logic Theory . 3 60
BMT209 Seiko Printer Model 104 and300 . 3 60
BMT210 Dictation Machine . 3 60
BMT215 Victor Electronic Calculator Model 1900. . 3 60
15 300
Required Related Courses
BSI 115 Business Machine ..........1 3
BSI117 Personal Typewriting.....1 3
General Education.......12 36
Bricklaying (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills in brie and block laying for residential construction fireplac design and construction and teaches flagstone, mos rock and advanced masonry techniques.
First Year
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hr
*BRI 100 Safety, History, Glossary, Use of Mason Tools and Related Equipment Used by a Brickmason . . 6
*BRI 105 Safety Codes Used in Masonry, State of Colorado . 1 2
*BRI 106 Spreading Mortar, Laying to Line, Use of Masonry Tools, Basic Leads, Masonry Walls . 6 12
*BRI 107 Bonded Brick Leads, Joints, Striking and Brushing . 2
*BRI 109 Masonry Piers, Pilasters, Solid and Hollow Masonry, Bonds, Floors, and Masonry Walls . 6 12
*BRI 110 Laying to the Line, Headers, Soldiers, Sailors, Rollock, Miter Corners . 6 1
*BRI 115 Through-the-Wall Units, Laying to the Line . 2
*BRI 116 Masonry Codes . 1
Certificate Requirements
Second Year
BRI 200 Mortar Types, Masonry Cement and Fireplace Basics . 6 1
BRI 206 Fireplace Construction and Heatilator
Construction . 6 1
BRI 207 Chimney Construction, Flashing and Cooping . . 2
BRI 208 Masonry Materials . 1
BRI 210 Fireplace Codes, Flagstone and Moss Rock '. . 6 1
BRI 215 Reinforced Masonry and
Over-the-Wall
Construction . 5 1
BRI 217 Mason Tender . 3
BRI 218 Building Codes . 1
60 12
page 58
1980-81 college


General Education Requirements
Math Elective . 3 45
English Elective . 3 45
Social Science Elective . . 3 45
Electives . 6 90
15 225
Total Required Hours 75 1425
Additional Courses
SRI 1 20 Bricklaying for Construction Trades .... . 3 60
SRI 125 Bricklaying for Solar . 3 60
SRI 1 26 Solar Walls and Fireplaces . 3 60
SRI 297 Cooperative Work Experience 2-9 60-375
IRI 299 Independent Study . 3 90
iPR 1 25 Blueprint Reading for Construction Trades .... . 4 68
PR 1 26 Blueprint Reading for Mechanical Trades . 4 68
PR 127 Building Inspection for Construction Trades . . 4 68
PR 128 Estimating Residential Construction Costs . 4 68
PR 129 Construction Materials I . . 4 68
DR 130 Construction Materials II . 4 68
DR 140 Carpentry, Electrical and Plumbing Fields . 4 68
Carpentry (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Carpentry Program provides theory, techniques d laboratory training for job-entry skills to enter the sidential carpentry field and job upgrading and resher courses for people already employed in the
lustry. urse No. Required Major Courses First Year Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
:AR 1 00 Orientation, Safety and Construction Materials .... 3 60
AR 105 Hand and Power Tools .... 3 60
AR 106 Plans, Specifications and Uniform Building Code 3 60
AR 107 Site Layout and Concrete Forms for Footing 3 60
AR 108 Concrete Forms for Foundation Walls 3 60
AR 109 Sill and Floor Framing 4 80
AR 110 Wall and Partition Framing 5 100
AR 115 Stair and Roof Framing .... 6 120
ertificate Requirements
Second Year
CAR 200 Exterior Trim . 3 60
CAR 205 Exterior Doors and Windows . 4 80
CAR 206 Exterior Wall Coverings . . 4 80
CAR 207 Roof Coverings . 4 80
CAR 208 Interior Trim Work . 4 80
CAR 209 Cabinetmaking . 4 80
CAR 210 Plastic Laminates . 3 60
CAR 21 5 Cabinet Installation . 4 80
60 1200
General Education Requirements
Math Elective . 3 45
English Elective . 3 45
Social Science Elective . . 3 45
Electives . 6 120
15 255
Total Required Hours 75 1455
Additional Courses
CAR 1 25 Structural Carpentry for Solar Energy . 3 60
CAR 21 6 Drywall Construction . . 4 80
CAR 217 Advanced Cabinetmaking . 8 160
CAR 219 Advanced Stair and Roof Framing . 8 160
CAR 297 Cooperative Work Experience 2-9 60-375
CAR 299 Independent Study .... . 3 90
DPR 125 Blueprint Reading for Construction Trades .... . 4 68
DPR 1 26 Blueprint Reading for Mechanical Trades . 4 68
DPR 127 Building Inspection for Construction Trades .... . 4 68
DPR 1 28 Estimating Construction Costs . 4 68
DPR 1 29 Construction Materials I . . 4 68
DPR 130 Construction Materials II . 4 68
-81 college catalog
page 59


Chemical Operators Training Program (R)
Certificate (Contact the Science and Technology Division for information on this program.)
Civil Engineering Technology (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
An intensive preparation for individuals to fill positions as construction or engineering assistants, draftsmen, and laboratory aides in the broad field of civil engineering.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CET 101 Structures I . 3 53
CET 107 Civil Engineering Technology Laboratory .. . 3 60
CET 201 Structures II . 3 53
CET 205 Applied Hydrology . 3 53
SUR 100 Surveying Field Work, Elementary 11 218
SUR 201 Surveying Calculations II . . 3 49
SUR 205 Photogrammetry for Surveyors . 6 109
DRI 105 Introduction to Drafting . . 6 120
DRI 205 Introduction to Architectural-Structural Plans and Details 6 120
44 835
Required General Education
and Related Courses
EAS 111 Physical Geology ....... . 4 90
MAT 121 College Algebra . 4 60
MAT 122 Trigonometry and Functions . 3 45
ENG Approved English Electives . 6 90
CHE Approved Chemistry Elective . 2 60
CSC Approved Computer Science Elective . 4 90
Approved Electives 6 90
29 525
Total 73 1360
Additional Major Courses
CET 105 Contracts & Specifications . 3 45
CET 207 Route Surveys and Design . 3 60
CET 297 Cooperative Work Experience . 2-9 60-375
CET 299 Independent Study . . 3 90
DPR 1 28 Estimating Residential Construction Costs . .4 68
SUR 200 Surveying Fieldwork, Advanced ..11 218
Chemistry (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommende for an Associate of Science Degree with an emphasis Chemistry. A student interested in obtaining a bacc laureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, tl" Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receivir institution.
First Year
First Semester
General Education Core BIO 132 Gen.Coll.Bio.il MAT 201 Calculus I PHY 151 Gen. Physics I
Total 16 credits
Second Semester
General Education Core Humanities Elective Social Sciences Elective PHY 152 Gen. Physics II MAT 202 Calculus II
Total 18 credits
Second Year Third Semester
General Education Core Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed.
Communication Elective CHE 111 Gen. Coll. Chem. I MAT 203 Calculus III
Total 18 credits
Fourth Semester
General Education Core Social Sciences Elective Communication Elective CHE 112 Gen. Coll. Chem. II PHY 153 Gen. Physics III
Total 18 credits
Program Total 70 credits
Chicano Studies (A)
The following selection of courses is recommenc for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis Chicano Studies. A student interested in obtainin baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD Advisor, Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiv institution.
Course Requirements
Course No. Title Credits Ct. f
HIS 2 71 History of Middle
America....................3
HUM 11 5 Introduction to Chicano
Studies ...................3
HUM 1 27 Indigenismo and the
Chicano....................3
Credits
3
4
5
Credits
3
3
3
4
5
Credits
3
3
3 5
4
Credits
3
3
3 5
4
page 60
1980-81 college


M25 Introduction to Chicano Literature . 3 45
JM 225 Contemporary Chicano . . 3 45
r228 Contemporary Chicano Literature . 3 45
5C210 La Familia Chicano General Education . 3 45
Electives General Education . 12 180
Interdisciplinary and Distribution Courses . . 18 270
>A 111 First Year Spanish . 5 75
A 112 First Year Spanish . 5 75
Program Total 61 915
Commercial Art (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
his program is designed to give students the skills :essary for entry into the field of commerical art. The nmercial art field broadly covers: production or paste art, graphic or advertising design and illustration. Each these broad specialties overlap and specialization in one area requires special talent. The Commercial Art gram covers all three specialties and allows the dent to develop basic skills common to all three while 'eloping an emphasis in one.
Students are expected to buy their own tools and erials. The beginning program courses require an jstment of about $100 and the student is expected to I needed tools and materials as the program gresses.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
COA100 Lettering and Typographic Design . . 4 100
COA105 Advertising Typography and Layout . 4 100
COA106 Descriptive Drawing . . 4 100
COA107 Rendering for Advertising Design .... . 4 100
COA 200 Advertising Design and Rendering . 4 100
COA 205 Creative Graphic Design . 4 100
COA 206 Art Preparation for Reproduction .-. 4 100
COA 207 Advanced Art Prep, for Reproduction . 4 100
ART 101 Basic Design I . 3 90
ART 102 Basic Design 11 . 3 90
ART 111 Basic Drawing 1 . 3 90
ART 112 Basic Drawing II . 3 90
ART 271 Printmaking . 3 90
PHO 100 Fundamentals of Photography . 4 80
GRA120 Process Camera and Halftones . 6 120
COA 297 Cooperative Work
Experience . 4 100
ART or any . 3 90
PHO or any . 4 80
General Education .... . 12 180
Program Total 72-73 1710-1730
COA 208 Additional Major Electives Illustration 4 100
COA 209 Three Dimensional Advertising . 4 100
Communications (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Communications. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institu-
tion.
1. General Education Requirements 12 hours
2. Interdisciplinary Requirements* 3 hours
3. Distribution Requirements* 15 hours
30 hours
* (Students should contact faculty advisor for specific course selection.)
4. Communication Major Requirements 30 hours
A. Nucleus Courses Credits
COM 111 Survey of Communication 3
COM 121 Interpersonal Communication 3
COM 251 Intro, to Radio & TV 3
JOU 111 Intro, to Journalism 3
SPE 111 Intro, to Speech 3
SPE 121 Oral Interpretation
or any drama course 3
18
-81 college catalog
page 61


B. Requirements for Area of Emphasis Select 2 from below:
Communication and Speech Credits CPB 209 FORTRAN (3)
COM 241 Introduction to Discussion 3 CPB 208 RPG (3)
SPE 231 Voice and Diction 3 CPB 215 Operating Systems
COM 131 Intro, to Semantics 3 and JCL (3)
SPE 211 Advanced Public Speaking 3 31 465
or Required General Education Courses
SPE 214 Professional and Business Speaking 3 MAN 105 Introduction to
12 Business ... 3 45
SPE 111 Introduction to
Drama Credits Speech . 3 45
SPE 231 Voice and Diction 3 MAT 111 Introductory Algebra . . 3 45
and any three of the following: * Elective . 3 45
DRA 101 Intro, to Theatre Arts 3 12 180
DRA 102 Intro, to Theatre Arts DRA 121 Readers Theatre DRA 131 Practicum in Teatro DRA 201 Survey of the Theatre DRA 221 Theatre Improvisation
3
3
3
3
3
v Required Related Courses
ACC 111 Accounting I................5
ACC 112 Accounting II...............5
ENG 109 Business Communications
COM 231 Image and Meaning 3 ENG 111 English Composition I . . 3 4f
SPE 121 Oral Interpretation 3 BUS 136 Business Communications
12 Applications
Radio & TV Mass Communication Credits ENG 11 2 or English Composition II . . 3 45
SPE 231 Voice and Diction 3 BUS 137 Listening . 2 3(
COM 255 The Movies 3 MAT 225 Introductory Statistics . . 3 4f
COM 256 Media Survey 3 21 33C
DRA 121 Readers Theatre 3 Total Required Hours 64 97J
Journalism
JOU 112 Introduction to Journalism JOU 221 Reporting and Editing JOU 221 Reporting and Editing PHO 100 Fundamentals of Photography
12
Credits
4
3
3
4
14
Computer Programming for Business (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The objective of this program is to prepare the student as an entry-level programmer, programmer trainee, or junior programmer. Upon completion of this degree program the student will have completed a minimum of 40 programs ranging from simple business programs to the design and completion of a complex business system.
Required Major Courses
Meets General Education Requirements
* Electives options to be selected with adviso approval.
CPB095 Computer Programming Lab
Lab is required for students taking CPB courses. One (1) credit hour per course per semester. These credits are not counted in fulfilling the residency requirement o 15 credits or calculated in the total required hours calculated above. They are counted for VA purposes CPB LAB is not required for CPB 220 Systems Analy and Design.
Computer Science (A)
The following selection of courses is recommended fo an Associate of Science Degree with an emphasis Computer Science. A student interested in obtaining baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, th Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receivin institution.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CPB 100 Introduction to First Year
Computer Programming. . . 4 60
CPB104 Flowcharting and First Semester Credits
Structured Design . 3 45 General Education Core 3
CPB105 Assembler Language.... . 3 45 Communication Elective 3
CPB106 COBOL . 4 60 CSC 111 Intro. Computers 4
CPB108 BASIC . 3 45 MAT 201 Calculus I 5
CPB206 Advanced COBOL . 3 45
CPB220 Systems Analysis
and Design . 5 75
* Electives 6 90 Total 15 credits
page 62
1980-81 college t


Second Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Communication Elective 3
CSC 150 Fortran IV 4
or
CSC 1 55 PASCAL 4
CSC 200 Intro. Comp. Sci. 3
MAT 202 Calculus II 5
Total 18 credits
Second Year
Third Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
PHY 161 Physics (Elec.) 5
CSC 210 Prog. Assem. Lang. 4
MAT 203 Calculus III 4
Total 16 credits
Fourth Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
PHY 162 Physics (Elec.) 5
Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed. 3
CSC 216 Data Structure 3
MAT 205 Diff. Equations 3
Total 17 credits
Program Total 66 credits
Criminal Justice (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Law Enforcement
This course of study is designed to prepare indi-lals with job-entry skills in the Criminal Justice field. Dhasis is on law enforcement functions.
Completion of the degree requires courses in the fol-ing three groups.
Required Major Courses
urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
J 110 Intro, to
Criminal Justice . 4 60
J 115 Criminal Law . 3 45
J 116 Constitutional Law . 3 45
J 126 Patrol Procedures . 4 75
J 201 Introduction to Criminal
Investigation . 4 75
J 202 Advanced Investigation . . 4 75
J 210 Community Relations. . . 3 45
J 220 Traffic Enforcement . 3 53
J 297 Cooperative
Work Experience 1-4 45-180
32 653
General Education
Electives 12 180
An additional 1 6 credits in
major courses are required
Total 60
Additional CRJ Major Courses
J 117 Civil Law . 3 45
J 118 Rules of Evidence . 3 45
J 119 The Juvenile in the
Criminal Justice System. . . 3 45
1120 Corrections . 3 45
CRJ125 Intro, to Industrial Security 3 45
CRJ127 Probation, Pardon and Parole 3 53
CRJ128 Correctional Services in the Community 3 53
CRJ129 The Court System 3 45
CRJ135 Police Armament 4 75
CRJ136 Public Service Dispatch Procedures 3 53
CRJ137 Police Photography 4 75
CRJ139 Terrorism 3 45
CRJ146 Current Police Practices 1 -3 15-68
CRJ149 Criminal Justice Reports and Records 3 45
CRJ155 Physical Security 3 53
CRJ156 Loss Prevention 3 53
CRJ 205 Interview, Interrogation and Confession 3 45
CRJ 206 Organized Crime: Concepts and Control 3 45
CRJ 207 Police Administration 3 45
CRJ 208 Criminal Justice; Personal Administration 3 45
CRJ 209 Police Supervision 3 45
CRJ215 Community Crime Prevention 3 45
CRJ 21.6 Rights and Responsibilities in Public Safety Management 3 45
CRJ217 Narcotics and Drugs 3 53
CRJ 225 Breath Examiner Specialist 4 75
CRJ 226 Child Abuse Etiology and Response . 3 45
CRJ 227 Emergency Techniques for Police Officers 3 45
CRJ 235 Hazardous Police Tactics 4 68
CRJ 236 Fraud Investigation 3 53
CRJ 237 Accident Investigation 3 53
CRJ 238 Police Self Defense 3 45
CRJ 299 Independent Study 1 -6 22-135
Certificate Corrections
This course of study permits the student to special-
ize in the area of corrections. Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CRJ110 Intro, to Criminal Justice . 4 60
CRJ115 Criminal Law . 3 45
CRJ116 Constitutional Law . 3 45
CRJ119 The Juvenile in the Criminal Justice System. . 3 45
CRJ120 Corrections . 3 45
CRJ127 Probation, Pardon and Parole .3 53
CRJ128 Correctional Services in the Community . 3 53
CRJ149 Reports & Records . 3 45
CRJ201 Intro, to Investigation . 4 75
29 466
1 college catalog
page 63


Certificate Industrial Security
This course of study will acquaint the student with the functions and procedures used in the growing field of industrial security.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CRJ110 Intro, to Criminal Justice . 4 60
CRJ 115 Criminal Law . 3 45
CRJ125 Intro, to Industrial Security . 3 45
CRJ126 Patrol Procedures . 4 75
CRJ149 Reports & Records . 3 45
CRJ 201 Intro, to Investigations . 4 75
CRJ 227 Emergency Techniques for Police . .3 45
CRJ155 Physical Security . 3 53
CRJ156 Loss Prevention . 3 53
30 496
Certificate Investigations
This course of study permits the students to specialize in the area of criminal and other investigations.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CRJ110 Intro, to Criminal Justice . 4 60
CRJ 115 Criminal Law . 3 45
CRJ 116 Constitutional Law . 3 45
CRJ 118 Rules of Evidence . 3 45
CRJ129 Court Systems . 3 45
CRJ149 Reports & Records .... . 3 45
CRJ 201 Intro, to Investigations . 4 75
CRJ 202 Advanced Investigations . 4 75
CRJ 205 Interview, Interrogation and Confession . 3 45
30 480
Dental Assisting (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The program is designed to prepare students for employment in general and specialized practice dental offices. Graduates of the program are eligible to take the examination for certification.
page 64
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
DEA 100 Orientation to Dental Assisting . 2 30
DEA 105 Intro, to Dental Operatory Procedures. . . 4 75
DEA 106 Science of Dental Materials . 3 60
DEA 107 Dental Science . 3 45
DEA 108 Dental Chairside Procedures I . 2 37. *
DEA 109 Applied Science of Dental Materials . 3 60
DEA 110 Dental Office Bookkeeping . 3 60
DEA 115 Odontology . 3 60
DEA 200 Dental Roentgenology. . . 4 75
DEA 205 Dental Chairside Procedures II . 5 120
DEA 206 Emergency Measures for Dental Assistants . 1 15
DEA 207 Pharmacology for Dental Assistants . 1 15
DEA 208 Advanced Laboratory Procedures . 2 45
DEA 210 Clinical Practicum 10 450
DEA 21 5 Clinical Review . 2 23
DEA 216 Dental Office Management . 2 45
50 1215.
Required General Education Courses
BIO 108 Introduction to Human Biology . 3 45
English Elective (required) . 3 45
DIT 105 Basic Nutrition . 2 30
BIO 105 Microbiology for Dental Assistants . 1 30
Psychology Elective (required) . 3 30
12 180
Total Required Hours 62 1395.
Additional Major Courses
DEA 209 Advanced Operatory ft
Procedures . 3 o
DEA 225 Rubber Cup Pumice Prophylaxis . 3 6
DEA 226 Placing and Finishing Amalgam and Composite Restorations . 4 7
DEA227 Oral Surgery Assisting . 2 3
DEA228 Hospital Surgical Procedures . 3 4
DEA 229 Minor Dental Laboratory Repairs in Acrylics . 2 3
DEA 230 Office Management and Supervision . 2 3 1
DEA 235 Preventive Therapy I . . 1
DEA 236 Preventive Therapy Counseling II . 1 1
1980-81 college cal


Dietetic Technology (N)
Certificate Program Dietetic Assistant Food Management Major
This allied health program is planned to provide entry evel skills and/or upgrading for food service workers in nealth care areas. The training of the graduate emphasizes food service management where nutrition care is :he prime objective.
Required Major Courses
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HIT 100 Dietetics
Orientation 1 15
DIT105 Sanitation, Safety,
Tools & Equipment 3 60
DIT 108 Nutrition for
Health 3 45
JIT 109 Volume Food
)IT 110 Prep. & Service 3 60
The Modified Diet
& Its Service 4 68
JIT 121 Clinical Experience 4 150
JIT 135 Purchasing & Stock
Record Control 3 45
JIT 215 Personnel, Labor Relations &
Supervision 3 45
JIT 220 Menus & Their Operational
Implications 3 45
27 Required Related Courses 533
SY 11 5 Psychology of Personal
Adjustment 3 45
PE 111 Intro, to
Speech 3 45
6 90
33 623
Dietetic Technology (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree Food Management Major
This allied health program is planned to provide entry svel skills and/or upgrading for food service workers in ealth care areas. The training of the graduate empha-izes food service management where nutrition care is ie prime objective. 12 Hours of General Education are squired.
Required Major Courses
JourseNo. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
JIT 100 Dietetics Orientation 1 15
JIT 105 Sanitation, Safety, Tools & Equipment. . 3 60
JIT 108 Nutrition for Health 3 45
JIT 109 Volume Food Preparation & Service 3 60
IT 110 The Modified Diet & Its Service 4 68
IT 121 Clinical Experience . 12 450
DIT 135 Purchasing & Stock Record Control . 3 45
*DIT 212 Nutrition Care Seminar . 3 45
DIT 215 Personnel, Labor Relations & Supervision . 3 45
DIT 220 Menus & Their Operational Implications . 3 45
* DIT 240 Food Management Seminar . 3 45
* DIT 250 Dietetic Seminar . 3 45
DIT 256 Specifics of Food Operation Management. . 3 45
DIT Elective . 4 90
51 1103 Seminars must be scheduled concurrently with clinical
experiences. Required Related Courses BIO 108 Introduction to Human Biology 3 45
ACC 109 Bookkeeping & Accounting . 3 45
SPE 111 Intro, to Speech . 3 45
PSY 11 5 Psychology of Personal Adjustment . 3 45
SOC 111 Intro, to Sociology . 3 45
15 66 Diesel Power Mechanics (R) 225 1328
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to train individuals for entry into the diesel power mechanics of heavy duty mechanic field. In addition, courses are offered for job refreshing
and upgrading. Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
First Year DPE 100 Safety, Tools, Bolts, Bearings, Gaskets and Seals 3 60
* DPE 105 Four-Cycle Engine Overhaul 6 120
* DPE 106 Two-Cycle Engine Overhaul 6 120
* DPE 107 Clutches and Manual Transmissions 9 180
* DPE 108 Power-Shift Transmissions 6 120
Certificate Requirements
0-81 college catalog
page 65



Second Year
DPE 200 Differentials . 3 60
DPE201 Chassis Components and Suspension Systems . 6 120
DPE 202 Steering Systems . 6 120
DPE 205 Brake Systems (Air Hydraulic) . 3 60
DPE 208 Electrical Troubleshooting . 6 120
DPE210 Practical Shop Experience . 6 120
60 1200
Required General Education and Related Courses
FLP 100 Safety Intro. and Orientation . 3 60
English Elective .3 45
Math Elective . 3 45
Social Science Elective . 3 45
Elective . 3 45
Total Required Hours 15 75 240 1440
DPE211 Additional Courses Intro, to Engine and Fuel System Design Relationships . 1 20
DPE 21 5 Advanced Engine Study Caterpillar . 3 60
DPE 216 Advanced Engine Study Cummins . 3 60
DPE 21 7 Advanced Engine Study Detroit Diesel . 4 80
DPE 218 Advanced Engine Study Allis Chalmers . 3 60
DPE 21 9 Advanced Fuel Systems Cummins . 3 60
DPE 220 Advanced Fuel Systems Roosamaster . 3 60
DPE225 Advanced Fuel Systems Caterpillar . 3 60
DPE 226 Advanced Fuel Systems American Bosch . 3 60
DPE 227 Advanced Fuel Systems Robert Bosch . 2 20
DPE 228 Advanced Fuel Systems Detroit . 3 60
DPE229 Advanced Troubleshooting and Tune-up . 7 140
DPE235 Air-Conditioning Systems . 3 60
Drafting
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting Program includes four options:
a. Drafting for Industry (A,R)
b. Drafting for Construction (R)
c. Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping (A,R)
d. Technical Illustration (A)
Passive Solar Energy Drafting and Design See Solar Energy Installation and Maintenance Program, page 98.
Drafting for Industry
Option A (A,R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting for Industry option prepares you for j( entry positions on drafting and design teams in industr plants, engineering and manufacturing firms and gover ment agencies.
First Semester
Course No. Title Credits Ct.H
* DRI 105 Intro.to Drafting . 6 1
* DRI 106 Basic Descriptive Geometry and Auxiliary View Projection . 3
* DRI 107 Drafting and Dimensioning Practices . 5 1
* DRI 108 Inking Methods . 1
15 3
* SCI 105 The Metric System . 1
* ENG English Elective (COM 107 Occupational Communication or ENG 231 Technical Writing suggested) . 3
Total 19
Second Semester
*DRI 109 Intersections and Developments . 3
DRI 110 Intro, to Assembly and Weldment Drawing . 3
DRI 115 ' Perspective Drawing . 3
DRI 116 Mechanical Assembly and Detail Projects . 6
15
MAT Math Elective Trigonometry Required (MAT 101,102,or 122). . 3
Total .18
* Certificate Requirements
Third Semester
DRI 200 Industrial Plant Development . 6
DRI 205 Intro, to Architectural- Structural Plans and Details . 6
DRI 206 Industrial Piping and Utility Consideration . 3
15
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics . 4
Total 19
page 66
1980-81 college c


Fourth Semester
DRI 207 Large Mechanical
Equipment ................6 120
DRI 208 Material Handling and
Conveying Methods ........6 120
DRI 209 Installation Plans
and Details............. . 3 60
15 300
Social Studies Elective . 3 45
Total _\8 345
Total All Units 73 1440
General Elective
(Taken any time).......... 3 45
Total All Units 77 1530
Optional Courses
DRI 210 Mechanical Technical
Project ............. 3-6 60-120
I 297 Cooperative Work
Experience ............. 2-9 60-375
299 Independent Study..........3 90
Drafting for Construction Option B (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting for Construction option prepares you for )b entry positions on drafting and design teams for engi-eering construction firms, steel fabricating companies, ublic utilities, and government agencies.
First Semester
lourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting . 6 120
DRI 106 Basic Descriptive Geometry and Auxiliary View Projection . 3 60
DRI 107 Drafting and Dimensioning Practices . 5 100
DRI 108 Inking Methods . 1 20
SCI 105 The Metric System 15 1 300 15
ENG English Elective (COM 107 Occupational Communication or ENG 231 Technical Writing suggested) . 3 45
Total 19 360
DRI 109 Second Semester Intersections and Developments . 3 60
DRI 110 Intro, to Assembly and Weldment Drawings . 3 60
DRI 115 Perspective Drawings . . 3 60
DRC 116 Intro, to Architectural Drafting, Frame Construction . 6 120
Total 15 300
MAT Math Elective Trigonometry Required (MAT 101,102 or 122) . . 3 45
Total 18 345
Certificate DRC 200 Requirements Third Semester Intro, to Commercial Architecture Masonry Construction . 6 120
DRI 205 Intro, to Architectural- Structural Plans and Details . 6 120
DRI 206 Industrial Piping and Utility Consideration . 3 60
Total 15 300
PHY 10-1 Fundamentals of Physics . 4 90
Total 19 390
DRC 207 Fourth Semester Architectural Development of an Industrial/ Commercial Facility . 6 120
DRC 208 Structural Development of an Industrial/ Commercial Facility . 6 120
DRC 209 Finalizing the Industrial/ Commercial Facility Project . 3 60
Total 15 300
Social Studies Elective . . 3 45
Total All Units 73 1475
General Elective (Taken any time) . 3 45
Total 77 1530
Optional Courses DRC 210 Architectural Technical Project 3-6 60-120
DRI 297 Cooperative Work Experience 2-9 60-375
DRI 299 Independent Study . 3 90
DPR 125 Additional Courses Blueprint Reading for Construction Trades (R). . . 4 68
DPR 1 26 Blueprint Reading for Mechanical Trades (R). . . 4 68
DPR 127 Building Inspection for Construction Trades (R). . . .4 68
DPR 128 Estimating Residential Construction Costs (R) . . 4 68
DPR 1 29 Construction Materials I (R) . 4 68
DPR 1 30 Construction Materials II (R) . 4 68
DPR 1 35 Blueprint Reading (A). . . 3 60
DRI 210 Mechanical Technical Project 3-6 60-120
DRC 210 Architectural Technical Project 3-6 60-120
Q-81 college catalog
page 67


DRM210 Civil-Mapping Technical Project.... . 3-6 60-120
DRS210 Solar Drafting Technical Project 6 120
DRI 297 Cooperative Work Experience .... . 2-9 60-375
DRI 299 Independent Study . 3 90
Drafting for Civil / Topographic Mapping Option C (A,R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping option prepares you for job entry positions on drafting and design teams for local, state, and federal government agencies, petroleum, geological, civil engineering, mineral development and planning companies.
First Semester
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
* DR1105 Intro, to
* DRI 106 Basic Descriptive Geometry and Auxiliary View Projection . 3 60
* DRI 107 Drafting and Dimensioning Practices . 5 100
* DRI 108 Inking Methods 1 20
Total 15 300
* ENG 111 English Composition or * ENG 231 Technical Writing . 3 45
SCI 105 The Metric System . 1 15
Total 19 360
* DRI 109 Second Semester Intersections and Developments . 3 60
*DRI 110 Intro, to Assembly and Weldment Drawings . 3 60
*DRI 115 Perspective Drawings . . 3 60
* DRM 116 Intro, to Civil/ Topographic Mapping . 6 120
Total 15 300
* MAT 113 Intro, to Geometry 3 45
Total 18 345
* Certificate DRM 200 Requirements Third Semester Map Construction Techniques . 9 180
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics . 4 90
DRI 297 or MAT 122 Cooperative Work Experience Trigonometry and Functions . 3 45-120
EAS 107 Airphoto Interpretation 3 105
Total 19 420-495
Fourth Semester
DRM 205 Advanced Map Construction Techniques 6 12C
DRI 297 or Cooperative Work Experience ... 3-6 60-24
MAT 122 Trigonometry and Functions 3 4f
ENG 11 2 or ENG 232 English Composition Technical Writing. . 3 4
Social Studies Elective 3 4
Total 18-21 255-45
Total All Units 77-80 1425-168
Optional Courses DRM 210 Civil-Mapping Technical Project. . ... 3-6 60-12
DRI 299 Independent Study . 3 9
Technical Illustration Option D (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Technical Illustration program prepares studen for entry level positions as members of drafting and illu tration teams in the technical illustration field, workin with trade publications, annual reports, presentation proposals, and product information.
First Semester
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hr
DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting . 6 12
DRI 106 Basic Descriptive Geometry and Auxiliary View Projection . 3 e
DRI 107 Drafting and Dimensioning Practices . 5 . 1C J
DRI 108 Inking Methods . 1
15 3C
SCI 105 The Metric System . 1 1
ENG English Elective
(COM 101,103 Occupational
Communication or ENG 231 Technical Writing suggested) . 3 _
Total 19 3
Second Semester
DRI 109 Intersections and Developments . 3 I
DRI 110 Intro, to Assembly and Weldment Drawings . 3
DRI 115 Perspective Drawings . . 3 1
GRA 1 20 Process Camera and Halftones . 6 1
Total 15 3
General Education . 3 _
Total 18 3
1980-81 college a
page 68


Third Semester
rerequisite Completion of DRI 105 through DRI 115
El 200 and GRA 120. Airbrush I . 6 120
El 205 Airbrush II . 3 60
AT 101 Basic Design . 3 90
T 111 Basic Drawing . .3 90
;oa 200 Advertising Design and Rendering . 4 80
Total 19 440
El 207 Fourth Semester Special Problems . 6 60
RT 112 Basic Drawing II . 3 90
OA 205 Creative Graphic Design . 3 80
Total 12 290
General Education . 6 90
Program Total 74 1125

,
Early Childhood Education and Management (A,N,R)
* ECE 12 5 Classroom Application of
Language and Cognition
* ECE 126 Classroom Application of
Music and Movement *ECE 127 Classroom Application of Science and Math ECE 146 Safety and the Preschool Child
*ECE 196 Classroom Management Techniques
*ECE201 Workshop of Ideas
* ECE 202 Workshop of Things
Total 53 915
General Education Courses
Selection of 12 semester hours from the following
core curriculum. Three semester hours of the 12 hours must be English which is required for an Associate Degree.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Communications v
Social Sciences Science & Math / > 12 180
Total Required Hours 65 1095
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Early Childhood Education and Management ogram is designed to meet the vocational training >eds for personnel involved in the care of young lildren (0-6) and to meet State Social Services sensing requirements.
Required Major Courses
>urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
IE 100 Intro to Early Childhood Education .... 3 45
IE 101 Child Study and Observation I .... 6 90
IE 105 Supv. Lab Exper. and Sem .... 8 165
IE 110 Supv. Ed. Internship and Seminar 6 120
:e 115 Classroom Curriculum Development 5 75
E 150 Nutrition for Young Children 2 30
E 206 Child Study and Observation II .... 3 45
E 210 Supv. Ed. Internship and Seminar 8 165
E 21 5 Admin. I Patient Involvement and Staff Development 3 45
E 216 Admin. II Child Care Business Operation . 3 45
Two of the following courses are required 6 90
IE 102 Applied Child Growth and Development IE 116 Creative Activities IE 11 7 Motor Development and Movement Exploration (R)
Infant/Toddler Option (N)
With permission from an instructor a substitution of the following courses for those with an above will lead to an Infant/Toddler specialization certificate and/or degree.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ECE 109 Home Center Coordination . 3 45
ECE130 Developmental Issues & Activities . 3 45
ECE 132 Supv. Lab. Experience: Infant/Toddler . 8 165
ECE 118 Additional Major Courses Community Resources
for Parents I . 2 30
ECE 119 Community Resources for Parents II . 2 30
ECE 133 Supervised Education Internship and Seminar I . 8 165
ECE 134 Home-Center Coordination II . 3 45
ECE 136 Infant/Toddler Seminar for Parents I . 3 45
ECE 138 Infant/Toddler Seminar for Parents II . 3 45
ECE 165 Initial Assessment for Child Development Associate . 2 38
ECE 1 94 Introduction to Early Childhood Education for the Day Care Home Provider . 2 30
ECE 195 Infant Stimulation . 3 53
ECE 197 Cooperative Work Experience . 2-4 45-90
81 college catalog
page 69


ECE 1 98 Specialized Learning Environments Outdoors . 3 45
ECE 1 99 Independent Study .... . 2-6 30-90
ECE 228 Classroom Applications of Language and Cognition II . 3 45
ECE 230 Classroom Applications of Science and Math II . . 3 45
ECE 235 Specialized Learning Environments Special Needs . 3 45
ECE 297 Cooperative Work Experience II . 2-4 45-90
ECE 299 Independent Study .... . 2-6 30-90
Child Development Associate (N)
Competency Based Curriculum Certificate or Associate Degree
The Early Childhood Education Program is designed around a core curriculum. The Core curriculum can be achieved/earned through two approaches. The regular traditional on-campus approach or the innovative on-site field based CDA (Child Development Associate) like approach.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ECE 102 Applied Child Growth & Development 3 45
* ECE 165 Initial Assessment for the Child Development Associate 2 38
ECE175 Learning Environments for the Child Development Associate 5 98
* ECE 1 76 Physical & Intellectual Development for the Child Development Associate . 5 98
* ECE 1 77 Self Concept & Individual Strengths for the Child Development Associate . 5 98
*ECE178 Children & Adults in Groups for the Child Development Associate . 5 98
*ECE 1 79 Admin. I Home-Center/ Parent Involvement Coordination for the Child Development Associate 5 98
* ECE 180 Admin. II Staff Development for the Child Development Associate 5 98
ECE 1 85 Child Abuse & Neglect for the Child Development Associate 5 98
* ECE 1 90 Final Assessment for the Child Development Associate 2 38
ECE 206 Child Study & Observation II . 3 45
ECE216 Child Care Business Operations . 3 45
Elective . 3 45
DIT 1 05 Basic Nutrition . 2 30
53 972
Certificate Requirements
One of the following courses is required . 3 45
ECE 116 Creative Activities
ECE 117 Motor Development & Movement Exploration (R)
ECE125 Classroom App. to Language & Cognition
ECE 1 26 Classroom App. to Music & Movement
ECE127 Classroom App. to Science & Math
ECE 201 Workshop of Ideas
56 1017
General Education Courses
Selection of 12 semester hours from the following core curriculum. Three semester hours of the 12 hours must be in English which is required for an Associate Degree.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
Communications \
Social Sciences \ 12 180
Math & Science /
Total Required Hours 68 1197
Early Childhood Education Assisting (A)
Certificate Program
Upon completion of this program, the graduate wi be prepared for assistant level positions in day care anc preschool centers.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
ECE 100 Introduction to Early Childhood Education .... 3 4
ECE 101 Child Study & Development 6 9
ECE 105 Supv. Lab Experience & Seminar .... 8 16
ECE 110 Supv. Ed. Internship & Seminar I 6 12
ECE 115 Classroom Curriculum Development .... 3 4
One of the following:
ECE 116 Creative Activities ECE 1 25 Classroom Application to Language & Cognition
page 70
1980-81 college ca


:CE 126 CE 127 CE 196 Classroom Application to Music & Movement Classroom Application to Science & Math Classroom Management Techniques 3 45
Total 31 540
Additional Major Courses ourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CE 102 Applied Child Growth & Development . 3 45
CE 109 Home Center Coordination . 3 45
CE 118 Community Resources for Parents I . 2 30
CE 109 Community Resources for Parents II . 2 30
CE 135 Specialized Learning Environments Home . . 3 45
CE 150 Nutrition for Young Children . 2 45
CE 194 Intro, to Early Childhood
Education for the Day Care Home Provider . 2 30
CE 197 Cooperative Work Experience 2-4 30-60
CE 198 Specialized Learning
Environment Outdoors : . . 3 45
CE 199 Independent Study 2-6 30-90
Economics (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Eco-mics. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate gree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer jide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
First Year
First Semester Credits
ENG 11 1 English Composition 3
MAT 111 Introductory Algebra 3
ECO 1 20 Consumer Economics 3
ECO 109 Applied Economics 3
GEM Elective 3
15
Second Semester Credits
ENG 112 English Composition 3
MAT 1 1 2 Intermediate Algebra 3
ECO 11 8 Labor Relations 3
ECO 1 75 Government and the
U.S. Economy 3
GEM Elective 3
15
Second Year
First Semester Credits
GEM Elective 3
MAT 11 7 Survey of Calculus 4
ACC 1 11 Accounting Principles I 5
ECO 201 Principles of Economics _____3
15
Second Semester Credits
Com. and Arts Elective 3
GEM Elective 3
ACC 112 Accounting Principles II 5
ECO 202 Principles of Economics 3
ECO 285 Dynamics of Economics 1 -3
15-17
Total 60-62 credits
Electronic Digital Technology (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
A comprehensive program designed to give a thorough understanding of digital electronics for job entry positions in companies which utilize digital electronics and computer concepts, or to give job upgrading and refresher courses for people already employed in the field.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
*EDT 110 Fundamentals of AC/DC
Circuits for Electronics .... 9 180
*EDT120 Solid State Devices &
Circuits for Electronics .... 6 120
*EDT130 Digital Logic Devices &
Circuits for Electronics .... 9 180
*EDT140 Operational Amplifiers
and A to D Converters
for Electronics 6 120
EDT210 Introduction
to Computers 9 180
EDT220 Computer
Troubleshooting 6 120
EDT 230 Interfacing/Computer
Peripheral 9 180
EDT 240 Microprocessors 6 120
60 General Education Courses 1200
ENG 231 Technical Report Writing ... 3 45
MAT 111 Math Elective 3 45
PSY 270 Industrial Psychology 3 45
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics... 4 60
12 200
* Certificate Requirements
Total Required Hours 73 Additional Major Courses 1400
EDT 118 Basic of
AC-DC Electronics 3 60
EDT 214 Introduction to
Micro-Processors 3 60
EDT 21 5 Micro-Processor
Programming 3 60
EDT 216 Practicum of Micro-
Processors Hardware 3 60
EDT 21 7 PDP-11 Computer Programming/
Basic Hardware 6 120
EDT 218 PDP-11 Computer
Interfacing 3 60
i-81 college catalog
page 71


EDT219 Focal Programming EIC 207 Electrical Control
(Self Paced) . 3 60 Wiring for Plumbing,
EDT225 Mini Computers Heating,
(Self Paced) . 3 60 Air-Conditioning Trades . . 3 60
EDT 226 Disk Concepts EIC 211 Installation and
(Self Paced) . 2 40 Operation of
EDT227 Tape Concepts Distribution 60
(Self Paced) . 2 40 Systems I . 3
EDT 228 Magnetic Recording EIC 212 Installation and
(Self Paced) . 2 40 Operation of
EDT229 Data Communications Distribution
(Self Paced) . 2 40 Systems II . 3 60
EDT 235 PDP-11 Computer EIC 215 Advanced Electrical
(Self Paced) . 3 60 Installation . 3 60
EDT 299 Independent Study . 3 60 EIC 216 Advanced Electrical 45
NOTE: First digit indicates the year. The second digit Planning . 3
indicates the sequence of that year. All mandatory electronic classes end with the third digit 61 1125
equal to zero 0. Example: EDT 120 equals General Education Courses
First year, second required course.
, Math Elective . 3 45
Electricity English Elective . 3 45
Industrial / Commercial (R) Social Science Elective . . 3 45
Electives . 6 90
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree Total Required Hours 15 76 225 1350
This program is designed to give skills for job-entry
employment as an electrical apprentice, wiring Additional Courses
residences, commercial and industrial installations, under
the supervision of a licensed journeyman electrician, EIC 1 11 Solid State Devices for
using the latest techniques of installation according to the Electricians I . 3 60
National Electric Code. EIC 1 12 Solid State Devices for
Electricians II . 3 60
Required Major Courses EIC 1 18 Basics of AC and DC
First Year Electricity . 3 60
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs. EIC 1 41 Electricity for
. ELF 100 Fundamentals of AC/DC Automotive Students I . . 3 60
Electricity . 9 180 EIC 1 42 Electricity for
* ELF 105 Solid State Devices Automotive Students II . . 3 60
and Circuits . 6 120 EIC 1 43 Solid State Devices for
* EIC 105 Electrical Blueprint . 3 45 EIC 2 Oft Automotive Students Advanced National . 3 60

* EIC 115 Electrical Planning . 3 45 Electrical Code . 3 45
* EIC 121 Electrical EIC 209 Advanced Code
Installations I . 3 60 Calculations . 3 45
* EIC 122 Electrical EIC 297 Cooperative Work
Installations II . 3 60 Experience 2-9 60-375
EIC 131 National Electric Code I . . 3 45 EIC 299 Independent Study . . 3 90
'Certificate Requirements DPR 125 Blueprint Reading for Construction Trades ... . 4 68
Second Year DPR 126 Blueprint Reading for Mechanical Trades . 4 68
EIC 132 National Electric DPR 127 Building Inspection for
Codell . 3 45 Construction Trades ... . 4 68
EIC 200 Electrical Calculations . . 4 60 DPR 128 Estimating Residential
EIC 201 Transformer Installation Construction Costs . . 4 68
and Theory . 3 60 DPR 129 Construction
EIC 202 AC and DC Machines, Materials I . 4 68
Installation DPR 130 Construction
and Theory . 3 60 Materials II . 4 68
EIC 203 Polyphase Rotating DPR 140 Overview of Bricklaying,
Machines and Carpentry, Electrical, 68
Transformers . 3 60 and Plumbing Fields . . 4
page 72
1980-81 college


Electronics Technology (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
his program is designed to prepare individuals with entry skills in assembly, test, repair and maintenance as and basic knowledge to advance into more detailed specific areas with further training and experience. Required Major Courses First Semester
urse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
'100 DC Fundamentals............3 60
n05 DC Circuits and
Magnetism.................3 60
106 AC Fundamentals............3 60
107 AC Circuits................3 60
108 Vacuum Tubes...............3 60
General Education........ 6 120
Sub-Total 21 420
Second Semester
T 109 Solid State Fundamentals 3 60
T110 Transistor Amplifiers .....3 60
T 115 Transistor Oscillators
and FETs..................3 60
T 116 SCR, UJT and Special
Devices...................3 60
T 117 IC Operational
Amplifiers................3 60
General Education........ 3 60
Sub-Total 18 360
Third Semester
.T 200 Instruments and
Measurements........
.T 206 Digital Fundamentals .
_T 207 Digital Circuits .
_T 208 Microprocessor
Fundamentals .......
General Education .
Sub-Total
Fourth Semester
_T 205 Communications Systems . 3 60
LT 209 Trouble-shooting Techniques . 3 60
LT210 Electronic Fabrication Techniques . 6 120
LT 216 Introduction to Electro-Mechanical Devices . . 3 60
Sub-Total 15 300
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Certificate Programs (A)
The seven programs listed below include requirements or obtaining certificates. The programs can be grouped is needed for a certificate; however, all one-hundred svel courses have as a prerequisite the preceding :ourse or proof of competency is required.
980-81 college catalog
Basic Electronics
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 100 DC Fundamentals 3 60
ELT 105 DC Circuits and Magnetism 3 60
ELT 106 AC Fundamentals 3 60
ELT 107 AC Circuits 3 60
Total 12 240
Vacuum Tube Techniques
Course No. Title Credits
ELT108 Vacuum Tube Fundamentals
and Circuits ............ 3
Total 3
Solid State Theory
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 109 Solid State
Fundamentals . 3 60
ELT 110 Transistor Amplifier 3 60
ELT 11 5 Transistor Oscillators
and FETs 3 60
Total 9 180
Transistors Special Devices
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 116 SCR, UJT 3 60
ELT 11 7 IC Operational
Amplifiers 3 60
Total 6 120
Equipment Servicing
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 200 Instruments and
Measurements . 6 120
ELT 209 Troubleshooting
Techniques .... 3 60
Total 9 180
Digital Fundamentals
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 206 Pulse and Digital
Fundamentals . 3 60
ELT 207 Digital Circuits . 3 60
ELT 208 Microprocessor
Fundamentals . 3 60
Total 9 180
Layout and Fabrication
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 210 Electronic Fabrication
Techniques .... 6 120
ELT 216 Introduction to Electro-
Devices 3 60
Total 9 180
page 73
6 120
3 60
3 60
3 60
3 60
18 360
Ct. Hrs.
60
60


Electronics Technology (N)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills in assembly, test, repair, and maintenance areas and basic knowledge to advance into more detailed and specific areas with further training and experience.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. The program is open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, you may complete some of the courses, enter the work force, then return at any time to complete the program for a certificate or degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 100 DC Fundamentals . 3 60
ELT 105 DC Circuits and
Magnetism . 3 60
ELT 106 AC Fundamentals . 3 60
ELT 107 AC Circuits . 3 60
ELT 1 08 Vacuum Tube Fundamentals
and Circuits . 3 60
ELT 1 09 Solid State
Fundamentals . 3 60
ELT 110 Transistor Amplifiers .... . 3 60
ELT 115 Transistor Oscillators
and FETs . 3 60
ELT 11 6 SCRs, UJTs, and
Special Devices . 3 60
ELT 11 7 IC Operational
Amplifiers . 3 60
ELT 200 Instruments and
Measurements . 6 120
ELT 205 Communications Systems,
OR one of the following:
Independent Study or an
approved elective . 3 60
ELT 206 Digital Fundamentals .... . .3 60
ELT 207 Digital Circuits . 3 60
ELT 208 Microprocessor
Fundamentals . 3 60
ELT 209 Trouble-shooting
Techniques . 3 60
ELT 210 Electronic Fabrication
Techniques . 6 120
ELT 218 Microprocessor
Applications . 3 60
60 1200
Required General
Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
i Additional Major Courses
ELT 219 FCC 2nd Class Radio .... . 8 120
ELT 299 Independent Study . 3 60
Solid State Devices
(15 Credit Certificate)
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
ELT 109 Solid State
Fundamentals 3 6
ELT 110 Transistor Amplifiers 3 6
ELT 11 5 T ransistor Oscillators
and FETs 3 6
ELT 116 SCR, UJT, and Special
Devices 3 6
ELT 11 7 IC Operational
Amplifiers 3 6
Check with advisor for prerequisites
Digital/Microprocessors
(12 Credit Certificate)
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
ELT 206 Digital Fundamentals 3 6
ELT 207 Digital Circuits 3 6
ELT 208 Microprocessor
Fundamentals 3 6C
ELT 218 Microprocessor
Applications 3 6C
Check with advisor for prerequisites
Printed Circuit Development
(6 Credit Certificate)
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
ELT 210 Electronic Fabrication
Techniques ..............6 1 2C
Check with advisor for prerequisites
page 74
1980-81 college catalog


English (A,N,R)
he following selection of courses is recommended for Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in English Humanities. A student interested in obtaining a ccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the ansfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving >titution.
First Year
First Semester Credits
ENG 111 3
GEN ED Requirement 3
LIT 105 or 106 or 107 or 110* 3
and/or
HUM 111 * 3
General Education Interdisciplinary distributive courses 3
Total 1 5 credits
Second Semester Credits
ENG 112 3
GEN ED Requirement 3
LIT 105 or 106 or 107 or 110* 3
and/or
HUM 112* 3
General Education Interdisciplinary distributive courses 3
Total 15 credits
Second Year First Semester
* ENG 11 5 or 1 25 or 211 or 231
or
* LIT 241 or 251 or 261
or
* HUM 211 or 21 5 GEN ED Requirement General Education Interdisciplinary distributive Courses COM 246 or 230 or Elective
Total 15 credits
Second Semester ENG 215 or 225 or 211 or 231 Credits
or
* LIT 242 or 252 or 262 or 3-6
* HUM 212 or 21 5
GEN ED Requirement General Education Interdiscip- 3
linary distributive courses 6
Elective 3
Total 15 credits Total Credits: 60
Selection depends on area of emphasis or personal interest.
Environmental Technology (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with job entry skills for the environmental field. The Program places emphasis on air, noise, water and solid waste pollution.
81 college catalog
Required Major Courses Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
EVT 100 Introduction to Environment . 3 45
EVT 105 Environmental Problems . . 3 45
EVT106 Noise Pollution . 3 45
EVT 107 Introduction toOSHA-COSH . 3 45
EVT 108 Solid Waste Pollution . . 3 45
EVT 109 Water Pollution . 3 45
EVT 200 Environmental Decision Making . 4 60
EVT 205 Land Use and the Quality of Life . 5 83
EVT 206 Industrial Hygiene . 3 45
EVT 207 Atmospheric Pollution . . 5 83
EVT 208 Pollution Control Systems . 4 60
EVT 209 Data Collection and Evaluation . 3 45
EVT 21 7 Map Reading and Photo Interpretation . 3 45
EVT 297 Coop. Work Experience. 1-4 45-180
46-50 736-885
Required General Education Courses
English Composition . . 3 45
Technical Communication Introduction to Technical Writing . 3 45
Math Elective . 3 45
Science Elective (MAT, CHE, BIO, EASorPSY) . 3 45
Social Science Elective (PSY, POS, SOC) 6 90
18 Total Required Hours 64-68 270 1020-1155
Foreign Automotive Mechanics (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with job entry skills for the foreign automotive trade and upgrading for those in the field who need to acquire more skill.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
* FAM 100 Orientation, Safety, Basic Electrical and Ignition Systems . 3 60
* FAM 105 Starting and Charging Systems 3 60
* FAM 106 Carburetor Service . 3 60
* FAM 107 Oscilloscopes and Electronic Testing . 3 60
* FAM 108 Emission Control . 3 60
* FAM 109 Drum Brake Systems. 3 60
* FAM 110 Disc Brake Systems. . 3 60
* FAM 11 5 Wheel Alignment . 3 60
* FAM 116 Wheel Balance and Suspension 3 60
* FAM 11 7 Steering Gears and Systems 3 60
FAM 200 Clutches and Manual Transmissions 3 60
page 75
Credits
3-6
3
6
3


FAM 205 Drive Lines
and Differentials.........3 60
FAM 206 Automatic Transmission
Theory and Maintenance ... 3 60
FAM 207 Automatic Transmission
Rebuilding..................6 120
FAM 208 Engine Operation,
Diagnosis, Disassembly and
Measurement.................6 120
FAM 209 Engine Reconditioning
and Assembly................3 60
FAM 210 Air Conditioning Theory,
Service and Safety ......3 60
FAM 215 General Service Repair or one of the following: inter-department elective or cooperative
work experience............ 3 60
General Education 12 180
Total 72 1380
* Certificate Program
Fluid Power (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Fluid Power Program is designed to prepare students to enter the field as a hydraulic and/or pneumatic mechanic in an overhaul and repair shop for industrial equipment and to provide job upgrading or refresher courses for people already employed in the field.
Required Major Courses Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
FLP 100 Hydraulics Safety Introduction and Orientation 3 60
FLP 105 Basic Principles of Hydraulics 3 60
FLP 106 Fluids for Hydraulics, Sealing Devices 3 60
FLP 107 Source of Hydraulic Power 3 60
FLP 108 Control of Hydraulic Power 3 60
FLP 109 Hydraulic Actuators Motors Cylinders 3 60
FLP 110 Distribution of Hydraulic Power 3 60
FLP 115 Conditioning Power Fluids 3 60
FLP 116 Pump, Overhaul and Testing 3 60
FLP 117 Components, Overhaul and Testing 3 60
FLP 200 Pneumatics Basic Pneumatics Safety 3 60
FLP 205 Compressors 3 60
FLP 206 Primary, Secondary Air Treatment 3 60
FLP 207 Directional Control Valves 3 60
page 76
FLP 208 Cylinders, Motors, Pneumatics . 3 6
FLP 209 Piping, Hose, Fitting, Pneumatic Systems . 3 6
FLP 210 Pressure Control Valves, Pneumatic Systems . 3 6
FLP 215 Pneumatic Logic Controls . 3 6
FLP 216 Troubleshooting, Print Reading . 3 6
FLP 21 7 Basic Fluidics . 3 6
60 Required General Education Courses 1 20(
Math Elective . 3 4£
English Elective . 3 4£
Social Science Elective . . 3 4E
Electives . 6 9C
- 15 225
Total Required Hours 75 1425
FLP 1 20 Additional Courses Fluid Power for Mechanical Trades I . 3 60
FLP 121 Fluid Power for Mechanical Trades II . . 3 60
FLP 1 25 Analyzing Hydraulic Circuits . 3 60
FLP 1 26 Hydraulic Schematics . . 3 60
FLP 1 27 Hydrostatic Drives . 3 60
FLP218 Advanced System Components and Circuits. . 3 60
FLP 219 Advanced Troubleshooting Safety . 3 60
FLP 220 Advanced Fluid Power, Hydraulic and Pneumatic Maintenance . . 3 60
FLP 221 Fluid Power Instrumentation . 3 60
FLP 225 Air Brake and Anti-Skid Systems . 3 60
FLP 230 Compressor Overhaul . . 3 60
FLP 297 Cooperative Work Experience 2-9 60-375
FLP 299 Independent Study . 3 90
Fluid Power (R)
Certificate or Associate Degree
The Fluid Power Program is in two parts, FLP 100s and FLP 200s. The FLP 100s deal with hydraulics and the FLP 200s deal with pneumatics. Each consists of ten modules which consist of three week periods. The student has the option of which of the programs to start with, FLP 100 or FLP 200. As stated before, the Fluid Power Program is two years in length; one year of hydraulics and one year of pneumatics. Our certificate program consists of either one year in the FLP 100s or one year in the FLP 200s. The Associate Degree will require 15 credits of electives math, English, social science, etc.
1980-81 college catalog


Food Service Production (N)
'
Certificate
rhis program provides entry level and upgrading training or students to gain knowledge to prepare in the Hospitality industry.
Required Major Courses
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
=SM 105 Sanitation, Safety,
Tools & Equipment 3 60
FSM 110 Pantry Station
Work Duties 3 60
FSM 11 5 Basic Baking &
Fry Cook Duties 3 60
FSM 120 Volume Food
Preparation & Service 3 60
FSM 125 Volume Food
Production 1 3 60
FSM 130 Meat Identity
& Cookery 3 60
FSM 135 Short Order Cook
Station Duties 3 60
FSM 140 Volume Food
Display & Production 3 60
FSM 145 First Cook
Station Duties 3 60
FSM 150 Food Production II 3 60
FSM 197 Cooperative Work Study ... 4 150
34 Required Related Courses 750
ENG 102 3 45
MAT 106 3 45
6 90
Total 40 840
Fire Science Technology (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree Fire Suppression
Completion of this curriculum will prepare individuals for entry in a fire protection career. This option places emphasis on modern methods of suppression and management of fire protection.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
FST 100 Fire Protection 3 45
FST 105 Fire Apparatus & Equip 3 45
FST 106 Fire Prevention 2 30
FST 107 Related Codes & Ordinances 3 45
FST 108 Fire Hydraulics 4 68
FST 109 Building Plans & Construction 3 45
FST 121 Hazardous Materials . 4 68
FST 141 Automatic Sprinkler Systems 1 15
FST 142 Special Automatic Protection Systems. . 1 15
FST 143 Portable Fire Extinguishers 1 15
FST 144 Automatic Fire Detection Systems . 1 15
FST 145 Firefighter Respiratory Protection . 3 45
FST 21 5 Strategy & Tactics . 3 45
FST 216 Rescue Procedures . 3 45
FST 21 7 Operating & Driving Procedures . .4 68
FST 218 Fire Service Management . 3 45
FST 286 Firefighter Safety . 3 45
FST 297 Coop. Work Experience . . 4 120
FST 299 Independent Study 1-6 23-164
48-53 812-953
NOTE: Individuals not employed in the suppression field will be required to enroll for a minimum of 4 credit hours of cooperative work experience. Individuals employed in the suppression field may substitute an additional major course. Required General Education Courses
Mathematics 3 45
Chemistry 3 45
Physics 3 45
English 3 45
12 180 Total Required Hours 60-65 992-1133
Associate of Applied Science Degree Fire Prevention
Completion of this curriculum will prepare individuals for entry in a fire protection career. Emphasis is placed on life and safety and protection of buildings using related codes and ordinances.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
FST 100 Fire Protection . 3 45
FST 105 Fire Apparatus & Equipment . 3 45
FST 106 Fire Prevention . 2 30
FST 107 Related Codes & Ordinances . 3 45
FST 108 Fire Hydraulics . 4 68
FST 109 Building Plans & Construction . 3 45
FST 121 Hazardous Materials . . 4 68
FST 141 Automatic Sprinkler Systems . 1 15
FST 142 Special Automatic Protection Systems .. 1 15
FST 143 Portable Fire Extinguishers . 1 15
FST 144 Automatic Fire Detection Systems . 1 15
FST 1 45 Firefighter Respiratory Protection. . . 1 15
FST 205 Fire Safety Education . . 3 45
FST 206 Fire Investigation . 3 45
FST 207 Comprehensive Planning for Fire Protection . 3 45
FST 208 Building Inspections for Fire Protection . .3 45
FST 286 Firefighter Safety . 3 45
FST 297 Coop. Work Experience . . 4 120
FST 299 Independent Study . 1-6 23-165
47-52 789-931
1980-81 college catalog
page 77


Required General Education Courses
Speech 3 45
Mathematics 3 45
Chemistry 3 45
Physics 3 45
English 3 45
15 225
Total Required Hours 62-67 1014-1156
Additional Major Courses
FST 111 Fire Service Forensic
Photography I..............4 68
FST 112 Fire Service Forensic
Photography II.............4 68
FST 115 Photography for
Fire Evidence..............1 15
FST 116 Walkthrough Review of
Uniform Building Code......2 30
FST 117 Firefighter and
Fire Dept. Liability.......1 15
FST 118 Fireground Tactics..........1 .15
FST 146 Pesticide Fire &
Spill Control..............1 15
FST 220 Structural Preplanning
for The Fire Service.......3 45
FST 226 Fire Command Officers
School.....................1 15
FST 227 Emergency Medical
Technician.................4 60
FST 228 Underwater Recovery.........3 45
FST 229 Hazardous Materials
Seminar....................3 45
FST 230 Aircraft Fire/Rescue........3 45
FST 242 Supervision for
Fire Services..............1 15
FST 243 Stress Management...........1 15
FST 244 Personnel Management. ... 1 15
FST 285 Wildland Fires..............3 45
FST 286 Firefighter Safety..........3 45
FST 287 Automatic Extinguishing
Systems-Design.............3 45
Fire Service Training (R)
The State of Colorado offers a program of Fire Service Training to all fire service units.
This training consists of an instructor being sent into the area fire departments to drill fire fighters with their own apparatus and equipment. Special workshops and seminars are also scheduled throughout the year.
For information on costs and scheduling, contact: Joe Lewand, director of Fire Service Training 988-6160 Ext. 320
Geography (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Geography. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
First Year
First Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Communication Elective 3
MAT 111 Intro. Algebra (Elec.) 3
GEO 105 Fundamental Geo. 1
GEO 108 Maps & Compasses 1
GEO 111 Physical Geo. (Land) 4
Total 15 credits
Second Year Credits
General Education Core 3
Communication Elective 3
MAT 112 Interned. Algebra (Elec.) 4 GEO 112 Physical Geo. 4
GEO 121 Geo. of Man 3
Total 17 credits Second Year
Third Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed. 3
BIO 125 Urban Ecol. (Elect.) 3
GEO 150 World Geo. 4
GEO 165 Geo. of Latin Amer. 3
Total 16 credits
Fourth Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
GEO 210 Geo. of Econ. 3
GEO 220 Many Colorados 3
GEO 235 Urban Geo. 3
POS or ECO Elective 3
Total 1 5 credits Program Total 63 credits
Gerontology / Geriatric Activity Directing (A)
Certificate
Upon completion of this program, graduates will be prepared for entry level positions in activity directing in £ variety of facilities designed to meet the needs of senio citizens.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
GGA100 Introduction to Gerontology . 3 45
GGA101 Physical, Psychological and Social Implications of Aging I . 5 75
GGA102 Activities Directing for Senior Citizens I . 3 45
GGA105 Nutrition for
the Elderly . 4 65
GGA107 Emergency Procedures and Professional Relationships . 3 60
GGA109 Activities of Daily Living . 3 60
GGA 111 Physical, Psychological and Social Implications of Aging II . 5 75
GGA 112 Activities Directing for Senior Citizens II . 7 225
Program Total 33 650
page 78
1980-81 college


Graphic Arts (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program will prepare the student with job entry skills to accomplish most operations necessary on the process camera and the offset press, and to function in the areas of basic bindery, stripping and general layout and composition work. Students completing the program will be equipped to enter positions with commercial print shops, trade shops, in-plant print shops and any other operation requiring printers.
Required Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
GRA 100 Intro to Graphic Arts . 3 60
GRA 105 Beginning Process Camera I . 3 60
GRA 106 Halftones on Process Camera . 3 60
GRA 107 Composition I . 3 60
* GRA108 Process Camera II, Composition II . 3 60
GRA 109 Beginning Offset Presses . 3 60
GRA 110 Stripping and Small Bindery . 3 60
* GRA 11 5 Intermediate Offset Presses . 3 60
* GRA 116 Paper, Management and Production . 3 60
* GRA 117 Inks, Plates and Intro/Large Bindery . 3 60
GRA 200 Process Color Separation . 3 60
GRA205 Process Color Printing. . . 3 60
GRA 206 Computerized Typesetting . 3 60
GRA207 Raised Printing . 3 60
GRA 208 Basic Machine Maintenance . 3 60
GRA209 Silkscreening for Graphic Arts . 1 20
GRA299 Independent Study . 5 75
General Education Electives 12 180
COA105 Typography and Layout. . . 4 100
PHO 100 Fundamentals of Photography . 4 80
SEC 110 Typing I . 4 75
TEI201 Airbrush I . 3 60
Program Total 78 1490
* Certificate program courses.
Heavy Equipment Operation and Preventive Maintenance (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to train a person with job-entry skills to enter the heavy equipment operation field. Required Major Courses
Course No. First Year Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
* HEO 100 Safety Orientation and Starting Procedures. . 3 60
* HEO 105 Maintenance and Adjustments 3 60
* HEO 106 Operating Equipment. 3 60
1980-81 college catalog
HEO 107 Field Tasks Initial Grading . 3 60
HEO 108 Field Tasks Subgrading . 3 60
HEO 109 Field Tasks Initial Finish Work . 3 60
HEO 110 Field Tasks Dozer Equipment . 3 60
HEO 115 Field Tasks Scraper Equipment . 3 60
HEO 116 Field Tasks Grader Equipment . 3 60
HEO 11 7 Field Tasks Loader and Backhoe Equipment . 3 60
* Certificate Requirements
Second Year
HEO 118 Advanced Maintenance. . . 3 60
HEO 11 9 Advanced Field Tasks Finish Grade . 3 60
HEO 1 20 Advanced Field Tasks Special Projects . 3 60
WEF108 S.M.A.W. Safety and Electrode Identification Padding . . 3 60
WEF109 S.M.A.W. Joint Designs, All Electrodes . 3 60
WEF 110 S.M.A.W. Joint Designs, All Positions . 3 60
WEF 116 A.S.M.E. Section IX Test E6010 . 3 60
WEF 117 A.S.M.E. Section IX Test E7018 . 3 60
FLP 105 Basic Principles of Hydraulics . 3 60
FLP 107 Source of Hydraulic Power . 3 60
60 1200
General Education Requirements
Math Elective . 3 45
English Elective . 3 45
Social Science Elective . . 3 45
Elective . 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Additional Courses
FLP 200 Basic Pneumatics Safety . 3 60
FLP 205 Compressors 3 60
HEO 297 Cooperative Work Experience . 2-9 60-375
HEO 299 Independent Study .. 3 60
page 79


History (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in History. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
Required Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HIS 1 50 Contemporary World History . 3 45
HIS 211 The United States to 1865 . 3 45
HIS 212 The United States, 1865 to Pres . 3 45
HIS 220 Colorado History . 3 45
HIS Electives . 18 270
General Education Core . . 12 180
General Education Interdisciplinary . 3 45
General Education Distribution . 15 225
Program Total 60 900
Hotel Motel Management (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program prepares students for entry level management positions in the hotel-motel industry with emphasis in either food and beverage management, front office operations or administrative support.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title HMM110 Intro, to the Hospitality Credits Ct. Hrs.
Industry HMM 115 Food and Beverage Management 3 45
and Science HMM 120 Waitress and 3 45
Bartending HMM 125 Maintenance and Engineering for 3 60
Hotel-Motel HMM 130 Front Office 3 45
Operations HMM 297 Cooperative Work 3 60
Experience .... 3-6 135-270
Total 18-21 390-525
Emphasis: Food and Beverage Management
Course No. Title HMM 200 Basic Sanitation for Food Service Credits Ct. Hrs.
Employees HMM 201 Advance Sanitation for Food Service 3 45
Employees HMM 203 Food and 3 45
Beverage Buying . 3 45
HMM 204 Profitable Catering. HMM 205 Dining Room 3 45
Service 3 45
HMM 206 Practical Wine
Knowledge 3
HMM 207 Food and
Beverage Controls. . 3 i
21 3
Required Related Courses
MAN 11 5 Principles of
Management 3
General Education . 12 ie
Electives* . 6-15 90-22
Totals 60-72 1020-1 2£
* Electives must be approved by program advisors. Emphasis: Front Office Operations
Course No. Title Credits Ct. H
HMM 220 Front Desk Auditing . 3 <
HMM 221 Accounting Practices
for the Hospitality
Industry 5 -J
8 1 =
Required Related Courses
ACC 110 Payroll Accounting
and Pegboard
Systems 3
BSI 115 Business Machines . 1
CPB100 Intro, to Computer '
Programming 4 e
General Education. . . ... 12 18
SEC 101 Typewriting I 4 7
MAN 11 5 Principles of
Management 3 4
Electives* 6 9
33 52
Totals 62 115
'Electives must be approved by program advisors. Emphasis: Administrative Support
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hr:
HMM 221 Accounting Practices
for the Hospitality
Industry 5 7
HMM 240 Hotel Motel Sales . 3 4
HMM 241 Hotel Motel Law 3 4
HMM 242 Hotel Motel
Property
Management 3 4
HMM 243 Hotel Motel
Security 3 -
17 25
Required Related Courses
MAN 11 5 Principles of
Management 3 4
General Education. . 12 18i
Electives 9 13:
24 36l
Totals 62 1111
'Electives must be approved by program advisors.
Hotel Motel Management
Certificate (A)
This program is designed to give entry level trainini in Hotel Motel operations with specific emphasis in fron desk, night auditor or bar/lounge operations.
page 80
1980-81 college


Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HMM 110 Intro, to the Hospitality Industry 3 45
HMM 297 Cooperative Work Experience 3-6 135-270
HMM Electives* . 21-27 315-405
27-36 495-720 Electives must be approved by program advisors.
PSY 100 Required Related Courses Human Relations in Business & Industry 3 45
Totals 30-39 540-765
Human Services (A)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program prepares individuals for entry-level employment in communities and institutions that serve clients with a variety of human needs. Students may choose through the selection of elective and specialized courses to focus on specific skill areas, such as social service agencies, health care centers, youth services, substance abuse programs, geriatric centers.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HSE 105 Intro, to Social Welfare 3 45
HSE 106 Survey of Human Services . 3 45
HSE 107 Interviewing of Principles & Practices 3 45
HSE 108 Intro, to Therapeutic Systems 3 45
HSE 109 Human Services for Individuals 3 45
HSE 115 Human Services Practicum I 4 150
HSE 205 Human Services for Groups 3 45
HSE 206 Human Services for Families 3 45
HSE 207 Community Organization 3 45
HSE 208 Social Welfare Policy 3 45
HSE 209 Crisis Theory & Intervention 3 45
HSE 211 Human Services Practicum II 4 150
HSE 212 Human Services Practicum III 7 285
General Education. . 12 180
Electives 6 90
Program Total 63 1305
1980-81 college catalog
Industrial Maintenance Technology (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed for improving the general knowledge required for the technician to advance into positions of increasing responsibility in the field of industrial process control and AC power technology.
Required Major Courses
First Year Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELF 100' Fundamentals of AC/DC Electricity . 9 180
ELF 105 Solid State Devices and Circuits . 6 120
ELF 106 Digital Logic Devices and Circuits . 9 180
ELF 107 Operational Amplifiers and A to D Converters .6 120
IMA 200 Second Year Electronic/Pneumatic Instrumentation . 9 180
EIC201 Transformer Installation and Theory . 3 60
EIC 202 AC and DC Machines, Installation and Theory . 3 60
EIC 203 Polyphase Rotating Machines and Transformers . 3 60
IMA 205 Industrial Control Systems . 9 180
Technical Elective (advisors approval required) . 3 60
PHY 101 60 General Education Requirements Fundamentals of Physics I 3 1200 45
Math Electives . 6 90
English Elective . 3 45
Elective . 3 45
Total Required Hours 15 75 225 *1425
IMA 206 Additional Courses Automatic Control Loops . 6 120
IMA 207 Industrial Process Control Loops . 6 120
IMA 297 Cooperative Work Experience 2-9 60-375
IMA 299 Independent Study . 3 90
page 81


Industrial Mechanical Drafting Technology (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills for the mechanical drafting field, help in reading blueprints and upgrading for those in the field who need to acquire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs are open-entry and open-exit. You may complete some of the courses, enter the work force, then return at any time either to complete the program for a degree or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
IMD 101 Mechanical Drafting Theory and Techniques! . 3 60
IMD 102 Mechanical Drafting Theory and Techniques II . 3 60
IMD 103 Mechanical Drafting Theory and Techniques III . 3 60
IMD 111 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing I . .3 60
IMD 112 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing II . . 3 60
IMD 113 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing III ... . . 3 60
IMD 114 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing IV... . . 3 60
IMD 121 Intro, to Inking . 3 60
IMD 122 Intro, to Sheet Metal Drawing . . 3 60
IMD 123 Intro, to Electro-Mechanical Drawing . 3 60
IMD 200 Intro, to Casting . 3 60
IMD 205 Intro, to Technical Illustration . 3 60
IMD 206 Intro, to Gears and Cams . 3 60
IMD 207 Intro, to Pipe Drawing . 3 60
IMD 208 Intro, to Welding Drawing . 3 60
IMD 211 Industrial Drafting Technology! . 3 60
IMD 21 2 Industrial Drafting Technology II . 3 60
IMD 213 Industrial Drafting Technology III . 3 60
IMD 214 Industrial Drafting Technology IV . 3 60
IMD 21 5 Industrial Drafting Technology V . .3 60
60 1200
Required General Education Courses .... . 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
page 82
Second-Year Option in Industrial Pipe Drafting and Design Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with job entry skills ir the pipe drafting field.
Prerequisites: Completion of the first two semesters o industrial mechanical drafting or proof o life experiences in some field equivalen to drafting requirements.
Required Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
IPD201 Industrial Pipe Drafting I . 3 6C
IPD202 Industrial Pipe Drafting II . 3 6C
IPD203 Industrial Pipe Drafting III . 3 6C
IPD 204 Industrial Pipe Drafting IV . 3 6C
IPD205 Industrial Pipe Drafting V . 3 6C
PPD211 Process Piping Design I . 3 6C
PPD212 Process Piping Design II . 3 . 6C
PPD213 Process Piping Design III . 3 60
PPD214 Process Piping Design IV . 3 6C
PPD215 Process Piping Design V . 3 60
30 600
Required General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Second-Year Option in Machine Drafting Technology
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with job entry skills as a mechanical technician in the machine drafting field.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
IMD 101 Mechanical Drafting Theory and Techniques I. . 3 60
IMD 102 Mechanical Drafting Theory and Techniques II . 3 60
IMD 103 Mechanical Drafting Theory and Techniques III . 3 60
IMD 111 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing I . 3 60
IMD 112 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing II . . 3 60
IMD 113 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing III ... . . 3 60
IMD 114 Machine Detail and Assembly Drawing IV... . . 3 60
IMD 121 Introduction to Inking .... . 3 60
IMD 122 Introduction to Sheet Metal Drawing . . 3 60
1980-81 college catalog


VID 123 Introduction to Electro-Mechanical Drawing . 3 60
/IAS 100 Introduction to Machine Shop . 3 60
MS 101 Engine Lathe Setups and Operations . . 3 60
MS 111 Vertical Mill Setups and Operations . . 3 60
/IAS 11 5 Horizontal Mill Setups and Operations . . 3 60
MS 201 Surface Grinder Setups and Operations . . 3 60
/IDT 201 Machine Drafting Technology! . 3 60
4DT202 Machine Drafting Technology II . 3 60
/IDT 203 Machine Drafting Technology III . 3 60
/IDT 204 Machine Drafting Technology IV . 3 60
/IDT 205 Machine Drafting Technology V . 3 60
60 Required General Education Courses 12 1200 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Information Media Technology (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Information Media Technology Program includes hree options:
Library Media Technician I Library Media Technician II Microfilm and Records Technician
These options prepare students with skills necessary to function as technicians in libraries in either the )ublic or private sectors.
Library Media Technician I Certificate
Required Major Courses
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
VIT 101 Intro, to Library Resources. . 1 20
VIT 111 Library Public Services 3 50
VIT 113 Library Technical Services 3 50
VIT115 Library Catalog Services 3 50
s^T 117 Audio Visual Skills 3 50
W 119 Library Reference Skills 3 50
VIT 1 21 Library Selection Skills 3 50
tfT297 Cooperative Work Experience 1-6 15-240
20-25 335-560
Required Related Courses
SEC 101 Typewriting I............ 4 _____75
____4 _____75
Total 24-29 410-635
Library Media Technician II Associate of Applied Science Degree
Required Major Courses
Completion of courses required for Library Media
Technician I. 24-29 410-635
Plus
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
IMT201 Library Special
Operations 3 50
IMT 203 Library Community
Service Seminar . 3 50
IMT205 Data Entry Systems
for Libraries 3 50
Required Related Courses
SEC 102 Typewriting II 4 75
General Education
Courses 12 180
Electives 11 165
Totals 60-65 980-1205
Microfilm and Records Technician (A)
Certificate
This program prepares students for entry-level posi-
tionsas microfilm and records technicians.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
IMT 101 Intro, to
Library Resources. . 1 20
IMT 143 Word Processing
Management 3 45
IMT 141 Information Center
Management 3 45
IMT 131 Microfilm &
Records Filing 2 40
IMT 133 Microfilm Skills
Production 4 75
IMT 135 Forms Design
& Management 4 75
IMT 145 Information Systems
(Micromedia) 3 45
IMT 205 Data Entry
Systems 3 50
IMT 297 Cooperative Work
Experience .... 1 -6 15-240
24-29 410-635
80-81 college catalog
page 83


Industrial Management (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with a broadly based exposure to general business functions and fundamental industrial management concepts. Upon completion of the program the student should qualify for job entry into a wide variety of lower level general production management positions which carry initial functional administrative responsibility. Students already employed should acquire background necessary for personal development directed to job advancement.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits BUS 110 Business Ct. Hrs.
Mathematics BUS 136 Business Communications . .3 45
Applications INM 211 Production . 3 45
Management I INM 21 2 Production . 3 45
Management II INM 215 Production Management . 3 45
Case Study MAN 105^ Intro, to . 2 30
Business MAN 116 Principles of . 3 45
Supervision . 3 45
MAN 206 Business Law . 4 60
MAN 225 Managerial Finance 3 45
27 405
Required Related Courses ACC 111 Accounting
Principles I ACC 112 Accounting . 5 75
Principles II CPB 100 Intro, to . 5 75
Computer Programming. ECO 201 Principles of . 4 60
Economics (Macro) ENG 109^ Business Communications .3 45
Fundamentals MAR 107 Principles of . 3 45
Marketing . 3 45
MAT 111 Introductory Alqebra . 3 45
MAT 225 Statistics . 3 45
SPE 111 Intro, to Speech Minimum of 1 . 3 45
Elective Course* 2-3 30-45
34-35 Total Required 510-525
Hours 61 -62 915-930
'Electives Options to be selected with advisor ap-
proval.
Meets general education requirements.
Management (A,N,R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with a broadly base exposure to general business functions and fundament! management concepts. Upon completion the studer should qualify for job entry into a wide variety of lowe level general business positions which carry initii functional administrative responsibility. Students alread employed in these areas should acquire backgroun necessary for personal development directed to job ac vancement.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
MAN 105 Introduction to Business . . 3 4
MAN 115 Principles of Management MAN 116 Principles of . 3 4
Supervision . 3 4!
MAN 206 Business Law . 4 6i
MAN 225 Managerial Finance MAN 239 Management Policies . 3 4
& Systems MAN 240 Management Policies & Systems Application or . 3 4!
Management Elective . 3 4!
22 331
Required Elective Courses
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I . . 5 7!
ACC 112 Accounting Principles II. . . 5 71
BUS 110 Business Mathematics. BUS 136 Business Communications . 3 41
Applications CPB 100 Introduction to Computer . 3 41
Programming ECO 118 Labor Relations or . 4 6<
Elective ECO 201 Principles of . 3 4!
Economics (Macro) ENG 109 Business Communications . 3 4:
Fundamentals . 3 41
MAT 111 Introduction to Algebra . . 3 41
MAR 107 Principles of Marketing .. . 3 41
SPE 111 Introduction to Speech . . 3 41
Electives (1) 2-5 30-7!
40-43 600-64!
Total Required Hours 62-65 930-97f
(1) Electives to be chosen with advisor approval. Meets general education requirements.
1980-81 college cataloc


Marketing (A,N,R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
"his program provides the student with a broadly based rxposure to general business functions and fundamental nanagement concepts, with emphasis on the marketing unction. Upon completion of the program, the student ihould qualify for job entry into a wide variety of lower svel general business positions, particularly those with sales and initial marketing administration or support esponsibility. Students already employed in these areas should acquire background necessary for personal ievelopment directed to job advancement in marketing elated areas.
Required Major Courses
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
MN 105 Introduction to Business ... 3 45
/1AN 115 Principles of Management. 3 45
\MN 206 Business Law................4 60
MR 107 Principles of Marketing .... 3 45
MR 108 Principles of
Salesmanship..............3 45
MR 109 Advertising & Promotion. ... 3 45
MR 215 Retail Management..............3 45
MR 216 Principles of Purchasing 3 45
25 375
Required Related Courses
\CC 111 Accounting Principles I .... 5 75
JUS 110 Business Math.............3 45
JUS 136 Business Communications
Applications..............3 45
JPB 100 Introduction to
Computer Programming. ... 4 60
ECO 201 Principles of
Economics (Macro).........3 45
ENG 109 Business Communications
Fundamentals..............3 45
JPE 111 Introduction to Speech .... 3 45
24 360
Meets general education requirements.
Electives to be selected with advisor approval:
3US 137 Listening Skills
BUS 297 Cooperative Work Experience
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision
MAN 205 Small Business Management
MAR 115 Visual Merchandising
MAR 207 Marketing Seminar
MAR 208 Sales Seminar
MAR 211 Wholesaling and Distribution
PSY 100 Human Relations in Business & Industry
Required Electives (Minimum) 11 165
Total Required Hours 60 900
Machine Shop(N)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides job entry skills for the machine
trades field and upgrading for those in the field who need
to acquire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills i s required . The
program is open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, you
may complete some of the courses, enter the work
force, then return at any time to complete the program for
a certificate or degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
MAS 100 Introduction to
Machine Shop . 3 60
MAS 101 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations I . 3 60
MAS 102 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations II . 3 60
MAS 103 Engine Lathe Setups
arid Operations III . 3 60
MAS 104 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations IV . 3 60
MAS 105 Blueprint Reading . 3 45
MAS 111 Vertical Mill Setups
and Operations 1 . 3 60
MAS 112 Vertical Mill Setups
and Operations II . 3 60
MAS 115 Horizontal Mill Setups
and Operations . 3 60
MAS 116 Milling Machine Setups
and Operations . 3 60
MAS 201 Surface Grinder Setups
and Operations . 3 60
MAS 202 Cylindrical Grinder and
Tool and Cutter Grinder. . . 3 60
MAS 205 Tracing Lathe Setups
and Operations . 3 60
MAS 206 Turret Lathe and
Automatic Screw
Machines . 3 60
MAS 207 Point-to-Point
Numerical Control . 3 60
MAS 211 Job Shop Machining 1 . 3 60
MAS 21 2 Job Shop Machining II ... . .3 60
MAS 213 Job Shop Machining III. . . 3 60
MAS 214 Job Shop Machining IV . . 3 60
MAS 21 5 Job Shop Machining V, OR
a MAS Elective . 3 60
60 1185
Required General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1365
Additional Major Courses
MAS 216 Grinding Machine Setups
and Operations . 6 120
MAS 217 Introduction to
Structure of Metals . 3 45
MAS 21 8 Introduction to
Diemaking . 6 120
MAS 21 9 Machine Maintenance
and Repair . 3 45
980-81 college catalog
page 85


MAS 226 Turning Machine Theory ... 3 45
MAS 227 Milling Machine Theory .... 3 45
MAS 228 Grinding Machine Theory. 3 45
MAS 229 Using Machine Shop
Formulas....................3 45
MAS 230 Machine Shop Measuring
Instrument Theory...........3 45
Lathe Operator 27 Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
MAS 100 Introduction to
Machine Shop................3 60
MAS 101 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations I............3 60
MAS 102 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations II...........3 60
MAS 103 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations III..........3 60
MAS 104 Engine Lathe Setups
and Operations IV...........3 60
MAS 105 Blueprint Reading...........3 60
MAS 205 Tracing Lathe Setups
and Operations..............3 60
MAS 206 Turret Lathe and
Automatic Screw
Machines....................3 60
MAS 211 Job Shop Machining 1........3 60
Check with advisor for prerequisites
Mill Operator 24 Week Certificate
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
MAS 105 Blueprint Reading...............3 60
MAS 111 Vertical Mill Setups
and Operations I.............3 60
MAS 112 Vertical Mill Setups
and Operations II............3 60
MAS 115 Horizontal Mill Setups
and Operations...............3 60
MAS 11 6 Milling Machine Setups
and Operations...............3 60
MAS 207 Point-to-Point
Numerical Control............3 60
MAS 21 2 Job Shop Machining II.......3 60
Check with advisor for prerequisites
Mathematics (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Science Degree with an emphasis in Mathematics. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
First Year
First Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Communication Elective 3
CHE 111 Coll. Chem. (Elec.) 5
MAT 201 Calculus I 5
Total 16 credits
page 86
Second Semester Cred
General Education Core Communication Elective CHE 112 Coll. Chem. (Elec.)
MAT 202 Calculus II Social Science Distribution
Total 19 credits
Second Year
Third Semester Cred
General Education Core Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed.
MAT 203 Calculus III CSC 111 Intro. Computers BIO 131 Gen. Coll. Bio.
Total 18 credits
Fourth Semester cred
General Education Core MAT 205 Diff. Equations MAT 206 Linear Algebra CSC 150 Fortran IV or
CSC 1 60 PASCAL BIO 132 Gen. Coll. Bio.
Total 17 credits Program Total 70 credits
Continuing Education for Nurses (A,N,
Certificate Program
Continuing education will be offered, as indicated t community needs, to augment the knowledge and skil of practitioners in nursing. These courses will enable th practitioner to acquire an increased depth of knowledc in basic practice areas, an awareness of progress, deve opments and new therapy measures, and to meet r< quirements for Continuing Education Units.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hr
HOC 100 Medical Terminology I 1 1
HOC 110 Medical Terminology II 1 1
HOC 105 Intro, to Pathology 1 1
NCE 200 Registered Nurse Refresher Course . ... 13 24
NCE201 Pre and Post Op Patient Teaching . 1 1
NCE 202 Psychiatric Nursing Review 1 1
NCE 203 Medical-Surgical Nursing Review 2 3
NCE 204 Maternal Child Nursing Review 1 1
NCE 205 The Ups and Downs of Depression 1 1
NCE 206 Applied Physiology for Nurses 4 6
NCE207 Acute Care of the Med. Surg. Patient. . 3 4
NCE 208 Basic EKG Interpretation 2 3
NCE 209 Clinical Interpretation of Lab Test 2 3
/ 1980-81 college cata


NCE210 Physical Assessment of Adult . 3 45
NCE211 Auscultation of Breath and Heart Sounds . 1 15
NCE 212 Managing the Hypertension Patient . 1 15
NCE213 Primary Crisis Intervention . 2 30
NCE 214 Spiritual Care of the Patient . t 15
NCE215 Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation . 1 15
NCE216 Orthopedic and Neurological Nursing . 2 30
NCE217 Pharmacodynamics and Drug Interaction . 3 45
NCE218 Legal Aspects of Charting . 1 15
NCE219 Nursing Leadership and Management . 2 30
NCE 220 Legal Aspects of Nursing . 2 30
NCE 221 Wellness . 2 30
NCE 222 Auscultation of Heart Sounds . 1 15
NCE223 Auscultation of Breath Sounds . 1 15
NCE224 The Faces of Drug Abuse: Caring and Coping . 1 15
NCE225 Body Mechanics for Nurses . 1 15
NCE226 I.V. Therapy . 1 15
NCE 227 Communication Skills for Nurses . 1 15
NCE 228 Hyperalimentation . 1 15
NCE 229 Fluid and Electrolytes . 1 15
NCE 230 Emergency Nursing Assessment . 1 15
NCE 231 Nurse's Personal Finances . 1 15
NCE 232 Preventing the Burnout Syndrome . 1 15
NCE235 Emergency Trauma Nursing . 2 30
NCE 236 Physical Assessment of the Child . 2 30
NCE 237 Basic Spanish for Nurses .3 45
NCE 238 Interviewing Techniques for Nurses . 1 15
NCE 239 Blood Gases . 1 15
NCE 240 Assertiveness for Nurses . 2 30
NCE 245 Intermediate EKG Interpretation . 2 30
NCE 247 Intro, to Critical Care . 2 30
NCE 248 Psychiatric Nursing Update . 2 30
NCE249 Sexual Aspects of Patient Care . 2 30
NCE 250 Tubes and Intubation . 1 15
NCE255 Problem Oriented Medical Records . 1 15
NCE 256 Interpretation of Vital Signs . 1 15
NCE 257 Selected Emergency Care . .. 1 15
NCE 259 Aging Process ... 1 15
NCE260 Pediatric Emergency Care ...2 30
NCE 265 Emergency Care . 4 75
NCE 266 Mgmt. in Long T erm Care . 1 15
NCE 267 Care of Patient with Open Heart Surgery . . 1 15
NCE 268 Quality Assurance in Long Term Care . 1 15
NCE 269 Nutrition . 1 15
NCE270 Emergency Drugs . 1 15
NCE276 Drugs and the Elderly . 1 15
NCE277 Cardiovascular Nursing Care ...2 30
NCE278 Rehabilitation Nursing . . .2 30
NCE279 Immunization Laws and Child Care . 1 15
NCE 280 Nursing Skills . 1 15
NCE295 Psych. Aspects of Patient Care . 2 30
NCE 296 Common Childhood Illnesses . 2 30
NCE297 Stress Management for Nurses . 1 15
NCE298 Vital Issues in Nursing . 1 15
Nuclear Medicine Technology (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
Upon completion of this program, the graduate will be eligible to write the certifying examination in Nuclear Medicine Technology given by the Nuclear Medicine Technology Certification Board, American Registry of Radiologic Technologists, or the Board of Registry of the American Society of Clinical Pathologists.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care . 2 40
HOC 107 Orientation to Clinical Practicum . 1 40
HOC 108 Positioning and Techniques 3 45
RAT 200 Survey of Medical & Surgical Diseases . 2 30
* NMT200 Clinical Applications I. 1 21
* NMT 205 Statistics of Radioactive Counting. 1 15
* NMT 206 Radiation Physics for Nuclear Medicine. . 3 45
* NMT 207 Nuclear Medicine Instrumentation 4 68
* NMT208 Clinical Practicum I. . 9 375
* NMT209 Clinical Applications II 4 60
* NMT210 Clinical Practicum II . 8 360
980-81 college catalog
page 87


* NMT 215 Computers in
NMT216
* NMT 217
* NMT 218
* RTT 215
Radiopharmaceutical
Preparations.........
Radioassay
. 3 15 45 680 BIO 111
. 4 68 * BIO 112
. 4 68 BIO 115
. 2 30 BIO 211
Radiation Biology
and Pathology........
Required Related Courses BIO 111 Human Anatomy and
Physiology 1...............4 90
BIO 112 Human Anatomy and
Physiology II..............4 90
CHE 101 Fundamentals of
Chemistry I................4 90
MAT 121 College Algebra..............4 60
PHY 115 Intro, to
Medical Physics............4 60
GEM Core................._J2 180
Total Hours 98 2575
Certificate Requirements
Nursing (A)
Certificate in Practical Nursing or
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Nursing as a career includes a variety of employment opportunities and patterns of educational preparation. This nursing program enables the student to choose the career approach most appropriate to individual goals and needs, whether this career be as a practical nurse or associate degree nurse.
The graduate with an associate of applied science degree is eligible to take the examination for licensure as a Registered Nurse.
After successful completion of the first year, the student will receive a certificate in Practical Nursing and is eligible to take the examination for licensure as a Licensed Practical Nurse.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
NUR 100 Intro, to
Nursing . 3 45
HOC 116 Intro, to
Pharmacology . 2 30
NUR 111 Nursing Concepts I . 10 195
NUR 11 2 Nursing Concepts II . 14 270
NUR 115 Socialization into
Nursing I . 1 15
NUR 201 Advanced Pharmacology. . 2 30
NUR211 Comprehensive
Nursing I . 12 230
NUR212 Comprehensive
Nursing II . 14 270
NUR214 Socialization into
Nursing II . 1 15
NUR215 Socialization into
Nursing III . 1 15
60 1100
Required Related Courses
Human Anatomy &
Physiology 1..............4
Human Anatomy &
Physiology II.............4
Intro, to
Microbiology..............3
Advanced Physiology
& Pathogenesis............3
General Education
Courses ..................6
General Education Courses ..................6
Total
Required for Certificate
26
86
:
7
4
9
___9
48
158
5
Advanced Placement
Advanced placement into Level II is available graduates of approved schools of practical nursing applicants must complete the required Level I Gen Education Courses plus NUR 120 and 126 (NUR 12( requirements may be met by an approved general educa tion course) before entry into Level II. Placement will b< made based on clinical availability in the fall or sprini semester.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs 9(
BIO 111 Human Anatomy & Physiology I . 4
BIO 11 2 Human Anatomy & Physiology II . 4 9C
GEM* General Education Courses . 12 18(
NUR120 Psychosocial Concepts in Nursing . 2 3(
NUR126 Nursing Process: Concepts & Skills . 4 66
* 12 credit hours in general education required.
NUR109 Additional Major Courses Concentrated Nursing Skills 3-9 105-31
NUR 110 Review of Nursing Concepts .... ... .2 3
NUR209 Review of Nursing Principles ...2 3
NUR210 Advanced Nursing Skills . 5-15 105-31
NUR199 Independent Study. . . 2-8 30-18
NUR259 Medical-Surgical Nursing Seminar . 2-4 30-6
NUR269 Pediatric Nursing Seminar . 2-4 30-6
NUR279 Psychiatric Nursing Seminar . 2-4 30-6'
NUR 289 Obstetrical Nursing Seminar . 2-8 30-181
NUR299 Independent Study.... . 2-8 30-181
page 88
1980-81 college c


Nursing (N)
Certificate in Practical Nursing or
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Nursing as a career includes a variety of employment >pportunities and patterns of educational preparation. This nursing program enables the student to choose the career approach most appropriate to individual goals and leeds, whether this be a career as a practical nurse or egistered nurse.
After successful completion of the first year (courses idicated below by asterisk), the student will receive a ;ertificate in Practical Nursing and is eligible to take the jxamination for licensure as a licensed practical nurse.
After successful completion of the second year, the student will receive an Associate of Applied Science Degree and is eligible to take the examination for licensure as a Registered Nurse.
Required Major Courses
Dourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
JUR 116 Medical Terminology .... .. 1 15
JUR 101 Pharmacology I . 2 30
slUR 105 Basic Concepts
of Nursing . 6 120
JUR 106 Basic Concepts of
Family Centered
Maternal-Newborn
Nursing . 4 75
JUR 107 Basic Concepts of
Nursing of Children . 4 75
JUR 108 Basic Concepts of
Nursing of Adults 10 198
JUR 130 Socialization into
Nursing I . 1 15
JUR 201 Pharmacology II . 2 30
JUR 206 Comprehensive Concepts in
Family Centered
Maternal-Newborn
Nursing . 4 70
JUR 207 Comprehensive Nursing
of Children . 3 65
JUR 208 Comprehensive Nursing
of Adults . 6 120
JUR 216 Comprehensive Nursing of
the Emotionally III . 6 113
JUR 21 7 Comprehensive Nursing
of Older Adults . 8 165
JUR 231 Socialization into
Nursing II . 1 15
JUR 232 Socialization into
Nursing III . 1 15
59 1121
Required General Education Courses
3IO 111 Human Anatomy and
Physiology I . 4 90
3IO 11 2 Human Anatomy and
Physiology II . 4 90
DIT 11 5 Nutrition . 1 15
ENG English (elective) . 3 45
BIO 11 5 Intro, to
Microbiology 3 75
BIO 211 Advanced Physiology 3 45
PSY 235 Psychology of Human
Growth and Development 3 45
21 Nursing Electives 405
NUR 109 Concentrated Nursing Skills .... 3-9
NUR 110 Review of Nursing Concepts . 2
NUR199 Independent Study . Variable
NUR 209 Review of Nursing Principles . 2
NUR210 Advanced Nursing Skills ... 5-15
NUR 259 Medical-Surgical Nursing Seminar . .... 2-4
NUR269 Pediatric Nursing Seminar .... 2-4
NUR 279 Psychiatric Nursing Seminar 2-4
NUR 289 Obstetrical Nursing Seminar .... 2-4
NUR 299 Independent Study . Variable
Recommended Sequencing Level I
Fall Credits Spring Credits
NUR101 2 NUR130 1
NUR 105 6 NUR 107 (or 106) 4
NUR106 (or 107) 4 NUR108 10
NUR 116 1 BIO 112 4
BIO 111 ENG 4 3 20 Level II 19
Fall Credits Spring Credits
NUR 201 2 NUR 232 1
NUR 231 1 NUR 216 6
NUR 206 4 NUR 217 8
NUR 207 3 BIO 115 3
NUR 208 PSY 235 BIO 211 6 3 3 22 18
It is highly recommended that students begin work on general education courses before entering the nursing courses.
In accordance with the College policy related to Profit from Instruction and due to restricted clinical facilities, only one re-entry to a program can be provided after failure in a clinical nursing course.
Advanced Placement
Advanced Placement through transfer or ACT examination is available to Licensed Practical Nurses and nursing students from other schools.
30-81 college catalog
page 89


Optometric Assisting (N)
Certificate
This program is designed to provide the job entry skills for employment in optometric offices or clinics. Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
NUR 11 6 Medical Terminology . . 1 15
OPA 100 Ocular Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology. . . 3 45
OPA105 Visual Science, Optics and Frame Mechanics . . 5 90
OPA 106 Preliminary Examination Techniques . .4 68
OPA107 Optometric Office Management . 4 60
OPA108 Facial Analysis Frame Selection and Adjustment . 2 30
OPA 109 Contact Lenses . 5 90
OPA 110 Pharmacology Emergency Measures for Optometric Assistants . 2 30
OPA 11 5 Clinical Practicum . 8 300
OPA 116 Clinical Seminar . 1 15
35 743
Required Related Courses
SEC 101 Typewriting lor . 4 75
BSI 126 Refresher Typewriting . . 1 15
1 or 5 15 or 75
Total Required Hours 36 or 39 758 or 818 Additional Major Courses
ORA 117 Introduction to
Optometries................1 15
Paralegal (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with job entry skills for the general paralegal field. Emphasis is placed on practical skills such as interviewing, research, and document drafting. Programs may be designed with areas of specialization in the following: bilingual paralegal, research specialist, criminal law specialist, public law specialist, or probate and estate planning specialist.
Required Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
PAR 100 Intro to Paralegal . 3 45
PAR 105 Torts . 3 53
PAR 106 Contracts . 3 53
PAR 107 Legal Research . .3 53
PAR 108 Civil Procedures . 3 53
PAR 109 Property . .3 53
PAR 110 Business Organizations. . . 3 53
PAR 11 5 Domestic Relations . .3 53
PAR 116 Commercial Law . 3 53
PAR 11 7 Constitutional Law . 3 53
PAR 118 Criminal Law and
Procedures . 3 53
PAR 11 9 Probate . 3 53
PAR 1 29 Administrative Law . 3 5
PAR 130 or Real Estate and Land Use Law . 3 5
PAR 207 or Legal Research Seminar I . 3 5
PAR 208 or Legal Research Seminar II . 3 5
* PAR 210 Paralegal Workshop . 6 9
PAR 21 9 Paralegal Seminar . 3 5
GEM General Education Electives 12 18
Total 60 135
* Certificate program consists of those courses marke with an plus 18 hrs. of PAR electives.
Petroleum Technology
Petroleum Technology Exploration (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Petroleum Technology Exploration option designed to prepare and to provide upgrading in th petroleum exploration field. Geologic mapping an interpretation, seismic data, well log analysis, evaluatio of drilling, and well test data.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs
PET 105 Petroleum Industry . 3 4
PET 105 Geological (map)
Drafting I 6 12
PET 107 Petroleum Exploration
Labi 6 12
PET 108 Geophysical Concepts 3 4
PET 205 Geological Drafting II . 6 12
PET 206 Land & Legal Aspects 3 4
PET 207 Petroleum Exploration
Lab II 6 12
PET 208 Hydrocarbon
Accumulation 3 4
PET 209 Exploration
Case Studies 3 4
PET 218 Petroleum Economics 3 4
42 75<
Required General Education
and Related Courses
EAS 111 Physical Geology 4 9!
ENG 103 Occupational
Communications 3 4:
* * Mathematics 6 9i
* * * Science Elective .... . 9-12 135-181
Computer Science
(CSC 105; CSC 201) . 3-4 75-91
Petroleum Elective. . 6 101
Total Required Hours 73-77 1290-1351
Mathematics: MAT 106, 111, 112, 113, 121 up t and including 122.
*** Science Elective: Earth Science, Physics Chemistry or Surveying.
page 90
1980-81 college



Additional Major Courses PHO 106 Fundamentals of
ET219 Petroleum Company Photography . 4 80
Procedures 3 45 *PHO 107 History of
ET 299 Independent Study 3 90 Photography . 4 80
Petroleum Technology PHO 200 Advanced Color Photography . 4 80
Production (R) PHO 205 Documentary 80 80 80
Associate of Applied Science Degree The Petroleum Technology Production option PHO 206 PHO 207 Photography Portrait Photography .... Commercial Photography . . 4 4 4
ffers desk related technology courses in reservoir
haracteristics, drilling and producing wells, and PHO 208 Environmental
etroleum economics. Photography . 4 80
Required Major Courses PHO 209 The Art of Photography , . 4 80
lourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs. GEM General Ed. Electives . 12 180
'ET 105 Petroleum Industry 3 45 ART 101 Basic Design I . 3 45
'ET 106 Geological (map) ART 102 Basic Design II . 3 45
Drafting I 6 120 COA105 Typography and Layout .. . 4 100
'ET 1 07 Petroleum Exploration GRA120 Process Camera and
Labi 6 120 Halftones . 6 120
ET 108 Geophysical Concepts .... 3 45 MAN 105 Introduction to
ET 215 Petroleum Production I .... 6 105 Business . 3 45
ET 216 Petroleum Production II.... 6 105 or
ET 21 7 Petroleum MAR 109 Principles of
Production III 6 105 Advertising . 2 30
ET 218 Petroleum Economics 3 45 Program Total 70-71 1320-1335
39 690
Required General Education and Related Courses
Physical Geology Occupational 4 90
Communications 3 45
Mathematics . 14 210
Science Elective Computer Science . 7-8 135-150
(CSC 105; CSC 201) . . 3-4 75-90
Petroleum Elective. . 6 90
* The certificate program consists of those courses marked with an plus two courses from the PHO 200 series.
Total Required Hours 76-78 1335/1365 Mathematics: MAT 106, 111, 112, 113, 121 up to nd including 201.
Science Elective: Physics, Chemistry or Computer Cience.
Photography (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides a well rounded course of echnical and aesthetic training to prepare graduates with :he skills necessary to enter the field of professional Dhotography. Students completing this program will be xepared to enter into positions in photo-journalism, commercial photography, freelance photography, cortrait photography, wedding photography and other similar areas of application.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
PHO 1 00 Fundamentals of
Photography ............4 80
PHO 105 Advanced Photography ... 4 80
30-81 college catalog
page 91


Physics (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Science Degree with an emphasis in Physics. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
First Year
First Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Communication Elective 3
CHE 111 Coll. Chem. (Elec.) 5
MAT 201 Calculus I 5
Total 16 credits
Second Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
CHE 112 Coll. Chem. (Elec.) 5
MAT 202 Calculus II 5
PHY 161 Physics for Sci/Eng. 5
Total 18 credits Second Year
Third Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Communication Elective 3
PHY 162 Physics for Sci/Eng. 5
CSC 111 Intro. Computers 4
Social Science Distribution 3
Total 18 credits
Fourth Semester Credits
General Education Core 3
Interdisciplinary Gen. Ed. 3
PHY 163 Physics for Sci/Eng. 4
CSC 150 Fortran IV 4
or
CSC 160 PASCAL 4
MAT 203 Calculus III 4
Total 18 credits Program Total 70 credits
Plumbing (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with basic job-entry skills for plumbing. It is also intended for job upgrading in special areas and preparation of plumbers for city or state iourneyman tests.
PLU 11 5 Rough-In and Setting of
Special Fixtures . 3
PLU 116 Plumbing Repair . 3
PLU 11 7 Plumbing Repair Commercial and
Industrial . 3
* Certificate Requirements Second Year
PLU 200 Plumbing Business Requirements and
Coast Estimating . 3
PLU 206 Hot Water Heating Installation and
Maintenance . 3
PLU 207 Basic Solar Energy . 3
PLU 208 Advanced Solar Energy . . 3
PLU 209 Lead Repairing, Silver
Brazing and Welding .... . 3
PLU 210 Commercial Layout and Code, Multi-Story
Projects . 3
PLU 215 Colorado State Code
Requirements . 3
PLU 216 Uniform Plumbing Code. . . 3
PLU 21 7 Foreman and Super-
intendent Training . 3
PLU 220 City of Denver Code .... 3
60
Required General Education Courses
Math Elective.............3
English Elective..........3
Social Science Elective .... 3
Electives.................. 6
15
Total Required Hours 75
Additional Courses
PLU 118 Lawn Sprinkler
Design and Repair.........3
PLU 120 Plumbing for
Construction Trades.......3
PLU 205 Advanced Isometric
Blueprint Reading
and Layout................3
PLU 21 8 Control for Heating,
Air-Conditioning and
Plumbing..................3
PLU 297 Cooperative Work
Experience..............2-9
PLU 299 Independent Study..........3
6
Required Major Courses DPR 125 Blueprint Reading for
First Year Construction Trades . . 4
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs. DPR 1 26 Blueprint Reading for
*PLU 100 Orientation of Tools, Mechanical Trades . 4
Basic Plumbing DPR 1 27 Building Inspection for
and Drawings 3 60 Construction Trades . . 4
* PLU 105 Basic Waste Layout and DPR 1 28 Estimating Residential
Code Regulations 3 60 Construction Costs . 4
* PLU 106 Basic Venting and Code DPR 1 29 Construction
Requirements 3 60 Materials I . 4
* PLU 107 Water Piping Methods 3 60 DPR 130 Construction
* PLU 108 Gas Pipe, Code and Sizing. 3 60 Materials II . 4
* PLU 109 Residential Plumbing 3 60 DPR 1 40 Overview of Bricklaying,
*PLLT110 Finish and Installation Carpentry, Electrical
of Plumbing Fixtures 3 60 and Plumbing Fields . 4
6
6
60-37
6
6
6
6
6
6
6
6
page 92
1980-81 college


Political Science (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Political Science. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits
POS 111 Introduction to
Political Science...........3
POS 121 American National
Government..................3
POS 122 American State and
Local Government............3
POS 201 Comparative Politics ........3
POS 205 International Relations .... 3
POS 215 Current Political
Issues .................... 2
POS 210 U S. Constitution............2
POS 247 Colorado Politics ...........3
POS Electives .............. 8
30
Gen. Ed. Requirements ..12 Interdisciplinary
Requirements ...............3
Distribution
Requirements ............ 15
60
Psychiatric Technician Program (A)
Certificate
The graduate of this program will be prepared for Dsychiatric technician positions in any health care facility. Open to LPNs. (Open to others with special permission.)
One Semester Program Required Major Courses
bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
3ST 205 Communication Skills . . 2 30
3ST 206 Assertive Training . 2 30
-ST 207 Legal Aspects in Working
with the Mentally III . 1 15
3ST 208 Group Process . 1 15
3ST 209 Comprehensive Approach
to Psychiatric Nursing . . 3 45
3ST 210 Psychiatric Treatment
Modalities 11 220
Total Required Hours 20 355
Public Administration (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to equip the student with skills necessary to function successfully at various levels n the public sector. It provides fundamental training for jersons interested in managerial, administrative or tech-lical positions.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I .... 5 75
ACC 216 Governmental
Accounting ...............3 45
BUS 110 Business Mathematics .... 3 45
BUS 136 Business Communications
Applications...............3 45
CPB 100 Introduction to Computer
Programming................4 60
MAN 105 Introduction to
Business.................. 3 45
MAN 115 Principles of
Management ................3 45
MAN 116 Principles of
Supervision ...............3 45
MAN 206 Business Law................4 60
MAN 239 Management Policies
& Systems................3 45
Business Elective* ........3 45
37 555
Required Related Courses ECO 201 Principles of
Economics (Macro).........3 45
ENG 109 Business Communications
Fundamentals ..............3 45
POS 111 Introduction to
Political Science..........3 45
POS 121 American National
Government.................3 45
POS 122 American State & Local
Government.................3 45
SPE 111 Introduction to Speech .... 3 45
Electives (1) . 6 90
24 360
Total Required Hours 61 915
(1) Electives Options to be selected with advisor approval.
Meets general education requirements.
30-81 college catalog
page 93


Diagnostic Radiologic Technology (A) (X-Ray)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Upon completion of this program, the graduate will be eligible to write the certification examination given by the American Registry of Radiologic Technologists.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HOC 100 Medical Terminology I . .. 1 15
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care . 2 40
RAT 100 Radiographic Technique I . 3 60
RAT 105 Radiographic
Positioning I . 3 60
RAT 106 Clinical Laboratory
Experience I . 5 120
RAT 108 Radiographic
Positioning II . 3 60
RAT 109 Radiographic Physics
Technique . 3 45
RAT 110 Clinical Practicum I . 5 240
RAT 11 5 Radiographic
Positioning III . 4 60
RAT 11 6 Clinical Practicum II . 5 240
RAT 200 Survey of Medical and
Surgical Diseases . 2 30
RAT 205 Special Procedures
& Techniques . 3 45
RAT 206 Clinical Practicum III 11 480
RAT 207 Radiographic
Technique II . 3 45
RAT 208 Clinical Practicum IV . 12 540
RAT 210 Clinical Practicum V 12 540
77 2620
Required Related Courses
BIO 109 Human Biology for
Health Sciences . 4 75
PHY 105 Topics in the
Physical Sciences . 3 75
GEM Gen. Ed. Courses 12 180
19 330
Total Required Hours 96 2950
Real Estate (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program will prepare a student to work in real estate sales and real estate related fields, and financial institutions relating to real estate.
Required Major Courses
REE 209 Real Estate Closings .... . 3
REE 210 Real Estate Tax
Factors . 3
REE 215 Real Estate Exchanging . . 3
REE 216 Real Estate Listings &
Selling Techniques . 4
REE 217 Real Estate Contracts . . 3
37
Required General Education
and Related Courses
ACC 109 Bookkeeping &
Accounting . 3
BUS 115 Business Mathematics
by Machines r . 4
DPR 127 Building Inspection for
Construction Trades .... . 4
ECO 119 Applied Economics . 3
ENG 109 Business
Communications . 3
MAN 105 Intro, to Business . 3
MAN 115 Princ. of Management . . 3
Elective* 3
26
Total Required Hours 63
£
'Electives Options to be selected with adv approval.
Recreational Leadership (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Recreational Leadership program is desig specifically to meet the needs of individuals partici in the profession. The program places emphasis techniques, planning and organization in the field recreation.
Required Major Courses Course No. Title Credits
Ct.f
REL110
REL 111 REL 11 2 REL 11 3 REL121 REL125 REL126
REL145 REL201 REL205 REL207
REL208
Intro, to Recreation
Service ....................3
Field Work..................3
FieldWork...................3
FieldWork...................3
Sports Officiating..........5
Dance Activities............5
Tumbling and
Gymnastics .................2
Arts and Crafts.............2
Team Sports ................2
Group Leadership ...........3
Elementary Games
& Activities................5
Programming Aquatic Activities .................2
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs. REL209 Creative Dramatics . 5
REE 100 Real Estate REL211 Individual Lifetime
Fundamentals 3 45 Sports . 2
REE 105 Real Estate Finance . 3 45 REL215 Recreational Equipment
REE 111 Real Estate Law .... 3 45 & Facilities . 3
REE 11 5 Real Estate License REL216 Recreation in
Preparation 3 45 Special Settings . 2
REE 200 Principles of REL 21 7 Techniques in Program
Insurance 2 30 Planning & Org . 3
REE 205 Real Estate Appraisal 4 60 REL218 Outdoor Recreation
REE 207 Real Estate &Camping . 2
Investments 3 45 55 £
page 94 1980-81 college ca


Required General Education Courses
English . 3 45
Social Science . 3 45
Accounting . 4 60
Music . 3 45
Total Required Hours 68 1102
REL122 Additional Major Courses Sports Officiating 5 98
=IEL123 Sports Officiating . 5 98
REL147 Social Recreation . 3 45
REL202 Team Sports . 2 30
REL203 Team Sports . 2 30
REL212 Individual Lifetime Sports . 2 30
REL213 Individual Lifetime Sports . 2 30
REL299 Independent Study . . 2-6 45-135
Recreational Wilderness Experience
(R)
Certificate One Year Program
The recreational Wilderness program is designed specifically to meet the needs of individuals participating n the profession. The program places emphasis on techniques, planning and organization in the field of wilderness recreation.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
REL 110 Intro, to
Recreation Services .... . 3 45
REL 1 80 Basic Mountaineering . . 3 45
REL181 Beginning Rock Climbing. . 2 30
REL185 Snow & Glacier Climbing . . 3 45
REL186 Orienteering . 2 30
REL187 Map & Compass for
the Outdoorsman . 3 45
REL188 Backpacking . 2 30
REL190 Snowshoeing . 1 15
REL191 Bicycle Camping . 2 30
REL192 Guide to Hiking/Camping . . 1 15
REL220 Wilderness Equipment
and Facilities . 3 45
REL221 Mountaineering
Teaching Concepts . 3 45
REL222 Basic Search and Rescue . 3 45
REL223 Wilderness Nutrition .... . 1 15
REL280 Wilderness Ethics . 2 30
REL281 Wilderness Survival . 3 45
REL285 Mountaineering Photography3 45
REL285 Mountaineering
Photography . 3 45
40 600
Additional Major Courses
REL 182 Intermediate Rock
Climbing . 2 30
REL183 Basic Ice Climbing . 1 15
REL 1 89 Climbing/Backpacking
Expedition . 3 45
REL 224 Colorados Fourteeners. ... 1 15
REL 225 Routefinding.............7.1 15
REL 226 Wilderness Dangers........1 15
REL 227 Advanced Mountaineering 2 30
11 165
Respiratory Therapy Technology (N)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The program in Respiratory Therapy Technology is designed to prepare the student for employment as a registry-eligible Respiratory Therapist under the supervision of a physician. Upon completion of the program the student is eligible to take the Registry Examination offered by the National Board for Respiratory Therapy.
Required Major Courses Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
NUR 116 Medical Terminology .... . 1 15
RIT 1 06 Basic Patient Care . 1 30
RIT 100 Respiratory Technology . . 4 75
RIT 205 Intro, to Critical Care . 3 45
RIT 206 Clinical Practicum . 6 280
RIT 207 Pulmonary Function . 2 30
RIT 208 Respiratory Pathophysiology ! . 3 45
RIT 209 Pharmacology for Respiratory Therapy .... . 2 30
RIT 210 Respiratory Critical Care . . 11 405
RIT 21 5 Department Management . 2 30
RIT 21 6 Therapy Seminar . 11 405
RIT 21 7 Pediatric Respiratory Therapy . 2 30
RIT 220 Registration and Certification Review . 3 45
51 1465
Required General Education Courses
BIO 111 Anatomy and Physiology I . 4 90
CHE 101 Fundamentals of
Chemistry I . 4 90
ENG English (elective)
required . 3 30
PSY 226 Coping with Stress,
Crisis and Dying . 3 45
BIO 11 2 Anatomy and Physiology II. . 4 90
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics I. . 3 75
MAT 111 Introductory Algebra . 3 45
BIO 11 5 Microbiology . 3 75
27 540
Total Required Hours 78 2005
Additional Major Courses
RIT 227 EKG Analysis . 2 30
>80-81 college catalog
page 95


Radiation Therapy Technology (A)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
Upon completion of this program the graduate will be eligible to write the certification examination of the American Registry of Radiologic Technologists for Radiation Therapy.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care . 2 40
HOC 107 Orientation to
Clinical Practicum . 1 40
HOC 108 Positioning Techniques . . .3 45
RAT 200 Survey of Medical
and Surgical Diseases . . 2 30
RTT125 Radiation Therapy
Practicum I . 4 200
* RTT 200 Physics of
Radiation Therapy I . 2 30
*RTT205 Radiation Therapy
Methodology . 2 30
* RTT 206 Radiation Oncology I . . 3 45
* RTT 207 Radiation Therapy
Practicum II . 11 496
* RTT 208 Physics of Radiation
Therapy II . 2 30
* RTT 209 Radiation Dosimetry . 2 30
* RTT 210 Radiation Oncology II... . . 1 15
* RTT 215 Radiation Biology
and Pathology . 2 30
RTT 216 Radiation Therapy
Practicum III 11 500
-RTT 21 7 Selected Topics in
Radiation Therapy .3 45
-RTT 218 Radiation Therapy
Practicum IV 14 644
65 2250
Required Related Courses
BIO 111 Anatomy and Physiology I . 4 90
BIO 11 2 Anatomy and Physiology II . 4 90
General
Education Courses .... 12 180
MAT 121 College Algebra . 4 60
PHY 115 Introduction to
Medical Physics . 4 90
CHE 101 Fundamentals of
Chemistry . 4 90
32 600
Total Required Hours 97 2850
* Certificate Requirements
page 96
Sport Crafts and Specialty Area Mechanics (N)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills small engines and the specialty area mechanics field, program places emphasis on comprehensive sr engine repair with second year options in lawn and den equipment repair, outboard repair, snowmobile pair and motorcycle repair.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. The p gram is open-entry and open-exit. Therefore, you n complete some of the courses, enter the work for then return at any time to complete the program for a c tificate or degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. H
Basic Engines, Tools,
and Safety................3
Engine Rebuild and
Special Tools.............3
Carburetion and
Fuel Systems..............3
Basic Electrical Theory
and Test Equipment........3.
Ignition Systems..........3
Charging and
Starting Systems..........3
Engine Control Systems ... 3 Engine Troubleshooting
and Tune-up...............3
General Service I.........3
General Service II........3
Clutches, Transmissions,
and Drive Systems..........3
Basic Hydraulics Service
and Repair.................3
Brake Systems, Service
and Repair.................3
Hydrostatic Drive,
Service and Repair.........3
Rotary and Reel Mowers, Service
and Repair.................3
Roto-tillers and
Snow Blowers...............3
Garden Tractors and
Rider Mowers...............3
Chainsaws, Edgers, and
Power Trimmers.............3
Front Axles and
Steering Systems...........3
Customer Service.......... 3
60 12
Required General Education Courses 12
Total Required Hours 72 13
1930-81 college ca
SCS 100
SCS 105
SCS 106
SCS 107
SCS 108
SCS 109
SCS 110
SCS 115
SCS 116
SCS 117
SCS 200
SCS 205
SCS 206
SCS 207
SCS 208
SCS 209
SCS 210
SCS 215
SCS 216
SCS 217


Basic Engines, Electrical and Carburetion Systems (30 Week Certificate)
ourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CS 100 Basic Engines,
Tools and Safety...........3 60
CS 105 Engine Rebuild and
Special Tools..............3 60
CS 106 Carburetion and
Fuel Systems...............3 60
CS 107 Basic Electrical Theory
and Test Equipment.........3 60
CS 108 Ignition Systems.............3 60
CS 109 Charging and
Starting Systems...........3 60
CS 110 Engine Control
Systems....................3 60
CS 115 Engine Troubleshooting
and Tune-up................3 60
CS 116 General Service I............3 60
CS 117 General Service II...........3 60
Lawn and Garden Equipment Service
and Repair (30 Week Certificate) bourse No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
ICS 200 Clutches, Transmissions and Drive Systems . 3 60
CS 205 Basic Hydraulics . 3 60
ICS 206 Brake Systems, Service and Repair . 3 60
ICS 207 Hydrostatic Drive, Service and Repair .3 60
ICS 208 Rotary and Reel Mowers. Service and Repair . 3 60
ICS 209 Roto-tillers and Snow Blowers . 3 60
ICS 210 Garden T ractors and Rider Mowers . 3 60
ICS 215 Chainsaws, Edgers and Power Trimmers . 3 60
ICS 216 Front Axles and Steering Systems .3 60
CS 217 Customer Service .3 60
Motorcycle Service and Repair
ourse No. (30 Week Certificate) Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
CS 220 Brake and Suspension Systems . 3 60
CS225 Motorcycle Drive Systems .3 60
CS 226 Electrical System Troubleshooting and Service . 3 60
CS 227 Carburetor Service and Repair . 3 60
CS 228 Japanese Single Cylinder Four-Cycle Engines . 3 60
CS 229 Japanese Multi-Cylinder Four-Cycle Motorcycles . . 3 60
JO-81 college catalog
SCS230 Japanese Two-Cycle Engines . 3 60
SCS235 Harley-Davidson . 3 60
SCS251 General Service and Repair . 3 60
SCS 255 Motorcycle General Service and Repair . 3 60
Outboard Service and Repair
(30 Week Certificate)
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
SCS 240 Electrical Systems . 3 60
SCS 245 Carburetor and Fuel System Service and Repair . .3 60
SCS 246 Power Heads through 18 HP . 3 60
SCS 247 Power Heads 20 HP and Up . 3 60
SCS 248 Lower Drive Units . 3 60
SCS 249 Steering and Remote Control Systems . 3 60
SCS 250 Troubleshooting and Repair . .3 60
SCS 251 General Service and Repair . 3 60
SCS 252 Outboard Customer Service and Repair I . 3 60
SCS 253 Outboard Customer Service and Repair II . . .3 60
Snowmobile Service and Repair
(6 Week Certificate)
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
SCS 260 Snowmobile
Suspension Systems. 3 60
SCS 265 Snowmobile
Drive Mechanisms . 3 60
page 97


Solar Energy Installation and Maintenance (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree Option A
The program is designed to provide the student with the knowledge and skills for job entry into the solar energy field, in the area of installation and maintenance, and to provide upgrading and refresher courses for people already employed in the field.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
SOM 220 Basic Solar Systems . . 3 60
SOM 221 Solar Engineering Technology! . 4 68
SOM 222 Solar Engineering Technology II . 4 68
SOM 225 Solar System Design & Layout . 3 60
SOM 226 Solar Panel Arrays . 3 60
SOM 227 Domestic Hot Water Systems . .3 60
SOM 228 Solar System Estimating and Maintenance Techniques . 3 60
SOM 229 Solar Panel Installation . 3 60
SOM 235 Basic Solar Controls . . 3 60
SOM 236 Advanced Solar Controls. . 3 60
SOM 237 Passive Solar Systems . . .3 60
SOM 238 Alternative Support Systems for Solar Energy . 3 60
SOM 239 Intro.to Wind Energy . 3 60
SOM 260 Computer and Calculator Techniques for Solar Energy . 2 30
PLU 100 Orientation of Tools, Basic Plumbing and Drawings . 3 60
PLU 107 Water Piping Methods . . 3 60
PLU 206 Hot Water Heating Installation and Maintenance . 3 60
BRI 1 25 Bricklaying for Solar . 3 60
DPR 125 Blueprint Reading for Construction Trades . . 4 68
CAR 125 Structural Carpentry for Solar Energy . 3 60
SHM 100 Basic Sheet Metal for Solar Energy 3 60
65 1254
NOTE: A minimum of 30 credit hours is required for a Certificate.
Required General Education Courses
Math Elective . 3 4
English Elective . 3 4
Social Science
Elective . 3 4
Electives . 4 6
13 19
78 144
Additional Courses
SOM 223 Solar Engineering
Technology III . 4 6
SOM 240 Advance Passive
Solar Systems . 3 e
SOM 245 Greenhouses . 4 e
SOM 246 Agricultural Appls. of
Renewable Energy
Resources . 4 6
SOM 247 Site Built '
Solar Systems . 3 6
SOM 248 Solar Greenhouse
Construction . 3 e
SOM 249 Earth Shelter
Dwellings . 4 6
SOM 250 Residential Energy
Audit and
Conservation . 3 5
SOM 265 Intro, to
Photovoltaics . 3 5
SOM 297 Cooperative Work
Experience 1-15 40-60
SOM 298 Solar Lab 3-12 60-24
SOM 299 Independent Study . 3-6 90-54
Passive Solar Energy Drafting and
Design (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Option B
The program is designed to provide the student wi
the knowledge and skills for job entry into the sol
energy field, in the area of passive drafting and design
and to provide upgrading and refresher courses ft
people already employed in the field.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hr
SOM 220 Basic Solar Systems . . 3 6
SOM 237 Passive Solar Systems . . 3 6
SOM 240 Advance Passive
Solar Systems . 3 6
SOM 245 Greenhouses . .4 6
SOM 247 Site Built
Solar Systems ...3 6
SOM 248 Solar Greenhouse
Construction . 3 6
SOM 249 Earth Shelter
Dwellings . 4 6
SOM 260 Computer and Calculator
Techniques for
Solar Energy . 2 3
BRI 1 25 Bricklaying
for Solar . 3 e
BRI 1 26 Solar Walls
and Fireplaces . 3 e
page 98
1980-81 college


DR1105 Intro, to Drafting..........6 120
DRI 115 Perspective Drawing.........3 60
DRC116 Intro, to
Architectural-Drafting
Frame Construction........6 120
DRC 200 Intro, to Commercial
Architecture Masonry
Construction..............6 120
DRI 206 Industrial Piping and
Utility Consideration.....3 60
DRS 210 Solar Drafting
Technical Project........... 6 120
61 1186
Required General Education Courses
Math Elective.............3 45
English Elective..........3 45
Social Science
Elective..................3 45
Electives................... 6 90
15 225
76 1411
Additional Courses*
* Please see Drafting Section for DRI / DRS Course Descriptions.
Social Science (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Social Science. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution.
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
PSY 111 SOC 111 or .... 3 45
PSY 11 2 SOC 1 2 or 3 45
PSY 11 5 SOC 21 5 or 3 45
Soc. or Psych. Electives . ... 12 135
Soc. or Psych. Ethnic Studies Course 3 45
Related Subject Area Electives 6 90
General Education Courses . ... 30 450
60 855
Spanish (A,N,R)
The following selection of courses is recommended for an Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis in Spanish. A student interested in obtaining a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the receiving institution. Courses
Requirements Credits Ct. Hrs.
1. General Education Core Courses .... 12 180
2. General Education Interdisciplinary
and Distributive Courses..............18 270
3. Required Spanish Courses:
SPA 111 First Year Spanish .... . 5 75
SPA 121 or Spanish for the Chicano . 3 45
SPA 11 2 First Year Spanish .... 5 75
SPA 122 or Spanish for the Chicano . 3 45
SPA 211 Intermediate Spanish. . . 3 45
SPA 212 Intermediate Spanish. . . .3 45
SPA 220 Dialects of the Southwest . 3 45
In addition to the requirements listed
above a minimum of 11 credit hours
should be selected from the following list:
HIS 130 History of the Southwest United States . 3 45
HIS 135 Intro, to Latin American History . 3 45
HIS 136 Historia de Latina America . 3 45
HUM115 Intro.to Chicano Studies . .3 45
HUM 126 Folklore of Mexico and the Southwest . 3 45
LIT 125 Intro, to Chicano Literature ... 3 45
LIT 228 Contemporary Chicano Literature ... 3 45
MUS120 Intro, to Chicano Music ... 3 45
PSY 260 Psychology of the Chicano . .3 45
PSY 266 Chicano Community Mental Health ... 3 45
SOC 230 Sociology of the Chicano ... 3 45
SOC 238 Field Work in Barrio Studies ... 3 45
Program Total 60 900
Surgical Technology (A)
Certificate Program
Upon completion of this program, the graduate will be eligible to write the surgical technician national certifying examination and to fill entry level surgical technology positions.
Required Major Courses
Course No. Title Credits Ct. Hrs.
-HOC 100 Medical Terminology I 1 15
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care . 2 40
STE 100 Intro, to Surgical Technology 4 60
STE 105 Pharmacology for Surgical Technologists 2 30
STE 106 Surgical Skills 6 120
STE 107 Surgical Instrumentation 3 60
STE 108 Surgical Trends 2 30
STE109 Surgical Laboratory Experience 5 115
>80-81 college catalog
page 99