Citation
Catalog, Community College of Denver, 1983-1984

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Title:
Catalog, Community College of Denver, 1983-1984
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

Red Rocks Front Community Range College Communit
Colleg
nver
Aurario Community College
Aurora Education Center
Community College of Denver
System


Red Rocks Community
Front Denver
Range Aurorio
Community Community College College
Aurora
Education
Center
1111 West Colfox 791 Chambers Rood
Denver, Colorado 80204 Aurora, Colorado 80011
Phone. 629-0285 Phone. 344-1463


Community College of Denver System
lollege Addresses
entral Administration
300 Downing Street enver, Colorado 80218 hone: 866-3481
enver Auraria Community College
111 West Colfax enver, Colorado 80204 lone: 629-3285
ont Range Community College
545 West 112th Avenue estminster, Colorado 80030 tone: 466-8811
ad Rocks Community College
600 West Sixth Avenue olden, Colorado 80401 lone: 988-6160
iirora Education Center
1 Chambers Road jrora, Colorado 80011 lone: 344-1463
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1983-84
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2
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalo
i
Community College off 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.
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.


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
3
Table of Contents
imissions Information..........................................
ssessment Program..............................................
jrora Education Center.........................................
allege Directory ..............................................
Denver Area Council..........................................
Faculty and Administration...................................
State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education
ansortium of Ethnic Studies ...................................
aurse Descriptions ............................................
avelopmental Studies...........................................
lucational Standards...........................................
Academic Standards of Progress Policy........................
Attendance ......................................'.....,.....
Cooperative Education Program................................
Course Load..................................................
Credit for Prior Learning ...................................
Challenge Examinations...................................
Military Courses.........................................
National Examinations....................................
Portfolio of Learning Outcomes ..........................
Evaluation and Grading ......................................
Independent Study ...........................................
Special Topics Courses ......................................
jneral Information.............................................
aduation Requirements..........................................
lex............................................................
structional Calendar...........................................
Jtructional Offerings..........................................
Jtructional Program Requirements ..............................
her Support Services...........................................
Bookstores...................................................
Center for the Physically Disadvantaged......................
Disadvantaged Supplemental Services..........................
Learning Development Centers.................................
Learning Materials Centers and Auraria Library...............
arren Occupational Technical Center (Red Rocks) ...............
icky Mountain Energy and Environmental Technology Center.......
udent Services.................................................
Career Planning and Advising.................................
Educational Opportunity Center ..............................
Financial Aid................................................
Food Service ................................................
Health Service ..............................................
Housing .....................................................
Job Development and Placement................................
Student Activities ..........................................
Veterans Affairs.............................................
ition, Fees, and Refunds.......................................
......15-17
.........19
.........40
........174
....174
175-179
....174
.........31
....80-172
.........32
......20-23
.....20
.....20
.....22
.....20
.....22
...23
...23
...23
.23
.....20
.....22
.....22
......11-14
......41-43
.......180
..........5
.....6, 7, 9
......44-79
......28-30
.....30
.....28
.....30
.....28
...29-30
.........33
......34-39
......24-27
.....25
.....27
.....24
.....26
.....26
.....26
.....26
......26
.....25
.....18-19


4
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catali
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Dommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
5
Instructional Calendar
Summer 1983 (15 Week Term)
/londay, May 16 Faculty Report
Monday, May 16 Registration
Vednesday, May 18 Classes Begin
/tonday, May 30 Memorial Day Holiday (no classes)
/londay, July 4 Independence Day Holiday (no classes)
'hursday, August 18 Classes End
Summer 1983 (10 Week Term)
Vednesday, June 1 Faculty Report
Vednesday, June 1 Registration
londay, June 6 Classes Begin
londay, July 4 Independence Day Holiday (no classes)
riday, August 12 Classes End
all Semester 1983
londay, August 22 Faculty Report
uesday-Wednesday, August 23-24 Registration
londay, August 29 Classes Begin
londay, September 5 Labor Day Holiday (no classes)
tursday-Friday, November 24-25 Thanksgiving Holiday (no classes)
'ednesday, December 14 Classes End
pring Semester 1984
Jesday, January 17 Faculty Report
ednesday-Thursday, January 18-19 Registration
onday, January 30 Classes Begin
onday-Friday, March 19-23 Spring Vacation
iday, May 18 Classes End
immer 1984 (15 Week Term)
inday, May 21 Faculty Report
inday, May 21 Registration
idnesday, May 23 Classes Begin
inday, May 28 Memorial Day Holiday (no classes)
idnesday, July 4 Independence Day Holiday (no classes)
ursday, August 23 Classes End
mmer 1984 (10 Week Term)
idnesday, June 6 Faculty Report
(dnesday, June 6 Registration
inday, June 11 Classes Begin
sdnesday, July 4 Independence Day Holiday (no classes)
lay, August 17 Classes End
>te: The College reserves the right to alter the Instructional Calendar at any time.)


6 Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalo
Instructional Offerings
Locations: D Denver Auraria Community College F Front Range Community College R Red Rocks Community College AEC Aurora Education Center Prefix Associate of Arts or Associate of Science Degree Emphasis Associate of Applied Science Degree* Certificates* Program Page (Location Offered) Course Description Page
Accounting ACC D,F,R D.F.R 45 82
(AEC)
Administrative Support Occupation Options:
Administrative Assistant D.F.R 46 #
Chiropractic Assisting D 47 #
Clerical D.F.R 47 #
Legal Secretarial D,F 46 #
Medical Secretarial D D 46 #
Secretarial-Bilingual Office Careers F 46 #
Secretarial D.F.R 46 #
Stenographic D.F.R 47 #
Word Processing D.F.R D.F.R 47 #
Airframe Power Plant D,F 48 #
American Sign Language ASL (F) 86
Anthropology ANT D.F.R 48 83
Architectural Technology ATE F 48 86
Art ART D.F.R 48 84
Audiovisual Technology AVT R 48 (AEC) 88
Auto Body Painting ABP F 48 81
Auto Body Service ABS F F 49 81
Automotive Mechanics AUM F.R F.R 50 87
Biology BIO D,F,R 51 89
(AEC)
Black Studies D 51 #
Bricklaying BRI R R 51 91
Business BUS D.F.R 51 92
(AEC)
Business Machine Technology BMT D 51 90
Carpentry CAR R R 51 92
Chemistry CHE D.F.R 51 93
Chicano Studies D 52 #
Child Development Associate F F 57 105
Chiropractic Assisting CPA D 47 95
Civil Engineering Technology CET R R 52 94
Clerical General D.F.R 47 #
Commercial Art COA D 52 94
Communications COM D.F.R 52 95
(AEC)
Computer Programming for Business CPB D.F.R D.F.R 52 (AEC) 96
Computer Programming For The Severely Handicapped CPB D ' 53 ' #
Computer Science CSC D,R 53 (AEC) 98
Consumer Electronics Technology TCE F F 53 163
Continuing Education for Nurses NCE D.F.R 68 133
Criminal Justice CRJ R R 54 96
(AEC)
Dental Assisting DEA F F 54 99
Diagnostic Radiologic Technology RAT. D 54 149
Dietetic Technology DIT F F 55 100
Diesel Power Mechanics DPE R R 55 101
Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping DRM D.R 56 104
Drafting for Construction DRC R R 56 102
Drafting for Industry DRI D.R D.R 56 103
Drafting for Petro/Chemical Piping Processes DRP D D 57 104
Drama DRA D.F.R 57 102
(AEC)
Note: Where a complete program is not available, the Program Page column indicates, in parenthesis, the location(s) where the courses are offered. The Aurora Education Center (AEC) does not offer complete instructional programs. Only courses are offered at Aurora.
# This program is composed of courses from several different disciplines.
'For all Associate of Applied Science Degree (AAS) Programs and All Certificate Programs: These programs are not intended for transfer to a bac calaureate degree program; however, some of the courses may be accepted toward a bachelor's degree at some institutions. Please consult an advisor fo further information.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog 7
Associate of Associate
Locations: D Denver Auraria Community College Arts or Associate of Program
F Front Range Community College of Science Applied Page Course
R Red Rocks Community College Degree Science (Location Description
AEC Aurora Education Center Prefix Emphasis Degree* Certificates* Offered) Page
Early Childhood Education and Management ECE D,F,R D,F 57 (AEC) 105
Earth Science EAS R 58 104
(AEC)
Economics ECO D,F,R 58 108
(AEC)
Education EDU D 58 (AEC) 109
Electricity Industrial/Commercial EIC R R 58 109
(AEC)
Electronic Digital Technology EDT R R 58 108
Electronics Technology ELT D,F D,F 59 111
Engineering D,F,R 60 #
English ENG D.F.R 60 112
(AEC)
English As A Second Language ESL (D,F,R, 113
AEC)
Environmental and Refrigeration
Technology Options:
Commercial-Industrial Refrigeration/Heating and Air Conditioning Major Appliance Repair Environmental Technology Fire Science Technology
Flexit
xible Automation Robotics -luid Power
Foreign Automotive Mechanics French
eral Education Development aphy
Iraphic Arts Health Occupations
Heavy Equipment Operations and Preventive Maintenance History
Hospitality and Restaurant Administration Human Services
Humanities
trial Electrical Maintenance Technology ial Management
formation Media Technology terpreter Training Program lism
RAC D D 60 148
APT O D 60 84
EVT D 61 113
FST R R 61 117
(AEC)
FAR R 62 116
FLP R R 62 115
FAM D D 62 114
FRE D,R 62 117
GED (D.F.R) 119
GEO D,F,R 63 119
(AEC)
GER R 63 119
GRA D D 63 120
HOC (D,R, 122
AEC)
HEO R R 63 121
HIS D,F,R 63 121
(AEC)
HRA D D 63 123
HSE D 64 124
(AEC)
HUM D,F,R 64 124
(AEC)
IMA R R 64 125
INM R 64 125
(AEC)
IMT D 65 125
ITP F F 65 126
JOU D.F.R 65 126
(AEC)
LIT D.F.R 65 126
(AEC)
MDT F F 65 131
MAS F F 66 129
MAN D.F.R 66 127
(AEC)
MIS D 65 132
MAR D,F,R 67 128
(AEC)
MAT D,F,R 67 130
(AEC)
MUS D.F.R 67 132
(AEC)
terature
lachine Drafting Technology lachine Shop anagement
anagement Information Systems arketing
athematics
Note: Where a complete program is not available, the Program Page column indicates, in parenthesis, the location(s) where the courses are offered. The jrora Education Center (AEC) does not offer complete instructional programs. Only courses are offered at Aurora.
This program is composed of courses from several different disciplines.
or all Associate of Applied Science Degree (AAS) Programs and All Certificate Programs: These programs are not intended for transfer to a bac-laureate degree program; however, some of the courses may be accepted toward a bachelor's degree at some institutions. Please consult an advisor for ther nformation.
(Continued on page 9)




Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
9
Locations: D Denver Auraria Community College F Front Range Community College R Red Rocks Community College AEC Aurora Education Center Associate of Arts or Associate of Science Degree Prefix Emphasis Associate of Applied Science Degree* Certificates* Program Page (Location Offered) Course Description Page
Nuclear Medicine Technology NMT D D 67 136
Nursing NUR D.F D.F 67 137
Continuing Education for Nurses NCE D.F.R 68 133
(AEC)
Paralegal PAR D D 69 140
(AEC)
Petroleum Technology PET R 69 141
Philosophy PHI D.F.R 70 143
(AEC)
Photography PHO D D 70 144
Physical Education PHE D.F.R 70 141
Physics PHY D.F.R 70 144
Plumbing PLU R R 70 145
Political Science POS D.F.R 70 146
Psychology PSY D.F.R 70 146
(AEC)
Public Administration R 71 #
Radiation Therapy Technology RTT D D 71 153
Reading REA (D.F.R. 150
Real Estate AEC)
REE R 71 150
(AEC)
Recreational Leadership REL R R 71 151
Respiratory Therapy Technology RIT F 72 152
Science SCI D.F.R / 72 153
Secretarial D.F.R 46 155
Secretarial/Bilingual Office Careers F (AEC) 46 #
Legal Secretarial D,F 46 #
Medical Secretarial D D 46 #
Sign Teacher Program STP (F) 162
Social Science SOS d.f.r 72 160
Sociology (AEC)
SOC D,F,R 73 157
Solar Energy Technology (AEC) 73 158
Active Solar-Installation and Maintenance SOM R R 73 158
Passive Solar Design SOM R R 73 158
Spanish SPA D.F.R 74 160
speech (AEC)
SPE D.F.R 74 161
ports Crafts and Specialty Area Mechanics SCS F F 72 154
Stenographic D.F.R 47 #
Surgical Technology STE D 74 161
Surveying SUR R 74 162
technical Illustration TEI D 74 164
raffic Engineering Technology TET D 75 165
raffic and Transportation Management TTM D 75 166
rravel and Tourism Occupations TTO D 75 166
Jrban Horticulture URH F F 76 167
Jrban Planning Technology UPT D 77 166
Water-Wastewater Technology WWT R R 77 171
Welding and Fabrication WEF D.F.R D.F.R 78 169
Word Processing D.F.R d.f.r 47 #
Note: Where a complete program is not available, the Program Page column indicates, in parenthesis, the location(s) where the courses are ottered. The Vurora Education Center (AEC) does not offer complete instructional programs. Only courses are offered at Aurora.
This program is composed of courses from several different disciplines.
For all Associate of Applied Science Degree (AAS) Programs and All Certificate Programs: These programs are not intended for transfer to a bac-alaureate degree program; however, some of the courses may be accepted toward a bachelor's degree at some institutions. Please consult an advisor for jrther information.


I


mmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
General Information
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 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 had previously found post-secondary education inaccessible because of the high tuition or limited offerings among existing Colorado higher-education institutions.
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 1973.
This beautiful campus, with the mountains in its backyard, was renamed Red Rocks. A final phase of the campus was completed in 1976.
CCD chose downtown Denver as the site for its third campus, Auraria, in order to make education readily available to people who live and work in Denver proper.
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. Auraria has the distinction of being the only urban community college 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.
In order to provide more community identity with each of the College campuses, the State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education, in January 1983, approved a change of name for each campus. The Auraria campus is now Denver Auraria Community College, North is Front Range Community College, and the Red Rocks campus becomes Red Rocks Community College.
Since CCDs early beginnings there have been more than 300,000 registrations in one or more courses within the multicollege system. 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-college CCD system. Additionally, a variety of transfer-oriented and skill-improvement courses are available.


12
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
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 has an impact on the lives of approximately one out of ten metropolitan Denver residents. From an initial one campus with 1,861 students, the college has expanded to four locations with an enrollment of over 13,000 students, making it the third largest college in Colorado.
As the College plans for the future, CCD remains dedicated to a high level of service to the community and to being a truly comprehensive community college.
Accreditation
The Community College of Denver operates under the jurisdiction of the Colorado State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education.
In October 1981, the Colleges accreditation and membership status in the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools was officially continued for six more years at the Associate Degree granting level. All courses and instructional programs are accredited by this Association.
CCD is a member of the American Association of Community and Junior Colleges.
Statement of College Philosophy
The Community College of Denver believes that each individual, regardless of sex, race, religion, age, national origin, handicap or financial resources, should be provided the opportunity to develop his or her full 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 of developing and maintaining the best educational opportunities possible, within the limits of resources, for 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 essential 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 degree-granting 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 recruit students actively 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.
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.
These goals reflect the Community College of Denvers ded tion to remaining a comprehensive, community college tha sensitive and alert to the evolving nature of society and to changing needs of those served.
Affirmative Action Program and Statement
The Community College of Denver has had a policy pertainin nondiscrimination since the College opened its doors in 1968. Affirmative Action Plan constitutes a commitment of the College the continuing implementation of that policy.
It is not sufficient to state a policy of nondiscrimination. The C lege has a legal and moral obligation to take positive action ensure the full realization of equal opportunity for all who are e ployed or seek employment at the Community College of Den\ Special effort is made to identify promising minority persons £ women for positions in all areas and at all levels in which th groups are unrepresented relative to their availability. Select must be based solely on the candidates qualifications to carry the responsibilities that the positions require. Such actions can c result in raising the quality and competence of the College fac and staff.
All College staff members should share the responsibility for plementing and maintaining an aggressive Affirmative Ac Program. An Affirmative Action office has been established serve the students and staff of the three colleges and Central ministration in all cases of discrimination. The Affirmative Act function is located in the Office of Personnel Services at Central ministration, 1600 Downing Street.
Nondiscrimination on Basis of Handicap
As part of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (Public Law 93-11 Congress enacted Section 504 which provides that no physicall mentally handicapped individual in the United States shall, solely reason of handicap, be excluded from the participation in, denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance. Subp B of the regulations, dealing with employment practices, bars crimination by recipients of Federal assistance in recruitment hir compensation, job assignment and classification, and fringe be fits. It also required employers to make reasonable accommoda to qualified handicapped applicants or employees.
It is the intention of the Community College of Denver to com fully with the guidelines of Section 504. Further information copies of the regulations are available from the Center for Physically Disadvantaged at any location of CCD.
Resource Development
The College actively seeks funding from external funding sour in order to provide programs that will:
1. Enable more students to attend the College and accc modate more student diversity.
2. Offer courses of instruction and provide services that co not ordinarily be provided from present operating funds.
3. Enrich present programs.
4. Support and enhance the philosophical commitment and n sion of the College.
5. Augment the financial and human resources of the College.
The programs vary according to schedules for funding and ag
cy guidelines.


imunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
CD Foundation, Inc.
ts a student and future alumnus of CCD you are encouraged to a contributing member of the CCD Foundation. The Foundation s created to benefit students and their colleges by seeking a >ad base of private charitable support.
'our annual contributions will go to support scholarships and a iety of campus/community projects. Ask your employer if the npany has a policy of matching individual employee contribu-ts.
ax deductible gifts should be made payable to The Community liege of Denver Foundation, Inc. and mailed to 1600 Downing, nver, CO 80218. For more information contact the Foundation ice by calling 866-4527.
dvisory Committees
Each occupational program has an advisory committee represen-ive of that particular business, industry, or professional area. The mmittee assists the College in planning and development activi-3, such as, curriculum, equipment selection and employment portunities.
Each college has a General Advisory Committee to serve as a mmunication link between the college and the constituency to be ved. The General Advisory Committee also provides information program needs, as well as communication with secondary tools, the legislature and the public.
13


14
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
Continuing Education/Community Services
The Continuing Education/Community Services Divisions share in the College mission of meeting the communities' challenge to provide comprehensive educational opportunities. These Divisions administer non-credit programs, coordinate credit outreach courses, supervise women's programs and provide resources for community development. The type and emphasis of the programs offered by each college may vary according to the special conditions and population needs of the respective community areas served.
Denver Auraria Community College Serving Denver County -
Call 629-3386
Front Range Community College Serving Adams and Boulder
Counties -
Call 466-8811, Ext. 513 or 468
Red Rocks Community College Serving Jefferson, Clear Creek,
Park and Gilpin Counties -Call 988-6160, Ext. 260 or 300
Non-Credit Programs
Non-credit programs are offered in dance, conditioning, investing, career planning, personal/social growth, energy, health, arts and crafts, home repair and more. Your program suggestions are welcome.
Sessions start: Denver Auraria Community College September, January and June
Front Range Community College September, January, March and June
Red Rocks Community College September, January and June
The special summer COLLEGE FOR KIDS classes start in June at all three colleges.


Professional Development Programs
Professional development programs are offered on campus or organizational locations for credit or non-credit Continuing Educ tion Units (CEUs) certification. Courses are offered in supervise management, human relations, leadership development, commu cations, conflict resolution, goal setting, computer basics and mo Credit and non-credit programs can be developed at any time meet the specific needs of your organization.
Community Development Programs
Community development programs are designed to utilize colie resources and.personnel to assist in community improvement a problem solving. Activities supporting this function include spec ized non-credit programs and administration of grant projec funded by outside sources. The Continuing Education/Commun Services Divisions welcome suggestions for community develc ment projects.
Womens Programs
The Womens Programs, offered at all three colleges, serve maximize the potential of women of all races, ages, economic a ethnic backgrounds. Short courses, special programs, films, wo shops, brown bag lunch programs as well as mini-courses, ra sessions and workshops for women in transition" are some of services which may be provided. Each campus has programs c signed to serve the unique needs of their particular college comrr nity.
Denver Auraria Community College 629-3302
Front Range Community College 466-8811, ext. 466,549
Red Rocks Community College 988-6160, ext. 213
ROTC Information
Community College of Denver students may participate in t\ Army ROTC programs which lead to a commission in the active my, the Army Reserve or the Colorado National Guard.
Students at all three colleges may participate, through cros enrollment procedures, in the ROTC program. For specific inform tion regarding your college please contact:
Department of Military Science
Metropolitan State College
Box 93
Denver, Colorado 80204
Telephone: 629-3491


mmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
15
Admissions Information
dmissions Policy
\dmission to the Community College of Denver is open to high tool graduates, to non-graduates who are 18 years of age or ler, and to any other persons who can profit from instruction. Ad-ssion to the College does not assure acceptance of a student in a rticular course or program. Students may enroll in any courses in iich there is a reasonable expectation for completion. However, idents may be requested to enroll in courses designed to correct irning deficiencies.
The College reserves the right to review the enrollment of those idents who do not appear to be profiting from instruction and lose enrollment poses a hazard to themselves or to others in the illege community.
Students should be aware that some programs have limited ace and have special admissions procedures. Applicants for 5se programs are responsible for contacting the particular divi-in on the campus of their choice.
Dccupational students must declare their program major at the le of registration. Any changes in program major must be re-rded in the Registrar's office.
3hysical examinations are not required as a condition for admis->n to the College. Physically handicapped students, following mission to the College, are encouraged to contact the Center for 5 Physically Disadvantaged (CPD). CPD provides, at no additional st to the student, numerous types of support services which seek provide full accessibility to all programs and facilities of the Col-je. All acquired information is confidential, and is utilized for the le purpose of planning appropriate services, students are served more adequately when applications, tran-ripts, and other information that would be of assistance in making ucational decisions are assessed prior to registration in classes, r this reason, students may be assessed for the purpose of ad-;ing relative to their probability of success in particular courses, anscripts of previously Earned credit should be submitted in ad-nce of student assessment, counseling, advising, and registration classes.
tudent Rights and Responsibilities
Admission to the College implies a recognition that the student ould respect the rights of others, and observe moral and civil vs. Interference with the normal processes of education in the issroom or elsewhere on the campus will be regarded as unac-ptable conduct which warrants suspension and/or dismissal from 3 school. The success of the College in attaining its objectives is nditioned by the good will, integrity, and honor of its students.
The Denver Area Council has approved a document which con-ins a Definition of Education, a Joint Statement on Rights, sedoms and Responsibilities of Students, and Rules of Procedure Student Disciplinary Matters. This document provides guidelines cessary to ensure the rights of all members of the College com-jnity, including the right to secure educational benefits and ser-:es without regard to sex, race/national origin, handicap or age. tch campus has its specific "due process procedures. These ocedures are available in Student Activities/S.G.A. offices.
A student enrolling in the College assumes an obligation to con-ict himself in a manner compatible with College objectives, jgulations of the College are based upon respect for the rights of hers and observance of civil law and current moral standards. On impus conduct for which students are subject to discipline falls to the following categories:
1. Dishonesty, such as cheating, plagiarism, or knowingly furnishing false information to the College.
2. Forgery, alteration, or misuse of College documents, records or identification.
3. Obstruction or disruption of teaching, administration, disciplinary procedures or other College activities, including its public service functions, or of other authorized activities on College premises.
4. Physical abuse of any person on College-owned or controlled property or at College-sponsored or supervised functions, or conduct which threatens or endangers the health or safety of any such person as expressly prohibited by law.
5. Theft of or damage to property of the College or of a member of the College community or campus visitor.
6. Unauthorized entry to or use of College facilities.
7. Violation of College policies concerning the registration of student organizations and the use of College facilities.
8. Use, possession or distribution of narcotic or dangerous drugs such as marijuana and lysergic acid diethylamine (LSD) except as expressly permitted by law.
9. Disorderly conduct or lewd, indecent, or obscene conduct on College-owned or controlled property or at a College-sponsored or supervised function.
Admissions Procedure
Submit an application for admission to the Community College of Denver, available from the Admissions Office.
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 semester preceeding the final term of graduation. Veterans using V.A. benefits must submit transcripts of all previous postsecondary education and training no later than 30 days after the beginning of the first semester of attendance.
2. The College reserves the right to request transcripts of students in cases where it is determined that the student can be better served through use of transcripts.
3. International students should refer to International Student section.
Documents mentioned above 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 an application for admission obtainable from the Admissions Office.
3. Submit the special under age student application.
Readmission of Former Students
Former students who are returning to the College after an absence of one or more semesters, (summer term excepted) must make application for readmission. Students who have attended other colleges since last attending the Community College of Denver will be requested to submit a transcript of all college credits.
/


16
Transfer of Credit
1. Students needing transcript evaluations for educational planning should contact the Admissions Center, and they will be directed to the proper office for transcript evaluation.
2. Due to staff limitations, transcripts will not be evaluated on registration days.
3. The Community College of Denver will not accept D grades. In order to graduate from Community College of Denver with a certificate or an Associate of Applied Science degree (AAS), some programs may require a student to earn at least a C in all program area coursework as well as a cumulative 2.0 GPA in all credit attempted.
In the Associate of General Studies (AGS) and Associate of Arts (AA) and Associate of Science (AS) degrees, a cumulative GPA of 2.0 in all credit attempted is required for graduation.
A student may repeat a course only once with less than a C grade. Courses for which the student has received a grade of C or better may not be repeated.
4. The Community College of Denver reserves the right to examine all credits to determine obsolescence of content. In the event that coursework is found to be obsolete, the student may be required to update the credit.
The College does allow students to challenge courses by taking special exams and/or earning credit for prior learning.
5. CCD will accept transfer credit only from post-secondary institutions accredited by one of the six regional accrediting associations. Transfer credit may be accepted from other SBCCOE approved institutions as a result of special agreements between CCD and those institutions.
International Students
This school is authorized under federal law to enroll nonimmigrant, alien students.
International students who wish to enroll at the Community College of Denver are required to submit the following documents:
1. An application for admission to the Community College of Denver.
2. One official copy of the appropriate high school, college, or equivalent transcript. This transcript must be a certified English translation.
3. Evidence of proficiency in the English language as documented by the test of English as a Foreign Language, minimum score, 475. Other validated evidence of English language proficiency may be accepted by individual campuses in lieu of the TOEFL. Students submitting other evidence of English proficiency must have their proficiency validated through CCD assessment.
4. Assessment shall be required for all international students, and students will be required to follow the placement recommendations indicated as a result of assessment.
5. International students shall be expected to comply with immigration requirements with respect to the number of credit hours taken at their home campus. U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service regulations require that foreign students on F-1 visas carry and complete full course of study (minimum of twelve credit hours per semester) and that they complete their educational objectives within a reasonable period of time.
6. The Academic Standards Of Progress Policy shall apply to all students including international students.
7. All nonimmigrant students (F-2), etc., must take assessment and are subject to mandatory placement.
8. A statement of financial resources to provide for the students stay in the United States shall continue to be a requirement, and in addition, students shall be required to make an advanced deposit of funds for two semesters of tuition and fees prior to being registered for classes; such funds to be held for the students.
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
9. All students are required to pay tuition and fees in full at t time of registration.
Form 1-20A will not be issued to an international student until the above documents are on file in the appropriate campus office admissions and records and a decision to admit the student made. International students should allow sufficient time to gath and submit all required documentation so that an admissions de sion might be made by the College prior to the beginning of t term for which admissions is sought.
Tuition and fee charges for international students are the same for out-of-state registrants.
Transferability of CCD Credit to Four-Year Institutions
Students whose primary interest in attending the Community C< lege of Denver is to prepare for transfer to a four-year college university should familiarize themselves with the general educatic requirements of that institution. Since graduation requirements va among institutions, it is important to obtain assistance from an a visor in planning a transferable program of study. A Transfer Gui to Colorado State colleges and universities is available in the Care Planning and Advising Center.
In addition, each major field of study at a particular institution h specific course requirements. Therefore, it is extremely importa for students to follow a well-planned course of study at CCD. St dents should follow a prescribed transfer program (recommendf by an advisor) in order to make a smooth transition to the four-ye college or university.
Request for Transcripts
A student requesting that a transcript of this record be sent to educational institution or to a prospective employer must comple the appropriate form which may be obtained from the Registrar Office. There is no charge for the first transcript requested. A fee $1 will be charged for all subsequent copies. No transcript will t provided for a student who has not fulfilled all financial obligatio to the college.
Change of Address
It is the responsibility of each student to notify the Registrars C fice of any change of address.
Inter-College and Inter-Institutional Registration
Students who wish to register concurrently at one or more cc leges of the Community College of Denver System, or at both tf University of Colorado at Denver and Metropolitan State Colleg should make inquiry at the office of the Registrar. International st dents must meet host institutions English Proficiency requirement
Family Education Rights and Privacy Act of 1974
In compliance with the Family Education Rights and Privacy At of 1974, also known as the Buckley Amendment, institutions < higher education such as the Community College of Denver are r< quired, on an annual basis, to inform their students of their righi under the Act, and to enumerate its basic previsions. The followin statement constitutes such notice.
Under the Act, students at post-secondary institutions have th right to inspect and review any and all official records, files, an data directly related to the student, including all material that is ir corporated into each students cumulative record folder.
The student shall have the right to challenge the contents ( his/her educational records and also, an opportunity for the right t a hearing to challenge the content of his/her school records, to er sure that the records are not inaccurate, misleading, or otherwise i


o.
mmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
17
olation of the privacy or other rights of students, and to provide an pportunity for the correction or deletion of any such inaccurate, lisleading, or otherwise inappropriate data contained therein. Institutions may lose federal funds if institutional policy permits te release of personally identifiable records or files (or personal in-trmation contained therein) of students without written consent of re student, to any individual, agency, or organization, other than te following:
1. Other officials within the college.
2. Officials of other colleges to which the student seeks admission.
3. Certain state and federal authorities.
4. Financial aid agencies.
5. Authorities entitled to access under state law (e.g. Open Records Law).
6. Organizations studying means of improving test, student aid, or instruction.
7. Accrediting organizations.
8. Parents of dependent students.
9. Officers of the court in response to order or subpoena.
10. Persons dealing with emergency that threatens health or safety.
Personally identifiable records include the following: the name nd address of the student, the name of the students parent(s) or 'ther family member, the students social security number, a list of iersonal characteristics which would make the students identity asily traceable, or other information which would make the stu-lents identity easily traceable.
Release of Student Information
The school may release directory information about students /ithout the prior approval of the student unless the student revests in writing that the institution not release that information. Di-ectory Information consists of: the students name, address, elephone number, date and place of birth, major field of study, larticipation in officially recognized activities and sports, dates of ittendance, degrees and awards received, the most recent pre-ious educational agency or institution attended by the student, md other similar informatidn.
Any student at CCD not wishing any or all of the above informa-ion to be released upon request to any interested party must notify he Registrars Office in writing within the first twelve class days of he semester. Forms for such purpose are available in the Regis-rars Office. Requests for non-disclosure will be honored by the in-titution for only one academic year. All requests for non-disclosure iled in any academic year expire on the first day of class of the next icademic year and must be renewed if the student desires further ion-disclosure.
The following types of information are maintained by the institution and are located in the Registrars Office:
1. Application for admission.
2. Official evaluations of transfer credit and the transferred transcripts).
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 and grade change forms.
The Registrar is the person responsible for the maintenance of records, and inquiries regarding such records should be directed to the Registrar.
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.
Students with health problems that may be a hazard to themselves or to others must report such information to the campus Health Service Office.
If an injury occurs either during instruction or at any other time while on campus, the student must report the injury so that first aid may be administered or the student may be directed to the campus Health Service Office.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catak
Tuition, Fees and Refunds
Tuition
The tuition for state supported institutions is determined by the State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education and is subject to change.
Summer Term, Fall and Spring Semester
Resident
1-11 credit hours$23.00 per credit hour
12-18 credit hours$276.00
Each hour over 18 is an additional $18.40
Non-Resident
1-11 credit hours$107.00 per credit hour
12-18 credit hours$1284.00
Each hour over 18 is an additional $85.60
Fees
A student fee in the amount of $1.30 to $2.95 per credit hour, depending upon the campus, up to a maximum of $35.40 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 Denver Auraria campus, every registered student is assessed $13 per semester which is for the payment for the construction of the Auraria Student Center and Child Care Center.
Deadline For Tuition Payment
Students who are not enrolled with complete payment will not be permitted to attend classes under any circumstances. Enrollment after the 12th day will be limited to open entry/open exit, self-paced, short-term and modular courses.
Late Registration Fee
Students who register after the 5th instructional day of the term will be charged a $10 late Registration Fee. This fee may not be applicable to certain Open Entry/Open Exit, self-paced, short-term and modular courses. This fee is not refundable.
Tuition Policy For Senior Citizens
Persons over the age of sixty who are classified as in-state students may take regularly scheduled courses for credit or audit on a space-available basis, free of tuition charges. However, the student activities fee and the parking fee (if applicable) may be assessed. This provision concerning free tuition does not apply to Continuing Education courses.
Residency Classification for Tuition Purposes
At the time of application for admission, students are classified
for tuition purposes as In-State residents or Out-of-State residents
according to provisions of Colorado law.
Any student who has been classified as a non-resident and w believes he can qualify as a resident may secure from the Registr a petition form for in-state status. A copy of the regulations gover ing residency classification is a part of the petition. Students shou be aware of the published deadline for petitions for each academ term. It is the students responsibility to ensure that petitions and < supportive documentation are on file in the Registrars Office by tt published deadline. The Registrars Office cannot assume respon: bility for mailed petitions which arrive after the deadline, and pe tions will not be accepted after the published date.
The final decision regarding tuition status rests with the Registre Changes in classification, whether from out-of-state to in-state < the reverse, shall become effective at the time of the students ne registration. All questions regarding residency classification shou be addressed to the Registrar.
Financial Obligations of Students
The financial obligations of students to the Collegesuch £ payments for tuition, fees, and booksare due and payable on tf published specified date or at the times the obligations are ii curred. In unusual circumstances of an emergency nature, where may be impossible for a student to pay the total charges at tf proper time, special arrangements may be considered for approv by the Business Office.
A student is not considered officially registered until his cla; schedule has been processed by the Business Office.
A student who is in any way financially obligated to the Collec through a tuition deferment, emergency student loan, National Di fense Loan, etc., or who has failed to account for College properl in his possession will be denied a transcript of record and registr; tion for subsequent sessions until he has made a satisfactory settli ment with the College.
Withdrawal Procedure and Tuition Refunds
Students are admitted to the Community College of Denver undr the assumption that they will remain until the end of the semester c longer, unless unforeseen circumstances necessitate their witi drawal from the institution.
When it becomes necessary to initiate a complete withdraw, from the College, students should check with the Registrars Offic for the proper procedures and obtain the necessary forms.
1. 100 percent tuition and fees will be refunded for course dropped between the day of registration and the first day < the term.
2. A 75 percent refund of tuition only for total or partial witt drawal from the first day of the term through the 12th day ( the term. No tuition or fee refund of less than $1 will be made
3. No refund will be made subsequent to the 12th day of th term.
4. Prior to the 12th day of the term, no tuition or fee shall b charged to a student for adding or dropping classes unless th difference between the number of credits dropped or adde takes that student beyond the amount the student has orig nally paid.
5. If original tuition paid warrants, students are entitled to a 10 percent refund of tuition and fees paid for any class(es) car celled by the College. This refund must be initiated by the sti dent through the Registrars Office.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
19
Tuition Adjustment Related To 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 instructional day of the term. The deadline for drops will be sn the date two weeks prior to the end of the semester. Exceptions to this policy may be made only upon approval by the appro-sriate division director and instructional dean.
After the 12th instructional day of the term, 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.
Assessment Program
Assessment is a program designed to help students identify the nost appropriate courses with which to begin their college studies. \ssessment consists of four short tests in reading, math, English and study skills. Testing time is approximately 1 to Vk hours including administration and scoring. All new students are required to complete assessment. Students must complete assessment prior to heir first semesters registration. For further information contact the .earning Development Center (LDC) on any campus. The assess-nent process has proven to be very helpful to new students in choosing courses.
The assessment process may be waived for those students who meet at least one of the following criteria:
1. Previous recent college credit, including freshman mathematics and English, (NOTE: students wishing to qualify for this waiver MUST bring a copy of their college transcript),
2. College degree (proof required),
3. SAT or ACT records (NOTE: students wishing to qualify for this waiver MUST bring a copy of these scores),
4. Registration for one course, not considered a requirement for a CCD degree or certificate program.
Those students registering for GED prep, Health Occupations programs, or English as a Second Language (ESL) should check with the Learning Development Center on the campus of their choice for test information.


20
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog

Educational Standards
Attendance
Regular class attendance is necessary if a student is to obtain maximum benefits from instruction. Students are expected to comply with the attendance policy as set by individual instructors and divisions.
Course Load
The normal course load is 15 credit hours. Students who are registered for fewer than 12 credit hours are regarded as part-time students.
Eighteen (18) credit hours is considered a heavy load. Twenty (20) credit hours is the maximum load for all students without special permission.
Academic Standards Of Progress Policy
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.
1. Mid-Semester Warning
A mid-semester warning notice may be issued to a student who is not making satisfactory progress toward graduation.
2. Progress Alert Status
The progress alert status affects the following two classifications of students:
a. A student who has earned 15 or more credit hours and has less than a 1.5 cumulative grade point average, and
b. A student who has earned 30 or more credit hours and has less than a 2.0 (C) cumulative grade point average.
3. Scholastic Probation
After have been placed on a progress alert" status, and no evident change in the grade point average has been indicated, a student is automatically placed on scholastic probation until he/she has accumulated an additional 15 credit hours.
a. Continuation of Probation
A student may be continued on probation if, during the probation period, and after consultation with the division director, it is determined that he/she has maintained a 2.0 (C) or better grade point average since being placed on probation but has not been able to achieve a 2.0 (C) cumulative grade point average.
b. Removal from Probation
A student who earns at least 2.0 (C) cumulative grade point average during the period of probation and who has removed previous grade point deficiencies may be removed from probation.
4. Administrative Suspension
Administrative suspension is appropriate if:
a. A student has been on scholastic probation for two consecutive semesters, or
b. A student has failed to obtain a cumulative grade point average of 2.0 (C) for two consecutive semesters, or
c. A student has received all failing grades, or I" (incomplete) grades, or
d. In the opinion of the division director and instructors concerned, the student shows poor scholarship and is no longer profiting from the educational program, or
e. In the interest of the student or CCD, the administration deems it advisable.
* For the purposes of this policy, an I" grade is awarded zero (0) grade points in computing the cumulative grade point average.
During this period of suspension all non-instructional laboratories and support services, i.e., Counseling, Career Planning, Academic Advising, Learning Development Center, etc., will be available for students to utilize to correct deficiencies in their academic progress. Students are encouraged to take advantage of these college resources.
A student can be reinstated to enrollment in a course(s) or to enrollment in the college when:
a. Non-enrollment has taken place for one semester; or
b. the administrative suspension decision is over-ruled by appropriate college officials, based either on informal administrative appeal or established formal grievance policies and procedures. However, prior to re-enrolling, students must contact an academic advisor, if they are to be allowed to register for additional courses at CCD.
5. Appeal Procedure
Information concerning the procedure to appeal any of the types of academic censure is available from the offices of the deans of instruction and/or the deans of student services. A complete copy of the Academic Standards of Progress Policy is available from the offices of the deans of instruction and/or the deans of student services.
Evaluation and Grading
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.
D 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.
F The student has not demonstrated satis- 0
factory mastery or achievement of course objectives.
CR Credit. The student has demonstrated at Not
least acceptable completion of the course computed objectives. Limited to certain specified in GPA courses in which student achievement is evaluated on a credit-no-credit basis, rather than by a letter grade.


jmmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
21
Grade Quality of Work Grade
Symbol Indicated by Symbol Points
SP Satisfactory Progress. For designated Not
courses listed as open-entry/open-exit, computed denoting that the class may extend inGPA 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.
Incomplete. Due to extenuating circum- Not stances, the student has not been able to computed complete the course requirements. Two- inGPA 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.
w The student has officially withdrawn from Not
the course. computed inGPA
AU The student has audited the course. Not computed inGPA
Grades are issued at the end of each semester for all students,
nd grade slips will be mailed approximately one week after the last
auidelines For Grade Symbols
The guidelines listed below are used by faculty, subject to the
eeds of the program or course, to establish their grading criteria.
iRADE AA 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.
iRADE BA 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 CAn 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.
GRADE DA Less-than-Acceptable, Passing Grade
1. The student falls below the average in examinations, projects, reports, class participation and laboratory or training situations, but shows some competence in the assigned subject matter of the course.
2. The competence demonstrated is insufficient to indicate success in the next courses in the subject field.
3. Assignments are completed in imperfect form, sometimes late, or of inconsistent quality.
4. Where achievement in the course involves development of hand or body skills, the student consistently demonstrates usable but below-average skills, ability and performance.
5. The student complies with the instructors attendance requirements.
GRADE FA Failing Grade
1. With respect to examinations, projects, reports, class participation and laboratory or training situations, the student fails to perform at the D or above level.
2. The student shows little or no competence in the assigned subject matter of the course.
3. Where achievement in the course involves development of hand or body skills, the student fails to perform at the "D or above level.
4. The student fails to comply with attendance regulations.
SPSatisfactory Progress
Some courses, designated as open-entry/open-exit, may extend beyond the normal end of a semester since they are designed on a mastery-learning basis.
Upon successful completion of such a course, unit credit and a grade will be awarded. Regulations for such courses are these:
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 grade if the course work is not completed by the end of the next consecutive fall or spring semester. When the remaining time needed for completion is short, however, or when other extenuating circumstances occur, the Dean may waive the requirement for re-enrollment.






22
CreditNo Credit
Some courses are offered on a credit-no credit basis. Upon successful completion of such a course, unit credit will be awarded. However, courses taken on a credit-no credit basis are not used in the computation of a student's grade-point average. Regulations for such courses 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 department's major subjects.
Credit Hours
Generally, one credit hour is earned by attending a lecture 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.
Grade Point Average Calculation
Under this system, grade points measure the achievement of the student for the number of credits completed. To calculate the grade point average, multiply the number of grade points per credit by the number of credits for each course. Total the credits and points and divide the grade points by the credits.
A equals 4 grade points B equals 3 grade points C equals 2 grade points D equals 1 grade point F equals 0 grade point
The following example will enable the student to calculate a grade point average:
Course Course Title Credits Grade Points
ELT 100 DC Fundamentals 3 A (3X4) 12
ELT 105 DC Circuits and Magnetism 3 A (3X4) 12
ELT 106 AC Fundamentals 3 B (3X3) 9
ENG 111 English Composition 3 C (3X2) 6
MAT 111 Introductory Algebra 3 F (3X0) 0
Totals: 15 39
Total grade points divided by total credits equals the cumulative grade point average. Therefore, the grade point average for the above example would be: 39 divided by 15 equals 2.60.
Cooperative Education Program
The Cooperative Education Program provides opportunities to supplement course work with practical work experiences related to the students educational program and occupational objective. The Cooperative Education Program is an extension to and application of classroom instruction through work experience under the immediate supervision of experienced personnel at the business or industry involved. However, the College has complete control of the Cooperative Education Program. A qualified College instructor and/or coordinator coordinates and directly supervised the total work experience program by working closely with the student and the employer through telephone contacts, site visitations, student reports and reports from the students supervisor.
A required Training Agreement defining responsibilities of all parties involved is signed by the student, the College, and the employer. In addition to the signing of the Training Agreement, all students are required to identify job-oriented learning objectives which must be approved by the work supervisor and the College faculty coordinator, and to submit weekly time sheets. In addition, appropriate individual assignments and a final report must be submitted according to specific program requirements.
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
A required on-campus seminar is scheduled each week durii the semester for the student to meet with a faculty advisor or coc dinator on theory application related to the students field of stuc This seminar has a COE prefix and is numbered 296 at the Fro Range Community College.
Evaluation of the work experience is similar to that used in oth courses, with additional emphasis on the employers rating whi< becomes a part of the final evaluation process.
Cooperative Education courses earn one hour of college credit f three hours of work experience. In some programs, Cooperative E ucation is a part of the instructional program and is required f graduation. The catalog states the total number of credit hours student may apply to a degree in a specific instructional prograr For programs in which Cooperative Education is not a requiremer Co-op is considered an approved substitute, or an elective upc permission of the faculty advisor.
All Cooperative Education courses carry a course/program pref and are numbered 297. The following description applies to all G operative Education courses:
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor and Training Coordinator c submission of approved Training Agreement.
This course provides the student with the opportunity to suppli ment course work with practical work experience related to th students educational program and occupational objective. / Cooperative Education courses are to comply with all policy an procedure requirements as outlined in the publication Coopen tive Education: Student Handbook, Community College of Der ver, 8/82.
Credit hours: variable Contact hour^: variable
Independent Study
The College recognizes a commitment to provide for individui needs, and independent study is seen as one means of meeting th commitment. All Independent Study courses carry a course/prc gram prefix and are generally numbered 299. The following cours description applies to all Independent Study courses:
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor and Division Director o submission of approved proposal.
This program provides the opportunity for the student to engag in intensive study and/or research on a specific topic under the d rection of a qualified faculty member. The number of semeste hours of credit will be determined by the instructor and the Divisio Director. No more than six (6) semester hours of Independent Stud course work may be applied to any Associate Degree program.
Special Topics Courses
The College utilizes Special Topics courses for specific stud topics for a class size situation. All Special Topics courses carry course/program prefix and are numbered 290. The followin' course description applies to all Special Topics courses: Prerequisite: Permission of instructor and Division Director o submission of approved proposal.
The course focuses on selected topics within the program c academic area. The number of semester hours of credit will be de termined by the instructor and Division Director. No more than si (6) semester hours of Special Topics courses may be applied to an Associate Degree program.
Credit hours: 1-6 Contact hours: 15-90
Credit for Prior Learning
Students are allowed to earn credit for college equivalent educa tion which has been acquired through earlier schooling, work, c other life experiences. Such prior learning must be comparable ti CCD courses or curricula and must relate to the students educa tional objectives; however, appropriate elective credit may be ac cepted.
Students may document prior learning through successful com pletion of any of the following:


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
23
1. Military courses
2. selected CLEP and ACT examinations
3. CCD challenge examinations
4. portfolio of learning outcomes
For more details than are presented here, contact the Office for Prior Learning on any campus.
Military Courses
Students desiring credit for courses completed through the U.S. Armed Forces Institute may petition the College for credit by developing a portfolio that describes and documents pertinent learning comparable to CCD courses. A faculty committee in the appropriate program area will evaluate the portfolio and award credit commensurate with the learning.
National Examinations
College Level Examination Program.
The College recognizes the College Level Examination Program (CLEP) examination as well as selected subject examinations. Up to 26 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.
ACT Advanced PlacementNursing.
Corpsmen, Licensed Practical Nurses, and transfer students from hospital nursing programs entering the Nursing Program at North Campus are eligible for credit award by examination for advanced placement in this program.
Challenge Examinations
Most CCD courses may be challenged by currently enrolled students. No more than one challenge of a particular course will be arranged during any one semester.
Portfolio of Learning Outcomes
Currently enrolled students may petition the College for credit by developing a portfolio that describes and documents pertinent learning comparable to CCD courses. A faculty committee in the appropriate program area will evaluate the portfolio and award credit commensurate with the learning.
No more than one portfolio evaluation for a particular evaluation or a particular course will be arranged during any one semester.


24
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cataloi
Student Services
Financial Aid
General Information
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 regulations and guidelines.
Full-time (12 credit hours or more) financial aid recipients are expected to complete a minimum of 12 credit hours per semester with a 2.0 grade point average.
Part-time (1-11 credit hours) financial aid recipients are expected to complete all credit hours attempted with a 2.0 grade average.
For more detailed information refer to the Financial Aid Information Booklet which is available in the Office of Financial Aid.
Application Procedures
All students must apply and be accepted for admission to the College before disbursement of any financial aid can be made.
Applications for financial aid are required to be completed 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 PELL Grant and other types of financial aid.
2. Institutional application.
Additional supporting documents may be requested by the Office of Financial Aid, such as Federal Income Tax Forms 1040A, & 1040, Affidavit of Non-support, statements of Welfare, Social Security, Vocational Rehabilitation benefits, employment, etc.
Applications are available in the Office of Financial Aid.
Priority in awarding financial aid will be given to students with completed applications on file by the following dates:
Summer 1983April 1, 1983
Academic Year 1983-84June 1, 1983
Spring 1984December 1, 1983
Summer 1984April 1, 1984
Students are encouraged to submit applications early. Applications received after the above priority dates will be given consideration based on the availability of funds.
Students cannot expect to receive a financial aid award at the time classes begin unless the application is complete.
Students whose files are not complete at the time of registration will be responsible for paying their own tuition and fees. Upon completion of the application process, if eligible, a financial aid award will be determined.
Eligibility
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.
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.
Satisfactory and Measurable Progress
Students receiving financial aid must maintain satisfactory an< measurable progress each semester. Full-time aid recipients mus complete at least 12 credit hours per semester with a 2.0 gradi point average to remain in good standing.
In general, financial aid recipients may receive up to five semes ters of financial assistance. For more detailed information contac the Office of Financial Aid or refer to the Financial Aid Informatior Booklet.
Repayment Policy
A student who withdraws during the semester must repay a por tion of financial aid received. If the students tuition and fees wen paid by financial aid and the student is eligible to receive a tuitior refund, the refund will be returned to the financial aid account.
Types of Financial Aid
1. Pell Grants
The Pell Grant program provides federal grants to assist with edu cational expenses. Award amounts range from $200 to $180C depending upon the cost of education. Approximately six weeks after the student applies, he/she will receive a Student Aid Repor (SAR). All copies of the SAR must be brought or mailed to the Office of Financial Aid even if the student is ineligible to receive a Pel 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 al federal minimum wage.
c. Nursing Loans
Loans are available to students enrolled in a course of study leading to the associate degree in nursing. Repayment begins ten months after the borrower graduates or terminates his student status. Interest accrues at the rate of six percent per annum.
3. Grants
a. Colorado Student Grant (CSG)
Grants are available to Colorado residents based on financial need. Awards range up to $1,000 per academic year.
b. Colorado Student Incentive Grant (CSIG)
Grants are available on a need basis. The maximum award is $2,000 per year.
c. Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (SEOG)
Grants range from $200 to $2,000 depending on financial need.
4. Scholarships
Colorado Scholars Program
Scholarships are available to Colorado residents who have completed a minimum of 12 credit hours at CCD with at least a 3.0 grade point average in all courses attempted. Applications are available in the Office of Financial Aid. Scholarships are dependent upon the availability of funds.


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
. Guaranteed Student Loan (GSL)
a. Loans to Students
The GSL program provides loans to students at 9 percent interest rates per annum. Undergraduate students may borrow up to $2,500 per year, not to exceed an aggregate amount of $12,500 for their undergraduate studies. Loans have a six-month grace period.
b. Loans to Parents
The maximum amount a parent of a dependent undergraduate student may borrow for any one student in any academic year is $3,000. The aggregate loan limit is $15,000. The interest rate is 12 percent per annum and the parent has up to ten years to repay the loan.
/eterans Affairs Office
This program, funded through the Veterans Cost of Instruction ayments Program (U.S. Office of Education) provides com-rehensive services to veteran students as well as (through commu-ity outreach efforts) veterans in the community.
The program, available on all three college campuses, was estab-shed to enable Vietnam era veterans to use their VA and other ideral, state and community benefits, and to aid the educational istitution in meeting the Vietnam era veterans special needs. Services available include:
Information about veterans benefits federal, state and com-tunity
Assistance with VA inquiries
Referral for emergency food, clothing, housing, legal aid and mployment.
Veterans Academic Standards of 5rogress
The following policy applies to all student veterans and other eligible persons receiving VA benefits:
. Evaluation and Grading
Please refer to pages 20-22 of this catalog for a description of the ollege grading system.
. Grade Point Average
Under this system, grade points measure the achievement of the udent for the number of credits completed. To calculate the grade oint average, multiply the number of grade points per credit by the jmber of credits for each course. Total the credits and points and ivide the grade points by the credits.
A equals 4 grade points D equals 1 grade point
B equals 3 grade points F equals 0 grade points
C equals 2 grade points
The following example will enable the student to calculate a grade oint average:
ourse Course Title Credits Grade Points
LT 100 DC Fundamentals 3 A (3X4) 12
LT 105 DC Circuits and
Magnetism 3 A (3X4) 12
LT 106 AC Fundamentals 3 B (3X3) 9
NG 111 English Composition 3 C (3X2) 6
IAT 111 Introductory Algebra 3 F (3X0) 0
Totals: 15 39
Total grade points divided by total credits equals the cumulative ade point average. Therefore, the grade point average for the Dove example would be: 39 divided by 15 equals 2.60.
Veteran students are required to maintain a cumulative GPA of .0 for all course work attempted. Any veteran whose cumulative PA is below 2.0 will be placed upon academic probation for the illowing term. Should the veteran fail to raise his GPA to the re-
quired 2.0 cumulative GPA during the probation term, the veteran will be suspended for one academic term. Reinstatement will only occur after approved counseling.
Suspension of the veteran student under the Veterans Academic Standards of Progress Policy will result in the College not certifying enrollment to the Veterans Administration. Veterans in such status may still attend the College, however, they will be subject to the provisions of the Colleges Academic Standards of Progress Policy requirements for continuation of enrollment in the College.
3. Other Special Grades
A. AU Grade (Indicates that the student audited the course) No credit is allowed for audited courses.
B. I Grade (incomplete) Please refer to page 21 in this catalog for a description of this grade symbol. An Incomplete or I grade must be made up before the end of the following term (fall or spring). If an I grade is not completed in this required period, the I" will remain on the transcript, but will be treated as a failing grade and calculated as an F" under Veterans Academic Standards of Progress Policy. The veterans certification will be adjusted back to the beginning date of the term in which the I grade was received.
C. 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 and may be dropped administratively and his VA certification adjusted accordingly. Such an administrative drop will be initiated by the instructor.
4. Attendance
Veterans attendance records showing each absence from regularly scheduled classes are required, and the College is required to document such attendance records.
5. 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-inclusive):
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.
D. Discontinuance of a course by a school.
E. Active military duty, including active duty for training.
F. Withdrawal from a course or receipt of a nonpunitive grade upon completion of a course due to unsatisfactory work may be considered to be under mitigating circumstances if the student can demonstrate good faith pursuit of the course up to the point of withdrawal or completion and the student submits evidence that he or she applied for tutorial aid, consulted a Veterans Administration counselor, or consulted a school academic counselor or advisor regarding an attempt to remedy the unsatisfactory work before withdrawal or completion.
When mitigating circumstances prevail, the College will attempt to intervene on behalf of the veteran with the Veterans Administration.
Career Planning and Advising Center
The Career Planning and Advising Center provides services to assist students and community members to explore career options, make educational and career decisions and develop plans to act on the decisions made. Career Development Specialists conduct


26
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cat
career development seminars on a credit or non-credit basis and are available to class members for individual career counseling as a follow-up to the seminar. Career Development Specialists are also available for individual appointments to discuss educational and/or career decisions.
Reference materials are available for obtaining information about various educational and career opportunities.
The Colorado Career Information System (COCIS) is available to provide information about job duties, skills, licensing, preparation, salary and predictions about the extent of the current and projected demand in Colorado for various careers. Interest tests or inventories are also used by Career Development Specialists to help individuals in the process of exploring and planning a career. A minimal fee may be charged for classes and some of the testing.
The Career Development Program is a project in which members of the Career Planning and Advising Center Staff offer several Career Development Seminars each semester. The purpose of the seminars is to help students discover and narrow their career interest and develop a career plan. They also provide an opportunity to examine options for considering a change in careers. These seminars meet for two and one-half hours a week for five weeks and are offered days and evenings.
The first part of a Career Exploration Seminar is devoted to self-discovery. Career interest tests and specially designed exercises enable each person to decide which occupational areas are most suited to his/her career goal. During the latter part, it is possible to further clarify career areas by gathering information through reading and use of a computerized data bank.
Following the five-week module, persons desiring further career search activities are encouraged to sign up for individual career counseling appointments.
Advising is a joint endeavor, conducted by members of the Career Planning and Advising Center staff and members of the instructional divisions. Faculty advisors provide specific information to students about the educational programs in which they teach. Information about the locations of faculty advisors and their office hours are available in the Center.
It is the responsibility of students to:
1. Meet with members of the Center staff and/or faculty advisors to discuss the most appropriate classes for their educational or career goals and to discuss their plans for enrolling in the next terms classes prior to each registration.
2. Contact their instructors or advisors when problems arise in their programs.
3. Contact their advisors or Career Development Specialists if they are thinking about a change in programs.
4. Determine that they are fulfilling their specific divisions requirements.
The Center staff is available to serve students both during the day and in the evening.
Job Development and Placement
The Job Development and Placement Office on the three college campuses and the instructional departments maintain continued contact with business and industry concerning employment opportunities and training needs. As a result of 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 and 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.
At the Denver Auraria Community College, all of the above vices are available at the Auraria Student Assistance Center.
Food Service
A cafeteria serving hot and cold selections is open during p meal hours at all campuses. Automated food service is available in designated areas throughout each college campus.
Health Services
Student Health Services are designed to foster and main proper attitudes and habits of personal and community he Various programs and activities related to current health probl are planned each semester. These programs are designed to cate students, faculty and staff regarding health problems and means of preventing them, which includes a wellness program.
Since the College carries no accident insurance for students, penses resulting from instructional and/or recreational injuries the sole responsibility of the student and his insurance company
An accident and sickness insurance plan is available to stude at reasonable cost. Applications for such insurance for stude and their dependents are provided at the time of registration. Th who enroll after the regular registration periods may request an plication form from the Health Center on the campus.
Housing
Students who attend the Community College of Denver comm The College does not operate a residence hall program and dents are expected to arrange their own housing. Those desi assistance in locating housing may contact the Office of Stud Activities.
Student Activities
The College cooperates in the development of those stude initiated activities which supplement the more formal instructic program. Such activities are expected to provide constructive ex riences which will stimulate personal growth and social devel ment and add to the students enjoyment of life. Opportunities the development of leadership, cooperative planning and specia terests are fostered through participation in these activities, student activities are coordinated through the Office of Student tivities.
Offices, club rooms, lounges, activity areas and student gove ment rooms are located in special areas on each college campus
Student Government Association
The purpose of the Student Government is to represent the dent body through effective communication with all members of college community. It encourages the development of campus ganizations and activities which meet the needs and interests of' students. The Student Government also attempts to represent a interpret student opinion in the formation of campus policy. Studi Activities funds are used to provide a variety of extra-curricular a co-curricular educational and social opportunities for students, a to promote unity and fellowship among students of the camp community.
Student Publications
A school newspaper and other publications are produced unc the sponsorship of the Board of Publications, with the cooperat
of the Student Activities Office.


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
27
Educational Opportunity Center
The Educational Opportunity Center provides counseling ser-ices, and is a clearinghouse of information on post-secondary ducation. These services are offered to provide information on as-lects of educational admissions, career planning and financial aid iptions.
This service is free, and is located at 938 Bannock Street, Suite .30. Please call for an appointment at 866-2101.



Other Support Services
Center for the Physically Disadvantaged
It is the policy of the Community College of Denver (CCD) to provide equitable opportunities for disabled students to pursue education in regular classes without discrimination. In order to accommodate this component of the student body, the college has established the Center for the Physically Disadvantaged (CPD) through which approximately 30 professional personnel offer numerous support services on all four locations of the college. Examples include such services as:
academic advising
accessible parking
adapted scheduling
curriculum adaptation
health education and advising
interpreting for hearing impaired students
job placement
liaison with community resources
modification of classroom setting
notetaking
reading and Braille transcribing
registration assistance
specialized career planning
temporary wheelchair loan
textbook recording
tutorial assistance
vocational assessment
Services are provided without additional cost for any handicapped student attending the college, including those with temporary disabilities. A brochure describing CPD is available at any location of CCD.
Mainstreaming of disabled students into regular college classes has been an integral part of CCDs philosophy since its inception in 1968. All facilities of the college are of recent construction, with barrier-free design being a prime factor in planning.
This combination of accessible facilities, faculty orientation to mainstreaming, and the availability of one of the most comprehensive support systems of any post-secondary institution in the nation has attracted large numbers of handicapped persons to the Community College of Denver.
It is recognized that some disabled candidates seeking admission to or presently pursuing studies at the college may not be able to succeed in this type of educational environment despite the accessible programs and facilities, the broad choice of career options, and the full range of support services. Because mainstreaming is an integral portion of the college philosophy, retention of the student is based upon the capability of succeeding in classes.
Learning Development Centers
The Learning Development Centers (LDC) on all three campuses provide free learning assistance to all Community College of Denver students. The Centers are set up to help the student enter and complete the educational program of his/her choice.
There is no established timetable for completion of individual programs in the LDC; students are permitted to use the LDC for as long as they wish.
Testing and tutoring are available on a one-to-one basis and in small groups. The purpose of testing is to diagnose skill and/or achievement levels, and to assess learning 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 Incomplete grade.
Free assistance in the following areas:
Reading-English (D,F,R)
Reading Comprehension
Writing
Listening
Spelling and Word Study Speed Reading
English as a Second Language Grammar and Usage Reading Skills for Any Course
Language (D,F,R)
French, German, Spanish Vocabulary Building Grammar Conversation Individual Tutoring
French, German, Spanish Tapes (D,F,R)
ESL Tutoring and Tapes (D,F,R)
Additional Taped Instruction (F)
Tapes in Hebrew, Greek, Russian, Japanese, Arabic, Swedish, Pi tuguese, Italian.
Tapes in English for Arabic speakers.
Tapes in Spanish for Medical Professions.
Health Occupations (D)
Basic Skills in Nursing Fundamentals
Math (D,F,R)
Math Anxiety Reduction
Basic Math
Algebra
Geometry
Trigonometry
Calculus
Statistics
Applied Math
Metrics
Computer Math Math Skills (D,F,R)
Nursing
Drafting
Automotive
Welding
Graphics
Hydraulics
Electronics
Food Service
Physics
Chemistry
Plumbing (R)
Water Waste-Water (R)
Testing (D,F,R)
Entry-Level Assessment
Basic Skills Diagnosis (Reading, Math, English)
G.E.D. pre-test
Make-up exams
Vocational Interest Exams (D)
Achievement Testing (D)
Learning Potential Battery (D)


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
29
.E.D. Preparation (D,F,R)
Social Studies Science Mathematics Reading Skills Writing Skills
tudy Skills (D,F,R)
Test Taking Note Taking Time Management Textbook Reading Memory Techniques Research Techniques
earning Disabilities (D)
Diagnostic Evaluation Prescriptive Tutoring
earning Development Center Offerings
In addition to free LDC services, students may register for non-redit learning (Front Range and Red Rocks only). Tuition and fees 'ill be assessed after initial testing to determine skill deficiencies.
DC 071 Basic Skills in Reading (F,R)
I-3 tuition hours) Personalized learning programs designed to im-rove ability in reading speed, comprehension, vocabulary, and tudy skills. (2-6 contact hours per week.)
DC 073 Basic Skills in Writing (F,R)
1-3 tuition hours) Individual programs directed to meet student rriting needs in the academic or vocational worlds. (2-6 contact ours per week.)
DC 081 Basic Skills in Math (F,R)
1-3 tuition hours) Individualized assistance planned to improve kills in arithmetic, algebra. (2-6 contact hours per week.)
DC 090 General Skills (F,R)
) tuition hours) Individualized assistance in any of the skills areas Dr no tuition charge.
lote: At Denver Auraria Community College, these courses are of-Dred for credit through Developmental Studies. See page 32. Individual instruction and sample testing are combined to help tudents achieve their GED Certificate. Students prepare for the JED test by registering for a maximum of three of the following ourses in any one semester. (At Auraria, equivalent GED courses re offered through Developmental Studies.) See page 36.
.DC 091 GED Preparation in Social Studies (F,R)
1-5 tuition hours) Covers knowledge and reading comprehension of listory, economics, geography, political science, and behavioral cience. (2-9 contact hours per week.)
.DC 092 GED Preparation in Reading Skills (F,R)
1-5 tuition hours) Covers reading comprehension and interpreta-ion of practical, general, and literary selections. (2-9 contact hours >er week.)
.DC 093 GED Preparation in Science (F,R)
1-5 tuition hours) Covers knowledge and reading comprehension in )iology and physical sciences. (2-9 contact hours per week.)
.DC 094 GED Preparation in Writing Skills (F,R)
1-5 tuition hours) Covers spelling, capitalization, punctuation, jrammatical usage, diction and style, sentence structure, logic and >rganization. (2-9 contact hours per week.)
.DC 095 GED Preparation in Mathematics (F,R)
1-5 tuition hours) Covers arithmetic, algebra, and geometry. (2-9 ;ontact hours per week.)
Testing (D,F,R)
The College provides a voluntary testing program to assist students in clarifying interests and assessing general aptitudes. With his information, counselors are better able to assist individual stu-jents in making their educational and career choices and making Dptimum use of the resources available. Services include:
Diagnostic Testing for classes or individual instruction.
Cognitive Mapping Inventory describing how a student learns best.
Make-up Tests for classes.
Test Center (Denver Auraria)
The test center, located in S0141A, is open half days and two evenings a week. Students should check the schedule posted in the Learning Development Center (S0141) at the beginning of each semester for test center hours. The test center provides achievement, aptitude, and vocational interest testing in addition to the College assessment program.
Writing Center (Denver Auraria only)
The Writing Center (S0141E) provides direct support for students enrolled in various English classes and assists students with writing projects from any course offered at the College. Through individual instruction and using a variety of materials the Center helps students develop writing skills in the following areas:
Planning
choosing and narrowing a topic
determining the aspects of the topic to be developed
developing concrete/specific details
organizing details Writing
writing a topic sentence
writing a thesis statement
writing a paragraph
writing an essay
writing a research paper or report
using transitions Revising
subject focus
sentence structure Editing
grammar and usage
punctuation
spelling Research
using library sources
taking notes
referencing secondary sources
The Writing Center is staffed with highly qualified, professional faculty who have successfully trained students to be competent, self-reliant writers across a variety of fields.
Learning Materials Centers
(Front Range and Red Rocks Campuses)
The Learning Materials Centers (LMC), which are located on Front Range and Red Rocks Campuses, are a combination of library, audio-visual department and independent learning center. They provide learning materials, audio-visual equipment, study and program production facilities and staff services to supplement and support the curriculum of the College. The LMCs also provide resources of a cultural and recreational nature, not necessarily stemming from the curriculum, and cooperate with other .libraries in borrowing and lending books and other information resources.
To meet the needs of a diverse student population, the LMCs provide a variety of educational materials consisting of: books, periodicals, newspapers, microforms, audio and videotapes, films, filmstrips, slides, transparencies, recordings, and multi-media kits. The LMCs also instruct students in exploring and using these varied resources and increasing their skills in finding answers to many questions related to their studies.
In addition to providing information, educational material and a capable staff to serve the total student body, the LMCs also make similar services available to the general public.


30 Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
Auraria Library
Denver Auraria Community College
The Auraria Library provides a wide variety of learning resources for the students and faculty of Community College of Den-ver/Auraria and the other Auraria institutions. The library has almost 700,000 volumes of books, microforms, and bound periodicals, in addition to over 1,700 current periodical and newspaper subscriptions. The main collection is supplemented by a Design and Planning Resource Center which is located in Bromley Building, Suite 200. In addition, as a member of the Colorado Alliance of Research Libraries, the Auraria Library has access to an additional six million volumes through interlibrary loan as well as being able to access materials across the country.
All students are encouraged to take a 50 minute self-guided audiotape tour of the library to familiarize themselves with the services and resources available to support their academic pursuits. Special services offered by the library include computerized bibliographic searches, library orientation and instruction for groups and individuals, a depository of U.S. and Colorado government publications, and media listening and viewing facilities. Library rooms are also available for individual study, group conferences and typing. A new resource center for disabled students has also been established within the library.
The Media and Telecommunications Division of the library also has an internship program and a self-service graphics lab which might be of particular interest to students.
Bookstores
Auraria Book Center
Serving the Denver Auraria Community College Telephone: 629-3230
Location: Lawrence at 10th St. in the Student Center Hours: Please call for information.
Front Range Community College Bookstore
Serving the Front Range Community College Telephone: 466-8811
Location: 3645 West 112th Ave. in the Student Center Hours (during class sessions): 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Mon.-Thur.; 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Fri.
Red Rocks Community College Bookstore
Serving the Red Rocks Community College Telephone: 988-6160
Location: 12600 West Sixth Ave. on the Bridge Hours (during class sessions): 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m.
Mon.-Thur.; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Fri.
The Bookstores are the student source for all required and non-required educational materialsused 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, 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.
Disadvantaged Supplemental Services
Services and instruction are provided to disadvantaged occupational students including guidance, tutoring, testing and cooperative education.
* V


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
31
Consortium of Ethnic Studies
The College offers the Associate of Arts Degree with an emphasis 1 Black Studies or Chicano Studies at the Denver Auraria Community College.
The following ethnic studies courses are offered and course de-criptions may be found under the departmental listings in the )ourse Descriptions section:
Note: All of the courses are 3 credit hours.
kRT 195 The Art of Africa and Black Americans
:co 265 Black Economic Development
IIS 116 The Native American Experience and Indian History
IIS 130 The Southwest United States
IIS 135 Introduction to Latin American History
IIS 241 Black Civilization Africa
IIS 242 Black Civilization America
IIS 243 Land Grants and Their Relationship To The Contemporary Chicano
IIS 246 Mexico: Colonial Period Present
IIS 271 Meso America: Middle America
IUM 115 Introduction to Chicano Studies
IUM 126 Folklore of Mexico and the Southwest
HUM 127 HUM 225 HUM 251 LIT 125 LIT 229 POS 206 POS 251 POS 253 POS 265 PSY 255
PSY 260 SOC 210 SOC 230 SOC 236 SOC 238 SOC 241 SOC 242 SOC 266 SOC 267
Indigenismo and The Chicano Contemporary Chicano Curanderismo
Introduction to Chicano Literature Contemporary Black Literature Federal Indian Policies Chicano Political Experience Third World Politics and The Chicanos Black Political Thought and Experience Psychological Development of The Black Personality
Psychology of The Chicano La Familia Chicana Sociology of the Chicano Community The Chicano and The Schools Field Work in Barrio Studies Sociology of the Black Community I Sociology of the Black Community II The Contemporary Native American The Native American in Urban America


32
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
Developmental Studies Program


The Developmental Studies Program (at Denver Auraria Community College only) is designed for students who desire to strengthen their learning skills. Students will find courses which assist them in successfully reaching both vocational and educational goals. Students may take Developmental Studies courses which focus on basic skills, and refresher courses which provide coping skills or which students take for personal satisfaction. Students may enter this program at various levels based on assessment recommendations or through personal choice. In addition, they may take courses concurrently with courses in their major program areas. Students will find a variety of instructional methods. These methods may include small classes allowing for individual attention, open entry/open exit, tutorial assistance, self-paced lab study, variable credit offerings, and techniques for reducing anxiety and increasing success. Since all Developmental Studies courses are based on a mastery learning system, students will work at their own pace until they achieve the course objectives.
The following developmental studies courses are offered and course descriptions may be found under the departmental listings in the Course Descriptions section:
ENG 099 1-3 Credit Hours......Sound and Spelling
ENG 103 1-3 Credit Hours......Workshop to Reading,
Writing and Speaking
ENG 105 1-3 Credit Hours......Study Skills
ENG 107 3 Credit Hours........Language Fundamentals I
ENG 108 3 Credit Hours........Language Fundamentals II
ESL 100 1-3 Credit Hours......Basic ESL
ESL 101 1-3 Credit Hours......Low Intermediate ESL
ESL 102 1-3 Credit Hours......High Intermediate ESL
ESL 103 1-3 Credit Hours......Advanced ESL
GED 010 1-5 Credit Hours......GED Preparation: Reading
and Writing
GED 011 1-5 Credit Hours......GED Preparation:
Mathematics
MAT 090 3 Credit Hours Basic Operations on Wh Numbers
MAT 095 3 Credit Hours Process and Procedures Mathematics I
MAT 096 1-3 Credit Hours Process and Procedures Mathematics II
MAT 101 1-3 Credit Hours Applied Mathematics I
MAT 102 1-3 Credit Hours Applied Mathematics II
MAT 103 1-3 Credit Hours Math Anxiety
MAT 105 1-2 Credit Hours Mathematics for the Physical Sciences
MAT 106 3 Credit Hours Introduction to Mathematics
MAT 107 5 Credit Hours Mathematics for Electronics
PSY 099 3 Credit Hours Job Search Technique Workshop
PSY 108 3 Credit Hours Vocational Exploration
REA 090 1-3 Credit Hours Introduction to Basic Reading Skills
REA 091 1-3 Credit Hours Introduction to Reading and Study Skills
REA 100 1-3 Credit Hours Building Everyday Readi Skills
REA 101 3 Credit Hours Skills for College Readin
REA 102 1-3 Credit Hours Skills for College Readin
REA 103 1-3 Credit Hours Workshop in Reading, Writing and Speaking
REA 104 1-3 Credit Hours Skill in Test-Taking
REA 105 1-5 Credit Hours Study Skills
REA 106 1-3 Credit Hours Vocabulary Developmen
REA 109 1-3 Credit Hours Reading Efficiency
REA 110 1-3 Credit Hours Speed Reading
REA 299 1-3 Credit Hours Independent Study


33
nmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
ted Rocks Community College Coordinated Programs irith Warren Occupational 'echnical Center
here is an increased number of educational programs available students as a result of a cooperative agreement between Red ;ks Community College and the Warren Occupational Technical iter. The Warren Center is a Jefferson County technical center high school students. Through the cooperative agreement, Jits may enroll in the following vocational-technical programs of-sd at the Warren Center:
Auto Body Trades Computer Operator Copy Preparation Cosmetology Data Entry Health Occupations Industrial Machine Maintenance and Repair Litho Preparation
Machine Tool Technology Refrigeration Repair Offset Printing Radio and TV Technology Restaurant Arts Sheet Metal
Small Engine Mechanics
Upholstery
Urban Horticulture
The cooperative agreement also allows high school students to enroll in selected vocational programs at Red Rocks Community College. The selected programs are listed in the Warren Center Information Bulletin.
High School Students Wanting to Take Classes at Red Rocks Community College
High school students interested in taking an occupational program at Red Rocks Community College should contact their high school counselor.
Adult Students Wanting to Take Courses at the Warren Technical Center
Adults interested in taking a daytime occupational program at the Warren Center should call the Advising Center at Red Rocks Community College. The telephone number is 988-6160, Ext. 288.


34
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
Rocky Mountain Energy and Environmental Technology Center
This section lists selected occupational programs which are available through the Rocky Mountain Energy and Environmental Technology Center for students who are interested in short-term, concentrated training.
A cooperative effort between Red Rocks Community College and RME& ETC permits students to complete a certificate program in six months or less. College credit is granted by Red Rocks Community College for all courses successfully completed; these credits can be applied toward the Associate Degree should the student choose to complete the necessary requirements on campus.
RME&ETC is a job training center offering industry-based training. Programs are open-entry, open-exit and individually paced, allowing a student to enter anytime and leave when he or she has completed the program. Students attend class 7 hours a day, 5 days each week, and 75% of the time entails hands-on practice with industry-size production equipment.
The center also makes available to students GED remedial and tutorial assistance, job counseling and job placement assistance.
All programs have been approved by the State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education (SBCCOE) making V.A. and other federally funded sponsored program recipients eligible. Financial aid is also available to qualified students through the Red Rocks Community College.
The Center is located at:
1001 East 62nd Avenue Denver, Colorado 80216 For more information call:
289-2243.
Chemical Operator Certificate
Students will receive instruction in the use and operation of chemical processing equipment pumps, valves, heat exchangers, filters, distillers, evaporators, flow meters, transfer lines with holding tanks, industrial safety and procedures. Trainees also receive instruction in sampling, analysis, and dissolution.
RCO 100 Vacuum System Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 45
RCO 105 Chemical Reagents & Chem Makeups 3 45
RCO 106 Balance and Weights 2 30
RCO 107 Glove Box 2 30
RCO 108 Dissolution 3 45
RCO 109 Filtration 3 45
RCO 111 Ion Exchange 3 45
RCO 115 Raschig Ring Inspection 3 45
RCO 104 Job Orientation & Advancement 15
RCO 102 Basic Physics 4 60
RCO 110 Introduction to Mathematics 3 45
RCO 103 Fundamentals of Chemistry 4 90
Total 33 540
Crane Operator Certificate
In this program the student will learn the difference between cal and hydraulic cranes, and how to operate the four basic types cranes; rough terrain, crawler, truck, and tower cranes. The stud< will also receive instruction on crane capabilities, preventive main nance, safety procedures, rigging and crane functions.
Students who complete the program should possess the ba skills necessary for job entry operating light duty cranes.
Credits Ct. i
RCR 100 introd. to Crane Oper. and Safety 2
RCR 105 Crane Terminology 2
RCR 106 PCSA Ratings 1
RCR 107 Load Charts 2
RCR 108 Job Equipment Selection 1
RCR 110 Machine Ass., Set-up, Operation 2
RCR 115 Operating Procedures and
Precautions 4
RCR 116 Hand Signals 2
RCR 117 Basic Oper. Control Arrangement 2
RCR 118 Set-up Lattice Boom Crane 1
RCR 119 Set-up of Rough Terrain Cranes 1
RCR 225 Load Handling and Rigging 2
RCR 226 Crane Service and Inspection 1
Total 23
Machine Tool Operator Certificate
Students will develop job entry skills upon completion of this pr gram, and should qualify as an operator of the following machine lathes, milling machines, boring machines, shapers, grinders, d presses, and hacksaws.
Also, the student should possess basic skills for inspector or tc room attendant. The student should possess the potential to qual for the Machinist Apprentice or Machinist Trainee Program.
Credits Ct. I-
RMT 100 Shop Safety 3 I
RMT 105 Intro, to Machine Shop 2 t
RMT 106 Metrology 2 I
RMT 107 Blueprint Reading for Mach. 2 i
RMT 109 Machinist Handtool Bench 1 i
RMT 110 Your Future as a Machinist 1 t
RMT 115 Lubrication and Maintenance 1 i i
RMT 116 Bandsaw, Hacksaw & Drilling 1 t t
RMT 117 Vertical Mill Setups & Oper. I 4 1
RMT 118 Vertical Mill Setups & Oper. II 4 1
RMT 119 Horizontal Mill Setups & Oper. 4 (
RMT 120 Machine Shop Grinding 3 (
RMT 125 Shaper Setup & Operation 1 2
RMT 126 Engine Lathe Setups & Oper. I 4 f
RMT 127 Engine Lathe Setups & Oper. II 4 f
RMT 128 Engine Lathe Setups & Oper. Ill 4 1
RMT 129 Job Shop Machining 2 i
RMT 114 RMT 104 Gen. Math for College Students Job Orien. & Adv. for Mach. 3 i


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
35
Welder/Pipefitter Certificate
This is a concentrated program in which a student can, in six -nonths or less, complete the program with job entry skills, as a Dipefitter/welder.
The student will learn to set up and use AC/DC welding machines, acetylene welding units and other related shop equipment. This course will also prepare the student for A.S.M.E. and A.W.S. Dipe testing.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
RWE 100 Oxy-Acetylene Safety 3 60
RWE 106 Brazing & Spec. Applications 3 60
RWE 107 Blueprint Reading & Est. 3 60
RWE 108 S.M.A.W. Safety, Electrode 3 60
RWE 109 S.M.A.W. Surface Padding 3 60
RWE 110 S.M.A.W. Joints in 3 Positions 3 60
RWE 115 Plate Code Testing With Back St. 3 60
RWE 116 Plate Code Testing Without Bk. St. 3 60
RWE 130 GMAW A.W.S. Pipe and Plate 3 45
RWE 201 A.S.M.E. Pipe Preparation 3 60
RWE 203 A.W.S. Pipe Testing 2G & 5G 3 60
RWE 206 A.W.S. Pipe Testing 6G 3 60
RWE 208 Welding Alloys & Join Var. Shapes 3 60
'RWE 297 Cooperative Education 1
RWE 299 Independent Study 20
RWE 111 Pipe Measuring, Threading 3 60
RWE 114 Gen. Math for College Students 3 60
RWE 104 Job Orientation and Advancement 15
46 920
Optional-must meet all requirements for Cooperative Education as >utlined in this catalog.
Word Processing Typist Certificate
This program is designed to prepare students, within a six month >eriod, for entry level positions in business, governmental agencies, ind other institutions which employ persons for individual or struc-ured word processing centers.
Students will experience practical use of a blind text editor and iRT equipment. Both types of equipment use magnetic storage nedia. Students receive training in telephone usage, office proce-lures, machine transcription, and business English.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
IWP 101B Typing Skill Development 2 30
IWP 102 Typewriting II 4 75
IWP 120 Filing and Record Control 2 30
IWP 131 Introduction to Word Processing 3 45
IWP 135 Magnetic Typewriting (Memory) 3 45
IWP 200 Office Procedures 3 45
IWP 217 CRT Typing 3 45
IWP 230 Machine Transcription 4 60
IWP 136 Business Communications Appl. 3 45
IWP 296 Office Occupations Seminar 1 15
:WP 104 Job Orientation & Advancement 15
IWP 107 Language Fundamentals I 3 45
Total 31 495
* 415
Total 31 910
Students are required to spend additional lab hours developing re-uired skills in each course.
Chemical Operator
co 100 Vacuum System Credit Hours
this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to erform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply, given a ill operating vacuum system.
5 Contact Hours

RCO 102 Basic Physics
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: MAT 101 or equivalent
This course teaches basic understanding of the laws of physics. Emphasis is on critical thinking skills which allows the student to apply the laws to a wide variety of fields. Applications are illustrated by demonstrations and simple hands-on exercises which involve careful observation, measurement, analysis, and interpretation of laws of physics. In addition, the student learns problemsolving techniques in which the basic laws are applied in various simple logical or mathematical ways. A variety of media such as strobe photography, diagrams, graphs, and films are used to reinforce understanding of the basic laws and their applications. Topics covered include force, laws of motion, energy, heat, nature of materials, waves, electricity, and magnetism.
60 Contact Hours
RCO 103 Fundamentals of Chemistry
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: MAT 106 or MAT 111 or equivalent
A first course in the fundamentals of chemistry designed for nonscience majors, students in occupational programs, or students with no high school chemistry. The student completing the sequence of CHE 101 and CHE 102 will have a general background in basic chemistry and an introduction to organic and bio-chemistry.
90 Contact Hours
RCO 104 Job Orientation & Advancement
This course will deal with the various aspects of the world of work, from finding a job, holding a job, to advancing on the job. Areas covered are job seeking skills, interviewing skills, resumes and applications, attitudes, responsibility, goal setting and continuing education.
15 Contact Hours
RCO 105 Chemical Reagents and Chemical Makeups
3 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of this course, as they apply, given chemical reagents and a complete chemical make-up unit.
45 Contact Hours
RCO 106 Balance and Weights
2 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply given a full operating set of balance and weights.
30 Contact Hours
RCO 107 Glove Box
2 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply, given a fully operating glove box.
30 Contact Hours
RCO 108 Dissolution
3 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply, given a fully operating dissolution system.
45 Contact Hours
RCO 109 Filtration
3 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply, given a fully operating filtration system.
45 Contact Hours
RCO 110 Introduction to Mathematics
3 Credit Hours
Designed for students who need a comprehensive review of arithmetic. Topics include the fundamental operations of whole numbers, fractions, decimals, and percentages, proporation, operations with signed numbers, and equations.
45 Contact Hours
RCO 111 ION Exchange
3 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply, given a fully operating ion exchange system.
45 Contact Hours


36
RC0115 Raschig Ring Inspection
3 Credit Hours
In this course, the student will demonstrate the safety procedures and learn to perform all the activities in the objectives of the course, as they apply, given a rashig ring inspection unit, changing and gamma units.
45 Contact Hours
Crane Operator
RCR 100 Introduction to Crane Operation and Safety
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover how cranes, are manufactured, why they differ in design, the cranes role in industry, the different kinds of jobs cranes are designed to perform, and safety in operation. The introduction will cover crawler type cranes, truck cranes, rough terrain cranes, and tower cranes. Both cable and hydraulic cranes will be covered.
45 Contact Hours
RCR 105 Crane Terminology
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover both the proper names for items associated with cranes and what they are commonly called in the field. It will include manufacturers names as well as industries names.
45 Contact Hours
RCR 106 PCSA Ratings
1 Credit Hour
This unit will cover the organization of the Power Crane and Shovel Association and the standards that manufacturers agreed to incorporate in all boom-type cranes.
15 Contact Hours
RCR 107 Load Charts
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover the importance of load charts, how manufacturers build them, and how cranes are rated. Students will learn to read and use load charts and to determine at what point instability and/or structural failure occurs.
30 Contact Hours
RCR 108 Job Equipment Selection
1 Credit Hour
This unit will cover the selection of the correct equipment to fit the jobs demands. Students will learn how to determine what size and type of crane will best handle a particular job.
15 Contact Hours
RCR 110 Machine Assembly/Set-Up/Operation
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover how to assemble the crane on the job site, how to set the crane in operating position, how to test the crane for proper operating conditions, and how to safely operate the crane.
45 Contact Hours
RCR 115 Operating Procedures and Precautions
4 Credit Hours
This unit will cover how to pick and handle a load safely and how to control the load in motion. Students will also learn the things an operator should avoid.
105 Contact Hours
RCR 116 Hand Signals
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover the communications between the operator and signal person and why signals are so important. The student will learn and practice all of the signals used in industry.
45 Contact Hours
RCR 117 Basic Operating Control Arrangement
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover where each control is mounted, what each controls function is and how the controls are used.
45 Contact Hours
RCR 118 Set-Up Lattice Boom Crane
1 Credit Hour
This unit will cover how to install the boom sections on a lattice boom crane, how to disassemble and remove the section, and how to accomplish both processes safely.
25 Contact Hours
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cat:
RCR 119 Set-Up of Rough Terrain Cranes
1 Credit Hour
This unit will cover how to set-up rough terrain cranes, how to select the c red spot for set-up, the things to avoid, and the procedures to avoid troubk
25 Contact Hours
RCR 225 Load Handling and Rigging
2 Credit Hours
This unit will cover load handling skills and safe operation methods. It will elude cable condition, sling angles, knots, rigging hardware, reeving, a rigging procedures and precautions.
45 Contact Hours
RCR 226 Crane Service and Inspection
1 Credit Hour
This unit will cover how to service a crane, when service should be perform: who is responsible for service, what should be inspected and when, the ri sons for inspection, the daily, weekly and monthly records which must kept, and why they must be kept.
25 Contact Hours
Machine Tool Operator
RMT 100 Shop Safety
3 Credit Hours
In this unit, instruction will cover safety policies and practices, in general, a deal specifically with the engine lathe, vertical mill, horizontal mill, drill pre shaper, pedestal grinder, surface grinder, bandsaw, power hacksaw, h< treat furnace and hand tools.
60 Contact Hours
RMT 104 Job Orientation and Advancement for Machinist
This course will deal with the various aspects of the world of work, from findi a job, holding a job, to advancing on the job. Areas covered are job seeki skills, interviewing skills, resume and applications, attitudes, responsibili goal setting and continuing education.
15 Contact Hours
RMT 105 Introduction to Machine Shop
2 Credit Hours
In this unit, information will cover the machine shop program lathe bit grindir the pedestal grinder, use of heat treating and metallurgy and layout of a wo piece. The student will use this information to make machinist tools.
40 Contact Hours
RMT 106 Metrology
2 Credit Hours
In this unit, the student will cover the use of the outside and inside micromet combination square, bend protractor, Verniew height gages, sine bar, and spection on finished parts.
40 Contact Hours
RMT 107 Blueprint Reading for Machine Shop
2 Credit Hours
In this unit, information will cover the principles of mechanical drawings a related technical information needed to make shop sketches and read indi trial drawings of machine parts and tools. The student will demonstrate his her ability to perform the task covered throughout the remainder of the cour to the instructors satisfaction. The student will be required to complete t\ blueprint books.
40 Contact Hours
RMT 109 Machinist Handtool Bench Work
1 Credit Hour
In this unit, information will cover the names of hand bench tools and th proper use. The students will then make parts using this tool group.
20 Contact Hours
RMT 110 Your Future as a Machinist
1 Credit Hour
In this unit, information will cover how to apply for a machinist job, wages ai benefits, starting in the trade, shop management and organization and wo of work and your place in it.
20 Contact Hours
RMT 114 General Math for College Student
3 Credit Hours
This course provides the student with the basics of the mathematical areas arithmetic review, calculators, measurement, algebra, geometry, and trig nometry.
45 Contact Hours


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
37
=tMT 115 Lubrication and Maintenance
1 Credit Hour
n this unit, information will cover how to lubricate and oil all the machines in he shop. This includes lathes, milling machines, drill pressers, grinders, saws, shapers and the different kinds of lubricant to use on each machine. The ;ourse will also cover how to clean and deburr the machines and minor marine repair. In addition, pump/seals/packing, bearing use and types and rig-jing/safe lifting will be taught.
>0 Contact Hours
TMT 116 Bandsaw, Hacksaw, and Drilling I Credit Hour
n this unit, the information will cover setup and operation of the bandsaw, lacksaw and drill press and the different types, the proper speeds and feeds is well as bit and blade selections. The student will demonstrate his knowl-;dge of this information by making parts using this machine group.
!0 Contact Hours
1MT 117 Vertical Mill Setups and Operation I i Credit Hours
i this unit, the student will gain skill and knowledge on the vertical mill, its iarts and functions, in how to indicate a vise, edge location, surface milling, lial adjustment, drilling and tapping, squaring of work piece, and speeds and eeds formulas.
10 Contact Hours
tMT 118 Vertical Mill Setups and Operation II Credit Hours
he student, in this unit, will sweep in the head of the vertical mill, learn in-exing, rotary table operation, figure how to coordinate locations for hole ircles, slots and cut angles.
0 Contact Hours
IMT 119 Horizontal Mill Setups and Operation Credit Hours
1 this unit, the student will be able to develop his skills and knowledge on the orizontal milling machine, parts and their functions, learn horizontal mill ac-essories, form milling, squaring of work piece, and speeds and feeds.
0 Contact Hours
MT 120 Machine Shop Grinding Credit Hours
1 this unit, the information will cover the principles of grinding wheel selection, larpening, surface grinding theory, operations and the student will apply this towledge to grinding parts made on the milling machines.
3 Contact Hours
MT 125 Shaper Setup and Operation Credit Hour
this unit, information will cover the shaper parts, functions and proper oper-ion and work holding methods not covered in the mill, and tool geometry rmmon to single plain machines. Shaper, plainers slotting and broaching achines theory and limited use in today's machine shop will complete this >urse. The student will demonstrate his knowledge of this information by aking parts using this machine group.
) Contact Hours
MT 126 Engine Lathe Setups and Operation I Credit Hours
this unit, the student will be able to find out how to use and mount the tree n chuck on the spindle of the lathe, how to set their lathe tools on center ill, drill, ream, knurl, tap and chamfer. The students will also be able to cal-ilate the feeds and speeds on the lathe and hold tolerances of + .015. i Contact Hours
dT 127 Engine Lathe Setups and Operation II Credit Hours
this unit, the student will develop the knowledge and skill of how to single lint external and internal threads holding tolerances of Class 2 and 3 thread, w to use the taper attachment, and to do radius" forming.
Contact Hours
4T 128 Engine Lathe Setups and Operation III Credit Hours
this unit, the student will center round and square parts in a four jaw chuck, ichine internal and external diameters holding tolerances of .0005. The stunt will be able to use previous experience, theories and operations in ichining more difficult parts to develop more skill and knowledge.
Contact Hours
RMT 129 Job Shop Machining
2 Credit Hours
In this unit, the information will cover the fabrication process. The student will produce machine parts and machinist tools from a shop blueprint, write process sheets and estimate machining time to performance level expected in industry.
40 Contact Hours
Welder/Pipefitter
RWE 100 Oxy-Acetylene Safety
3 Credit Hours
Follow all shop safety rules and work in a safety conscious manner at all times. Student should be able to demonstrate an ability to perform oxy-acetylene welding and fuel gas burning.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 104 Job Orientation and Advancement
This course will deal with the various aspects of the world of work, from finding a job, holding a job, to advancing on the job. Areas covered are job seeking skills, interviewing skills, resume and applications, attitudes, responsibility, goal setting and continuing education.
15 Contact Hours
RWE 106 Brazing and Special Applications
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrates the ability to make good beads of size and shape with bronze rod for the following joints, butt, lae, tee and corner. The student should acquire an understanding of brazing including ferrous, and ferrous to non ferrous.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 107 Blueprint Reading and Estimating
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate the ability to read welding shop drawings and identify various welding symbols; estimate the cost of material and labor.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 108 S.M.A.W. Safety Electrode Identification
3 Credit Hours
Apply safety rules applicable to S.M.A.W. power; identify electrodes by the A.W.SA.S.T.M. numbering system; practice surface padding in designated positions.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 109 S.M.A.W. Surface Padding
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate the ability to apply surface padding in designated positions.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 110 S.M.A.W. Joints in Three Positions
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Demonstrate the ability to properly set up and weld the lap, tee, and corner joints using E-6010 and E-7018 in the flat, horizontal, vertical, and overhead positions. Open square butt joint will be done with E-6010 in all positions. Results will meet A.W.S. standards.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 111 Pipe Measuring, Threading and Preparation
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
This course will cover the need and safe application for threaded pipe, the measurement, the type of pipe, the cutting of length, the threading with machine, and fabrications, and the proper use of pipe wrenches and tools used in pipefitting.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 114 General Math for College Students
3 Credit Hours
Designed for students who need a comprehensive review of arithmetic. Topics include the fundamental operations of whole numbers, fractions, decimals, and percentages, proporation, operations with signed numbers and equations.
60 Contact Hours


38
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
RWE 115 Plate Code Testing with Backing Strip
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Demonstrate the ability to weld beveled test plates using a backing strip in the 2G, 3G and 4G positions with E7018 according to applicable welding standards.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 116 Plate Code Testing without Backing Strip
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Produce a weldment capable of passing the slide bend test using E-7018 on the open bevel with a backing strip. This will be done in the 2G, 3G, and 4G positions to meet A.W.S. standards.
60 Credit Hours
RWE 130 GMAW-A.W.S. Pipe and Plate
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate an ability to MIG weld and aluminum in the 1G and 3G positions, and a 5G pipe test; and operate the flux core process according to A.W.S. Standards.
45 Contact Hours
RWE 201 A.S.M.E. Pipe Preparation/Test
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
The student should be able to construct and illustrate pipe preparation using the oxy-acetylene hand and automatic pipe beveler, also align and tack weld pipe for testing, using the proper root gap in the 2G, 5G, and 6G position.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 203 A.W.S. Pipe Testing 2G and 5G
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Demonstrate the ability to properly set-up 6" diameter, schedule 40 pipe. Welding will be taught using the beveled butt joining in the 2G and 5G position. Results will meet A.W.S. standards.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 206 A.W.S. Pipe Testing 6G
3 Credit Hours
Set-up and weld 6" diameter, schedule 40 pipe in 6G position. The E-6010 electrode will be used for the root pass and E-7018 electrode will be used for the filler. Results will meet the A.W.S. guidelines.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 208 Welding Alloys and Joining Various Shapes
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Identify the alloys and the filler rod for welding carbon steel aluminum and stainless steel; welding the butt, lap, tee and corner joints in the 1G, 2G, 3G and 4G positions; use a back purge for stainless steel. Results will meet the A.W.S. standards.
60 Contact Hours
RWE 297 Cooperative Education
1-3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Coordinates college course work and industry work and experience. A minimum of one hour of class per week is required.
45-135 Contact Hours
RWE 299 Independent Study
1-3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Individual study on a special project which is related to the welding program and is outside the program offering. To be eligible, the student must have successfully completed one or more second year courses in the subject matter area in which he is majoring and give evidence that he can successfully engage in independent study. Independent study carries 1 to 3 hours credit involving a minimum of 3 to 9 hours per week.
20-60 Credit Hours
Word Processing Typist
RWP 101B Typing Skill Development
2 Credit Hours
This course stresses application of the keyboard skills and places emphasis on centering, letters, tabulation, and manuscripts.
30 Contact Hours
RWP 102 Typewriting II
4 Credit Hours
Reinforcement of fundamentals of typewriting procedures. Development speed and accuracy in more advanced levels of production work, using prevailing business forms. Emphasis on quality of output.
75 Contact Hours
RWP 104 Job Orientation and Advancement
This course will deal with the various aspects of the world of work; from find a job, holding a job, to advancing on the job. Areas covered are job seek skills, interviewing skills, resume and applications, attitudes, responsibi goal setting, and continuing education.
15 Contact Hours
RWP 107 Language Fundamentals I
3 Credit Hours
This course is designed for the student who needs a review of basic gramr and formal/informal use of the English language. It introduces sentence str ture, organization patterns and word use. Utilizing an individual approach will help prepare students for higher level English courses.
45 Contact Hours
RWP 120 Filing and Record Control
2 Credit Hours
The word processing student will learn filing and record control for the retrie of permanently stored documents, and learn record management, using phabetic, numerical and geographical systems.
30 Contact Hours
RWP 131 Introduction to Word Processing
3 Credit Hours
This course is designed to acquaint the student with word processing s terns, equipment, vocabulary, and reprographics.
45 Contact Hours
RWP 135 Magnetic Typewriting (Memory)
3 Credit Hours
Instruction in operating techniques of magnetic-media typewriting with men ry feature to develop an employable skill in the operation of the equipment. 45 Contact Hours
RWP 136 Business Communications Applications
3 Credit Hours
Applied business techniques of communications that require problem solv and understanding of human relations in business situations. Students cc pose and evaluate various types of correspondence; prepare and anal business reports, memos, etc. Emphasis will be placed on dictation te niques.
45 Contact Hours
RWP 200 Office Procedures
3 Credit Hours
This course introduces the student to the business world and acquaints prospective office employee with the various office duties. Units covered elude organization of office work, incoming and outgoing mail, postal a shipping services, telephone techniques, maintenance and control of off supplies, and business and social conduct. A practicum is used in the cou which correlates classroom discussion with related office projects in the s dents' specialized areas.
45 Contact Hours
RWP 217 CRT Typing
3 Credit Hours
This course is designed to enable a student to transfer typing skills to the of cathode ray video screen. It includes the creating, editing, printing and st age of material on diskettes.
45 Contact Hours
RWP 230 Machine Transcription
4 Credit Hours
This course provides instruction in the use of transcribing machines in preparation of business letters and other correspondence. The course eludes a review of letter styles, rules of transcription and punctuation, and mechanics of producing mailable letter at high production rates.
60 Contact Hours


nmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
39
P 296 Office Occupations Seminar edit Hour
se seminars are designed to make the students specifically aware of ex-tation of the business, industry and government sectors. Additionally, >e seminars are designed to help students attain skills and knowledge they ht not have received in other course work.
Contact Hours


Aurora Education
The Community College of Denver Aurora Education Center (AEC), headquartered at 791 Chambers Road, Aurora, serves the City of Aurora, part of eastern Denver and the Montbello, Cherry Creek and Eastridge areas. Information is available at 344-1463.
Courses which may be offered include the following instructional areas:
Accounting Health Occupations
Anthropology History
Audiovisual Technology Humanities
Biology Human Services
Business Journalism
Computer Programming for Business Literature
Computer Science Management
Communications Marketing
Continuing Education for Nurses Mathematics
Criminal Justice Paralegal
Early Childhood Education Philosophy
and Management Political Science
Earth Science Psychology
Economics Reading
Education Sociology
Electricity Industrial/Commercial Solar Energy
English As A Second Language Speech
English Study Skills
Geography Urban Ecology
Specific courses which may be offered at the Aurora Education
Center are designated in the Course Description section by the initials AEC.
Center


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
Sraduation Requirements
egrees
Community College of Denver awards the following degrees: Associate of Arts (AA)
Associate of Science (AS)
Associate of General Studies (AGS)
Associate of Applied Science (AAS)
To receive an ASSOCIATE DEGREE, a student shall:
1. Be currently enrolled in the College with exceptions approved by the Dean of Instruction.
2. File an application for graduation form during the term in which the student intends to graduate, according to the deadline published in the schedule of courses for that term.
3. 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 sixty (60) hours.
4. Complete appropriate general education requirements for the degree.
ther Policies Pertaining to Graduation
1. The Community College of Denver will not accept D grades in transfer.
In order to graduate from Community College of Denver with a certificate or an Associate of Applied Science degree, some programs, as stated in the current catalog, may require a student to earn at least a C in all program area course-work. A cumulative 2.0 GPA is required in all credit attempted.
In the Associate of General Studies (AGS), Associate of Arts (AA), and Associate of Science (AS) degrees, a cumulative GPA of 2.0 (C) in all credit attempted is required for graduation.
A student may repeat a course only once with less than a C" grade. Courses for which the student has received a grade of C" or better may not be repeated for credit; exceptions must be made by both the full time faculty or the advisor and the division director.
2. Students who transfer to CCD with 45 semester hours or more, must complete the last 15 hours counted toward the degree with a C or better average at the Community College of Denver. Students who have earned 45 semester hours or more at CCD may earn a degree by transferring approved 15 semester hours that may be counted toward the degree with a C or better average. For the Associate of Applied Science degree, a minimum of 15 hours in the program area must be earned at CCD. Exceptions may be approved by the Dean of Instruction.
3. No more than six (6) semester hours of Independent Study course work may be applied to any Associate Degree program.
4. No more than six (6) Semester hours of Special Topics courses may be applied to any Associate Degree program.
5. A student is considered to be under the guidelines of the catalog of the year of initial entry. If a break in attendance of two consecutive semesters or more occurs, the catalog of the new re-entry year is the document of authority.
6. The College reserves the right to substitute, or delete course-work requirements based on current curriculum. Students are assured that if the curriculum does change, the College will make every effort to determine an equitable solution.
Certificates
To receive a CERTIFICATE, a student shall:
1. Complete the specified subject matter or course requirements of an approved vocational /technical program as set forth in the catalog. For programs longer than one semester, at least fifteen (15) credit hours must be earned at the Community College of Denver. (In mitigating circumstances, certain portions of this requirement may be waived by the Dean of Instruction).
2. Earn an overall grade point average of 2.0 (C) in all credit counted toward the certificate.
3. File an application for graduation form during the term in which the student intends to graduate, according to the deadline published in the schedule of courses for that term.
Recognition of Achievement
The College offers many courses, conferences, workshops and seminars for upgrading job skills as well as for personal enrichment. Successful completion of courses of this type may result in the granting of a Recognition of Achievement." This may be requested from the appropriate instructional division.
Associate of Arts Degree (AA)
The Associate of Arts degree (AA) is intended to prepare students to transfer to a four-year college or university for the purpose of obtaining a baccalaureate or other advanced degree. This degree is designed for the student whose emphasis of study is in the arts, communications and/or social sciences.
Students should review the catalog of the institution to which they plan to transfer in order to determine specific course and graduation requirements. Students are also urged to seek the advice of division directors, faculty, and counselors in the selection of transfer courses.
Information concerning transfer to Colorado universities and colleges is available in the Office of Student Services
Requirements:
A student who is interested in earning an AA degree must complete a minimum of sixty (60) credits in transferable course work. Please refer to the list of Courses Intended For Transfer on page 42-43. Credits are to be distributed as follows:
(no course fulfills more than one (1) requirement)
1. GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS: (Please refer to the list of non-applicable courses on page 43.)
ENG 111, 112 (Communications) 6 credits
Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT,
MUS, PHI, SPA) 3 credits
Mathematics (MAT) 3 credits
Science (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS, PHY, SCI) 3 credits
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY,
SOC, SOS) 3 credits
Credit from any of the following five (5) areas
in any combination: 12 credits
Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT, MUS, PHI, SPA)
Communications (COM, ENG, JOU, SPE)
Mathematics (MAT)
Science (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS, PHY, SCI)
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY, SOC, SOS)


42
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Ca
*GEO 111,112, and ANT 201, 202 may be taken and counted toward the science requirement. However, these courses may not then be counted toward the social science requirement.
2. ELECTIVES* 30 credits
* Excluding courses that will not transfer and limited to a maximum of three (3) credits in physical education.
3 ci
Associate Of Science Degree (AS)
The Associate of Science degree (AS) is intended to prepare students to transfer to a four-year college or university for the purpose of obtaining a baccalaureate degree or other advanced degree. This degree is designed for the student whose emphasis of study is in science or mathematics.
Students should review the catalog of the institution to which they plan to transfer in order to determine specific course and graduation requirements. Students are also urged to seek the advice of division directors, faculty, and counselors in the selection of transfer courses.
Information concerning transfer to Colorado universities and colleges is available in the Office of Student Services.
Requirements:
A student who is interested in earning an AS degree must complete a minimum of sixty (60) credits in transferable course work. Please refer to the list of Courses Intended For Transfer" on this page. Credits are to be distributed as follows:
(no course fulfills more than one (1) requirement)
1. GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS: (Please refer to the
list of non-applicable courses on page 42-43)
ENG 111, 112 (Communications) 6 credits
Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT,
MUS, PHI, SPA) 3 credits
Mathematics (MAT) 3 credits
Science (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS, PHY, SCI) 3 credits
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY,
SOC, SOS) 3 credits
Credit from any of the following five (5) areas in any
combination: 12 credits
Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT,
MUS, PHI, SPA)
Communications (COM, ENG, JOU, SPE)
Mathematics (MAT)
Science (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS, PHY, SCI)
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY,
SOC, SOS)
2. SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS,
MAT, PHY, SCI) 20 credits
3. ELECTIVES* 10 credits
'Excluding courses that will not transfer and limited to a maximum of three (3) credits in physical education .
Associate Of General Studies Degree (AGS)
The Associate of General Studies degree (AGS) is available for students who want to complete a broad program of courses without constraints of specialization. This degree is not intended for transfer. Depending upon the receiving institution, individual courses within the degree may be transferable.
Information concerning transfer to Colorado universities and colleges is available in the Office of Student Services.
Requirements:
A student who is interested in earning an AGS degree must complete a minimum of sixty (60) credits to be distributed as follows:
(no course fulfills more than one (1) requirement)
1. GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS: (Please refer to the list of non-applicable courses on page 43.)
Credit from each of the following five (5) areas:
Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT,
MUS, PHI, SPA) 3 credits
Communications (COM, ENG, JOU, SPE) 3 credits
Mathematics (MAT) 3 credits
'Science (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS, PHY, SCI)
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY,
SOC, SOS) 3 ci
Credit from any of the following five (5) areas: 3 ci
Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT, MUS, PHI, SPA)
Communications (COM, ENG, JOU. SPE)
Mathematics (MAT)
Science (BIO, CHE, CSC, EAS, PHY, SCI)
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY,
SOC, SOS)
*GEO 111, 112 and ANT 201, 202 may be taken and coi toward the science requirement. However, these courses not then be counted toward the social sciences requireme 2. ELECTIVES" 42 ci
"May be selected from transfer and/or occupational cou
Associate of Applied Science Degree (AAS)
The Associate of Applied Science degree (AAS) prepares dents for (a) entry-level employment in a given occupation, < upgrading/stabilizing employment. This program is not intends transfer to a baccalaureate degree program; however, some courses may be accepted toward a bachelor's degree at son stitutions. Please consult an academic advisor for further infc tion.
Requirements:
A student who is interested in earning an AAS degree must plete a minimum of sixty (60) credits to be distributed as follow: (no course fulfills more than one (1) requirement)
1. GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS: (Please refer t list of non-applicable courses on page 43.) Communications (COM, ENG, JOU, SPE) 3 cr
Mathematics (MAT) 3 cr
Credit from any two (2) of the following three (3) areas: 6 cr Arts and Humanities (ART, DRA, FRE, GER, HUM, LIT, MUS, PHI, SPA)
Science (BIO, CHE, EAS, PHY, SCI)
Social Sciences (ANT, ECO, GEO, HIS, POS, PSY,
SOC, SOS)
Individual departments may specify particular courses thal may be counted toward these general education requirerm 2. SPECIFIC PROGRAM REQUIREMENTS 48 cr
NOTE: Most AAS degree programs require more than sixty credits.
Summary of Minimum Degree Requirements
Specific
Degree General Education Electives Science and Mathematics Program Requirements
AA 30 30 -
AS 30 10 20 -
AGS 18 42 - -
AAS 12 - - 48
Tc
6C
6C
6C
6C
Courses Intended For Transfer
These courses transfer to one or more of the four year colleg universities in Colorado.
Anthropology All courses.
Art All courses except 299.
Biology All courses except 105, 106, 109, 299.
Chemistry 111, 112, 201, 202.
Communications All courses except 130.
Computer Science All courses.
Drama All courses.
Earth Science 111, 112, 201, 206, 207, 208.
Economics All courses.


43
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
inglish All courses numbered 110 and above.
Heography All courses numbered 111 and above except 299.
Herman 111, 112, 211, 212.
listory All courses.
lumanities All courses.
ournalism All courses.
iterature All courses.
lathematics All courses numbered 121 and above.
lusic All courses.
hilosophy All courses.
hysical Education All courses.
hysics- 151, 152, 161, 162, 163, 164.
olitical Science All courses.
sychology All courses numbered 111 and above.
ociology All courses.
ocial Science All courses except 101, 102. panish All courses except 101, 102. peech All courses.
Additional courses may be transferable to one or more of the four ;ar colleges or universities in Colorado. For specific information, ease consult an advisor.
REA 105 1-5 Credits..........Study Skills
REA 106 1-3 Credits..........Vocabulary Development
REA 109 1-3 Credits..........Reading Efficiency
REA 110 1-3 Credits..........Speed Reading
REA 299 1-3 Credits..........Independent Study
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 the campus Registrars office.
ourses That Are Not Applicable Toward The eneral Education Requirements
The following courses will not count toward the general education quirements:
5L 100 1-3 Credits............Basic ESL
5L 101 1-3 Credits............Low Intermediate ESL
5L 102 1-3 Credits............High Intermediate ESL
?L 103 1-3 Credits............Advanced ESL
vIG 099 1-3 Credits............Sound and Spelling
\IG 103 3 Credits..............Workshop in Reading,
Writing, and Speaking
nIG 105 1-3 Credits............Study Skills
JG 107 3 Credits..............Language Fundamentals I
1G 108 3 Credits..............Language Fundamentals II
ED 010 1-5 Credits............GED Preparation: Reading
and Writing
ED 011 1-5 Credits............GED Preparation:
Mathematics
*\T 090 3 Credits..............Basic Operations on Whole
Numbers
\T 095 1-3 Credits...........Process and Procedures of
Mathematics I
\T 096 1-3 Credits...........Process and Procedures of
Mathematics II
\T 101 1-3 Credits............Applied Mathematics I
\T 102 1-3 Credits............Applied Mathematics II
\T 103 1-3 Credits............Math Anxiety
VT 105 1-2 Credits............Mathematics for the
Physical Sciences
VT 106 3 Credits..............Introduction to
Mathematics
^T 107 5 Credits..............Mathematics for
Electronics
Y 099 3 Credits..............Job Search Technique
Workshop
Y 108 3 Credits..............Vocational Exploration
A 090 1-3 Credits............Introduction to Basic
Reading Skills
A 091 1-3 Credits............Introduction to Reading
and Study Skills
A 100 1-3 Credits..........Building Everyday Reading
Skills
A 101 3 Credits..............Skills for College Reading
A 102 1-3 Credits............Skills for College Reading II
A 103 3 Credits..............Workshop in Reading,
Writing, and Speaking
A 104 1-3 Credits............Skill in Test-Taking


44 Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
Instructional Programs
Special Note for All Associate of Applied Science Degree (AAS) Programs and All Certificate Programs:
These programs are not intended for transfer to a baccalaureate degree program; however, some of the courses may be accepted towarc bachelors degree at some institutions. Please consult an advisor for further information.


mmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
45
^counting
sociate of Applied Science Degree (D,F,R,AEC)
his program is designed for students whose objective is to ob-i a technical degree in accounting. Students with an existing ociate or baccalaureate degree in non-accounting areas or with :icient earned college credit may be able to qualify for the ac-inting Associate of Applied Science degree by taking ac-inting courses only.
tudents planning to transfer to a senior institution can design, in ijunction with an accounting adviser, their associate degree proms in accounting for maximum transferability. Students should ate this advisement early in the program.
luired Core Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
cm C 112 Accounting Principles I Accounting Principles II or Corporate Accounting 5 75
C 116 2-5 30-75
C 131 Individual Income Tax I 3 45
C 211 Intermediate Accounting I 3 45
C 221 3 110 Cost Accounting Mathematics of Business/Personal 3 45
Finance 3 45
3 100* ; 105 Introduction to Computers Office Skills for Non-Secretarial 4 60
Students 3 45
Total Core Hours Jitional Required Courses 26-29 390-435
lagement/Economics: Select at least two courses. Credits Ct. Hrs.
3 201 Principles of Economics (Macro) 3 45
N 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
N 206 Business Law 4 60
N 215 Principles of Management 3 6-7 45 90-105
lOunting/Computers/Finance Electives: Select at least four rses with a minimum of two at the 200 level having ACC pre-3.
tudents whose objective is transfer to a senior institution may stitute transfer courses for non-transferable courses in this area ;ounting/Computers/Finance). Any such substitution must be rriting, approved by the Accounting Department, and include F 127Survey of Calculus.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
3 105 Payroll Procedures 3 45
3 113 Introduction to Accounting on the
Computer 3 45
3 132 Individual Income Tax II 2 30
3212 Intermediate Accounting II 3 45
3215 Accounting Systems 3 45
3216 Governmental Accounting 3 45
3 235 Business Taxation 3 45
3 250 Oil and Gas Accounting I 4 60
i 106 COBOL (4)
or
i 108 BASIC (3) 3-4 45-60
M225 Managerial Finance 3 45
11-13 165-195
eral Education Electives: Select a minimum of four courses with hunting advisor approval to meet current College general edu-on requirements for the Associate of Applied Science degree.
Communications Mathematics Arts and Humanities Social Science Science
One course One course Two courses, one each from two of the three areas bracketed
3 45
3-4 45-60
6-8 90-120
12-15 180-225
Electives: When all above requirements for the Associate of Applied Science degree in accou nting have been fulfilled, students may, as needed to reach the 60-hour minimum required for the degree, take additional elective courses. These electives must be chosen in conjunction with an accounting advisor.
Total Minimum Required Hours 60 900
Students desiring to qualify for the Associate of Applied Science degree must earn a minimum of C in all courses having the following prefixes: ACC, BUS, and MAT.
Students desiring to acquire Cooperative Education work experience as part of the Associate of Applied Science degree program should consult an accounting advisor before entering the third semester of course work.
*CPB 100 requires an additional laboratory credit hour of CPB 095. Any laboratory credit does not count towards the 60-credit minimum for the degree.
Accounting (D,F,R)
Two-Semester Accounting/Business Certificate
This program is recommended for students who wish to study basic business fundamentals while developing entry-level accounting skills. The certificate program constitutes an acceptable first-year curriculum in accounting and business for an associate degree at CCD and applies towards a baccalaureate degree at many senior institutions. This certificate is also recommended for students who have not selected an option in accounting or business, but who wish to complete a program which permits many continuing options without loss of credit. Students should consult an adviser for counseling concerning any courses with alternatives, for information about continuing opportunities at CCD, and/or for details regarding transfer to senior institutions upon completion of this certificate program.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I 5 75
ACC 112 Accounting Principles II or ACC 116-221 5 75
CPB 100 Introduction to Computer Programming1 4 60
MAN 105 MAN 206 Introduction to Business or Business Law 3-4 45-60
SEC 105 Office Skills for Non-Secretarial Students or Elective with approval of accounting adviser 3 45
Total Required Hours 20-21 300-315
Required Electives
(Select a minimum of 3 credits each with adviser approval.)
Mathematics elective 3 45
Communications elective 3 45
Elective 3 45
Total Required Electives 9 135
Total Required Hours 30 450
(excluding lab credits)1
CPB 100 requires one additional laboratory credit (CPB 095).


46
Administrative Support Occupations (D.F.R)
These program options are designed to prepare students for entry level positions and/advancement in businesses, governmental agencies and other institutions which employ persons in administrative support areas.
Core Course Requirements
Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 103 Bookkeeping (3)
or
ACC 106 Intro to Beginning Accounting (3)
or
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I 3-5 45-75
BUS 110 Mathematics of Business/Personal Finance (3) and
SEC 115 Business Machines (1)
or
BUS 115 Business Math by Machines 4 60
BUS 136 Business Communications Applications 3 45
MAN 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
SEC 101 Typewriting I 4 75
SEC 102 Typewriting II 4 75
SEC 120 Filing and Records Control 2 30
SEC 200 Office Procedures
or
BUS 297 Cooperative Education 3-6 135-270
26-31 510-675
Administrative Assistant Option (D,F,R) Associate of Applied Science Degree Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
Core Course Requirements 26-31 510-675
plus
SEC 131 Introduction to Word Processing 3 45
SEC 230 Machine Transcription 4 60
MAN 215 Principles of Management 3 45
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision 3 45
CPB 100 Introduction to Computers1 4 60
Economics Elective 3 45
Elective 3 45
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 61-66 1035-1200
1CPB 100 requires CPB 095(1 Credit Hour)
Legal Secretarial Option (D,F) Associate of Applied Science Degree
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cate
General Education Courses
12
Total Required Hours 66-71 1110-1
Secretarial-Bilingual Office Careers Option (F) Associate of Applied Science Degree Required Major Courses
51
510-
Credits
Core Course Requirements plus 26-31
SEC 100 Spanish Typewriting 3
SEC 124 Spanish Gregg Shorthand or Machine Transcription
SEC 230 4
SEC 256 Sp. Bus. Terminology
& Translation Techniques 3
SEC 260 Spanish Business Correspondence
& Documentation 3
SPA 111 SpanishFirst Year 5
SPA 112 SpanishFirst Year or Intermediate Spanish I
SPA 211 3-5
SPA 221 Current Spanish 3
Electives 3
General Education Courses 12

Total Required Hours 65-72
Medical Secretarial Option (D) Associate of Applied Science Degree Required Major Courses
Core Course Requirements plus
HOC 100 Medical Terminology ACC 105 Payroll Procedures SEC 111 Alpha Shorthand I SEC 112 Alpha Shorthand II or
SEC 203 Typewriting III SEC 131 Introduction to Word Processing
SEC 215 Mag Card II Typewriting
or
SEC 217 CRT Typing SEC 206 Insurance Methods and Claims SEC 230 Machine Transcription General Education Courses
Total Required Hours
Secretarial Option (D,F,R,)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Required Major Courses
0-
Credits
26-31 510
1
3 5
3
3
4 12
64-69 1080-1
Credits
Required Major Courses Core Course Requirements 26-31 510-
Credits Ct. Hrs. plus
Core Course Requirements 26-31 510-675 SEC 111 Alpha Shorthand I
plus or
MAN 206 Business Law 4 60 SEC 121 Gregg Shorthand I 5
PAR 107 Para Legal Research 3 45 SEC 112 Alpha Shorthand II
SEC 209 Legal Terminology 2 30 or
SEC 111 Alpha Shorthand I SEC 122 Gregg Shorthand II 4
or SEC 131 Introduction to Word Processing
SEC 121 Gregg Shorthand I 5 75 or
SEC 112 Alpha Shorthand II CPB 100 Introduction to Computers1 3-4 4E
or SEC 203 Typewriting III 4
SEC 122 Gregg Shorthand II 4 60 SEC 223 Shorthand Speedbuilding 4
SEC 131 Introduction to Word Processing 3 45 SEC 230 Machine Transcription 4
SEC 215 Mag Card II Typewriting General Education Courses 12
SEC 217 or CRT Typing 3 45 Total Required Hours 62-68 1050-1
SEC 230 Machine Transcription 4 60 1CPB 100 requires CPB 095 (.1 Credit Hour)


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
47
'ord Processing Option (D,F,R) ssociate of Applied Science Degree
re Course Requirements plus
Introduction to Computers1 Principles of Supervision Introduction to Word Processing Word Processing Communications I Typewriting III
Medical Secretarial (D) Certificate
Mag Card II Typewriting or
CRT Typing Machine Transcription Electives meral Education Courses
Total Required Hours
->B 100 Requires CPB 095 (1 credit hour)
ineral Clerical (D,F,R) srtificate
C 103
C 106 S 115 S 136
: 101 : 102 : 120
3 200 :205 3 297
Credits Ct. Hrs. ACC 103
26-31 510-675 ACC 105 SEC 115
4 60 BUS 110
3 45
3 45
3 45 SEC 101
4 60 SEC 102 SEC 120 HOC 100 SEC 200
3 45
4 60 BUS 297
3 45 SEC 206
12 180 SEC 131
62-67 1050-1215 SEC 215 SEC 217 SEC 230
Bookkeeping or Credits Ct. Hrs.
Intro to Beginning Accounting 3 45
Business Math by Machines Business Communications 4 60
Applications 3 45
Typewriting I 4 75
Typewriting II 4 75
Filing & Records Control Office Procedures or Office Simulation or 2 30
Cooperative Education 3 135
Business Elective1 3 45
English Elective1 3 45
29
555
Total Required Hours
ctive chosen must have approval of advisor.
iropractic Assisting (D) rtificate
gram Not Yet Approved by State Agencies)
le objective of this program is to prepare students for entry-I employment in chiropractic offices and clinics. Graduates will st the chiropractic doctor in clinical and front office procedures.
uired Major Courses
Credits
Ct. Hrs.
t 101 Chiropractic Modalities I 3 60
102 Chiropractic Modalities II 3 60
; 100 Medical Terminology I 1 15
100 Radiographic Techniques I 3 60
105 Radiographic Positioning 3 60
13 255
itional Required Courses
; 103 Bookkeeping 3 45
,297 Cooperative Education 6 270
101 Typewriting I 4 75
115 Business Machines 1 25
120 Filing and Records Control 2 30
206 Insurance Methods and Claims 3 45
English Elective 3 45
Bookkeeping
Payroll Procedures
Business Machines
Mathematics of Business/Personal
Finance
English Elective
Typewriting I
Typewriting II
Filing & Records Control
Medical Terminology
Office Procedures
or
Cooperative Education Insurance Methods and Claims Introduction to Word Processing Mag Card II Typewriting or
CRT Typing Machine Transcription
Total Required Hours 40-43
Stenographic (D,F,R)
Certificate
English Elective
BUS 136 Business Communications Applications SEC 101 Typewriting I
SEC 102 Typewriting II
SEC 111 Alphabetic Shorthand I
or
SEC 121 Gregg Shorthand I
SEC 112 Alpha Shorthand II
or
SEC 122 Gregg Shorthand II
SEC 115 Business Machines
SEC 120 Filing & Records Control
SEC 223 Shorthand Speedbuilding and
Transcription
BUS 297 Cooperative Education
Total Required Hours
Word Processing (D,F,R)
Certificate
This program is designed to prepare students for entry-level positions and/or career advancement in businesses, governmental agencies, and other institutions which employ persons in structured word processing centers.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
3 45
3 45
1 15
3 45
3 45
4 75
4 75
2 30
1 15
3-6 135-270
3 45
3 45
3 45
4 60
40-43 720-855
Credits Ct. Hrs.
3 45
3 45
4 75
4 75
5 75
4 60
1 15
2 30
4 60
3-6 135-270
33-36 615-750
Credits Ct. Hrs.
SEC 133 Word Processing Communications I 3 45
SEC 102 Typewriting II 4 75
SEC 131 SEC 215 Introduction to Word Processing Mag Card II Typewriting or CRT Typing 3 45
SEC 217 3 45
SEC 230 Machine Transcription 4 60
Total Required Hours 17 270
22
535
35
790
Total Required Hours


48
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cat
Airframe Power Plant (D,F)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Students interested in the Airframe Power Plant Program may register for these courses at Emily Griffith Opportunity School. Upon completion of these courses at Opportunity School, an FAA certificate, and fifteen (15) semester hours, the student may receive an associate degree from Community College of Denver. (Opportunity School credits are quarter hours. When application is made for the Associate Degree, these quarter hours will be computed as semester hours.) Other FAA certificates may be substituted for Emily Griffith Opportunity School courses.
Anthropology (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in anthropology. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Architectural Technology (F)
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
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 6 120
ATE 205 Structural Materials 3 60
ATE 206 Structural Framing Systems 3 60
ATE 207 Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning
Systems (HVAC) 3 60
ATE 208 Electrical Systems 3 60
ATE 209 Plumbing Systems 3 60
ATE 210 Building Specialties 6 120
ATE 215 Planned Building Groups 3 60
Total Required Hours 60 1200
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Intro to Soc. Sci 3 45
COM 117 Career Comm. 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
'Equivalent COE 296 and ATE 297 may be substituted for any of the modules with permission of the instructor, not to exceed six (6) credit hours.
Art (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in art. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Audiovisual Technology (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
At the completion of this program, the student should be ab effectively provide services in the areas of equipment operation sic maintenance, media production and media utilization. The dent should be employable in public educational, medica governmental agencies or private businesses and industries.
Required Major Courses
AVT 105 Audiovisual Equipment Utilization
AVT 108 Introduction to Audiovisual
Photography
AVT 109 Graphic Techniques for Media Productions
AVT 125 AV Projection Equipment Maintenance
AVT 180 AV Audio Production AVT 202 Slide/Tape Production I AVT 211 AV Television Production I AVT Elective Courses General Education Courses
Total Required Hours Elective Courses 60 1074-'
AVT 100 Introduction to Educational Media 2
AVT 113 Script Visualization 1
AVT 115 Basic Video Production 1
AVT 201 Intermediate AV Photography 5
AVT212 AV Television Production II 4
AVT219 Slide Duplication 1
AVT231 Audiovisual Design I 4
AVT 232 Audiovisual Design II 4 90
*AVT297 Cooperative Education 2-6
AVT 299 Independent Study 2-6 45
'Students who are not presently employed in the professior be required to take a minimum of six credit hours of AVT 297, operative Education before they can receive their Associate gree.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Cc Description section of this catalog.
Credits
5
4
5
5 4
6 16 12
293
Auto Body Painting (F)
Nine Month Certificate
This program provides you with job entry skills for the auto t painting trades and upgrading for those in the field who need tc quire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. The program is o entry and open-exit. Therefore, you may complete of the cou enter the work force, then return at any time to cite the prograr a certificate or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Credits C
ABP 100 Orientation on Policy and Auto Body
Painting Safety Sanding 3
ABP 102 Priming 3
ABP 103 Painting Acrylic Lacquer 3
ABP 104 Spot Painting with Acrylic Lacquer 3
ABP 105 Painting with Acrylic Enamel and
Enamel 3
ABP 111 General Refinishing I 3
ABP 112 General Refinishing II 3
ABP 113 General Refinishing III 3
ABP 114 General Refinishing IV 3
ABP 115 General Refinishing V 3
Total Required Hours 30

-


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
49
Auto Body Service (F)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills for the auto body iervice trades and upgrading for those in the field who need to ac-luire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs are open-sntry and open-exit. Therefore, you may complete some of the :ourses, enter the work force, then return at any time either to compete the program for a certificate or degree, or to upgrade specific kills.
tequired Major Courses
Credits a. Hrs.
ABS 100 Orientation; Remove and Replace
Front Sheet Metal and Bolt-on Body
Parts 3 60
ABS 107 Remove and Replace Hardware, Trim,
and Glass 3 60
ABS 108 Metal Repair 3 60
ABS 109 Heat Distortion and Shrinking
and Gas Welding 3 60
ABS 115 Patch Weld Repairs Oxy-Acetylene,
TIG and MIG Welding 3 60
^BS 116 Use of Plastic Filler 3 60
\BS 117 Pull Rod and
Pry Bar Repair 3 60
\BS 118 Minor Dent Repair I 3 60
VBS 119 Minor Dent Repair II 3 60
\BS 120 Body Alignment 3 60
VBS 201 Frame Repair 3 60
VBS 202 Major Damage Repairs I 3 60
VBS 203 Major Damage Repairs II 3 60
\BS 204 Major Damage Repairs III 3 60
tBS 205 Major Damage Repairs IV 3 60
tBS 211 General Auto Body
Repair 1 3 60
tBS 212 General Auto Body
Repair II 3 60
iBS 213 General Auto Body
Repair III 3 60
J BS 214 General Auto Body IV 3 60
I BS 215 General Auto Body
Repair V 3 60
60 1200
neral Education Courses
S 115 Intro to Soc. Sci 3 45
i T 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
Y 100 Basic Physics 3 45
M 117 Career Comm. 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
juivalent COE 296 and ABS 297 may be substituted for ABS
i and/or ABS 215
ote: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course cription section of the catalog.
to Body Repair, Fiberglass and Radiator Repair tion (F)
luired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hr*.
5100 Orientation
Remove and Replace Front Sheet Metal and Bolt-on Body Parts 3 60
> 107 Remove and Replace Hardware, Trim,
and Glass 3 60
ABS 108 Metal Repair 3 60
ABS 109 Heat Distortion and Shrinking and Gas
Welding 3 60
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 120 Body Alignment 3 60
ABS201 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
ABS211 General Auto Body
Repair I 3 60
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
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Intro to Soc Sci 3 45
COM 117 Career Comm 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Fiberglass Repair
Six Week Certificate
Credit* Ct. Hr*.
ABS 130 Fiberglass Repair 3 60
ABS 135 Fiberglass Panel Replacement 3 60
Radiator Repair
Six Week Certificate
ABS 136 Cleaning, Leak Testing, Soldering
(Radiator) 3 60
ABS 137 Repair, Recore (Radiator) 3 60
Frame Repair
Three Week Certificate
Prerequisites: ABS 100, 109 and 120
ABS 204 Frame Repair 3 60


50
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalot
Auto Body Repair and Refinishing Option (F)
Required Major Courses
ABS 100 Orientation; Remove and Replace
Front Sheet Metal and Bolt-on Body
Parts 3 60
ABS 107 Remove and Replace Hardware,
Trim, and Glass 3 60
ABS 108 Metal Repair 3 60
ABS 109 Heat Distortion and Shrinking
and Gas Welding 3 60
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 120 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
ABP 100 Orientation on Shop Policy and Auto
Body Painting Safety Sanding 3 60
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
60 1200
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Intro to Soc. Science 3 45
COM 117 Career Communications 3' 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Automotive Mechanics (F,R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills for the automotive trade 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 degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
AUM 100 Principles of Engine Operation, Basic Electricity & Ignition Systems 6 120
AUM 106 Starting & Charging Systems 3 60
AUM 107 Fuel Systems 3 60
AUM 110 Electronic Testing & Emission Controls 3 60
AUM 115 Drum Brake Systems 3 60
AUM 116 Disc Brake Systems 3 60
AUM 117 Wheel Alignment 3 60
AUM 118 Wheel Balance & Suspension 3 60
AUM 145 GM Computer Command Control 2 30
AUM 146 GM Light Duty Diesel 1 20
AUM 205 Clutches & Manual Transmissions 3 60
AUM 206 Drive-Lines and Differentials 3 60
AUM 207 Automatic Transmissions, Theory & Maintenance 3 60
AUM 208 Automatic Transmission, Rebuild 6 120
AUM 215 Engine Operation, Diagnosis, Disassembly, & Measurement 6 120
AUM 216 Engine Recondition & Assembly 3 6!
AUM 217 Air Conditioning, Theory, Service, & Safety 3 &
AUM 218 General Service Repair, or one of the following: Cooperative Education or Independent Study 3 6
60 7l9
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 4
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 4
SOS 115 Introduction to Social Science 3 4
COM 117 Career Communication I 3 4
Total Required Hours 72 137
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Cours Description section of this catalog.
Tune-Up and Emission Controls (F,R)
15-Week Certificate Credits Ct. Hi
AUM 100 Principles of Engine Operation, Basic Electricity and Ignition Systems 6 12
AUM 106 Starting and Charging Systems 3 6
AUM 107 Fuel Systems 3 6
AUM 110 Electronic Testing and Emission Control 3 6
Check with advisor for prerequisites. Drum and Disc Brakes (F,R) Six-Week Certificate Credits Ct.H
AUM 115 Drum Brake Systems 3 6
AUM 116 Disc Brake Systems 3 e
Check with advisor for prerequisites. Automatic Transmissions (F,R) Nine-Week Certificate Credits Ct.H
AUM 207 Automatic Transmissions, Theory and
Maintenance 3 f
AUM 208 Automatic Transmission, Rebuild 6 12
Wheel Alignment and Suspensions (F,R) Six-Week Certificate Credits Ct. H
AUM 117 Wheel Alignment 3 (
AUM 118 Wheel Balance and Suspension 3 (
Check with advisor for prerequisites.
Air Conditioning (F,R)
Three-Week Certificate
AUM 217 Air Conditioning Theory, Service and
Safety 3 I


smmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
51
iology (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an em-lasis in biology. A student who is interested in pursuing a iccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer jide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
lack Studies (D)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis black studies. A student who is interested in pursuing a bac-laureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Jide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
ricklaying (R)
3rtificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills in brick and block ing for residential construction fireplace design and construction d teaches flagstone, moss rock and advanced masonry tech-iues.
quired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
Rl 100 Safety, History, Glossary, Use of Mason Tools and Related Equipment Used by a Brickmason 6 120
Rl 105 Safety Codes Used in Masonry, State of Colorado 1 20
Rl 106 Rl 1Q7 Spreading Mortar, Laying to Line, Use of Masonry Tools, Basic Leads, Masonry Walls Bonded Brick Leads, Joints, Striking 6 120
and Brushing 2 40
Rl 109 Masonry Piers, Pilasters, Solid and Hollow Masonry, Bonds, Floors, and Masonry Walls 6 120
Rl 110 Laying to the Line, Headers, Soldiers, Sailors, Rollock, Miter Corners 6 120
Rl 115 Through-the-Wall Units, Laying to the Line 2 40
Rl 116 Masonry Codes 1 20
Rl 200 Mortar Types, Masonry Cement and Fireplace Basics 6 120
Rl 206 Fireplace Construction and Heatilator Construction 6 120
Rl 207 Chimney Construction, Flashing and Cooping 2 40
Rl 208 Masonry Materials 1 20
Rl 210 Fireplace Codes, Flagstone and Moss Rock 6 120
Rl 215 Reinforced Masonry and Over-the-Wall Construction 5 100
Rl 217 Mason Tender 3 60
Rl 218 Building Codes 1 20
60 1200
litional Required Courses teral Education Courses 12 180
stives 3 45
Total Required Hours 75 1425
artificate Requirements
Dte: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course cription section of this catalog.
isiness(D,F,R)
le College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis jsiness. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate ee should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the snt catalog of the four year institution.
Business Machine Technology (D)
Certificate
This program teaches the student to maintain, troubleshoot, and repair a specific range of modern business machines.
The Business Machine Technology program is now a one-year (two semester) certificate program.
Required Major Courses
BMT 105 IBM Typebar Typewriter Credits 9 Ct. Hrs. 180
BMT 107 Adler and Royal "970 Typewriter 6 120
BMT 110 IBM "Selectric Typewriter 9 180
BMT 116 Basic Electronic Theory 6 120
Total Required Hours 30 600
Carpentry (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Carpentry program provides theory, techniques and laboratory training for job-entry skills to enter the residential carpentry field and job upgrading and refresher courses for people already employed in the industry.
Required Major Courses
'CAR 100 Orientation, Safety and Construction Credits Ct. Hrs.
Materials 3 60
'CAR 105 'CAR 106 Hand and Power Tools Plans, Specifications and Uniform 3 60
'CAR 107 Building Code Site Layout and Concrete Forms for 3 60
Footing 3 60
'CAR 108 Concrete Forms for Foundation Walls 3 60
'CAR 109 Sill and Floor Framing 4 80
'CAR 110 Wall and Partition Framing 5 100
'CAR 115 Stair and Roof Framing 6 120
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 215 Cabinet Installation 4 80
Additional Required Courses 60 1200
General Education Courses 12 180
Elective 3 45
Total Required Hours 75 1425
'Certificate Requirements
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
Chemistry (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an emphasis in chemistry. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.


52
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
Chicano Studies (D)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in Chicano studies. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
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
Credits Ct. Hrs.
CET 101 Structures I 3 53
CET 107 Civil Engineering Technology Laboratory 3 60
CET201 Structures II 3 53
CET 205 Applied Hydrology 4 68
SUR 100 Surveying Field Work, Elementary 11 218
SUR201 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
45 850
Additional Required Courses
EAS 111 Physical Geology 4 90
MAT 121 College Algebra 4 60
MAT 122 Trig, and Func. 3 45
Chemistry elective 2 60
Computer Science elective 4 90
General Education Courses 12 180
29 525
Total Required Hours 74 1375
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course
Description section of this catalog.
Commercial Art (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to give students the skills necessary for entry into the field of commercial art. The commercial art field broadly covers: production or paste up art, graphic or advertising design and illustration. Each of these broad specialties overlap and specialization in any one area requires special talent. The Commercial Art program covers all three specialties and allows the student to develop basic skills common to all three while developing an emphasis in one.
Students are expected to buy their own tools and materials. The beginning program courses require an original investment of between $100 and $300 and the student is expected to add needed tools and materials as the program progresses.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
COA 100 Lettering/Typographic Design and Career Survey 5 100
COA 105 Advertising Typography and Layout 5 100
COA 106 Descriptive Drawing and Rendering 5 100
COA 107 Rendering for Advertising Design 5 100
COA 200 Advertising Design and Portfolio Preparation 5 100
COA 205 Creative Graphic Design and Portfolio Preparation 5 100
COA 206 Art Preparation for Reproduction 5 100
COA 207 Advanced Art Preparation for
Reproduction 5 10
ART 101 Basic Design I 3 9
ART 102 Basic Design II 3 9
ART 111 Basic Drawing I 3 9
ART 112 Basic Drawing II 3 9
PHO 100 Fundamentals of Photography 4 e
PHO 100L Fundamentals of Photography Lab or Process Camera and Halftones Major Electives 1 2
GRA 120 Additional 6 12
COA 208 Illustration 5 1C
COA 209 Three Dimensional Advertising 5 1C
COA 297 Cooperative Education 3-5 60-1C
ART 271 Printmaking 3 i
General Education Courses 12 1C
Total Required Hours 69-70 1440-14C
Communications (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphas in communications. A student who is interested in pursuing a ba calaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transf Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Computer Programming for Business (D.F.R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The objective of this program is to prepare the student as t entry-level programmer, programmer trainee, or junior programmt Upon completion of this degree program, the student will ha completed a minimum of 50 programs ranging from simple busine programs to the design and completion of a complex business sy
tern.
Required Major Courses Credits Ct. K
CPB 100* Introduction to Computers 4 i
CPB 104* Programming Logic 3
CPB 106* COBOL 4 i
CPB 108* BASIC 3
CPB 205* Basic Assembler Language (BAL) 4 i
CPB 206* Advanced COBOL 4 i
CPB 220* Systems Analysis MAT 225* Introduction to Statistics 5
or
CPB 225* Business Statistical Programming CPB Electives (Select 6 credits from below. 3
One course must be selected from the first three courses) 6
36 5
CPB200 Operating Systems & JCL(3)
CPB 208 Advanced Basic (3)
CPB 209 FORTRAN (3)
CPB 290a Special Topics RPG (1)
CPB 290b Special Topics Data Base Concepts (1)
CPB 290c Special Topics Data Files for Microcomputer (1)
CPB290d Special Topics-Pascal (1)
CPB290e Special Topics Electronic Spreadsheet (1)
CPB 290f Special Topics Telecommunications (1)
CPB 290g Special Topics Data Structures in Pascal (1)
CPB290h Special Topics Advanced BUS 297 Cooperative Education (3)


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
53
Additional Required Courses Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I 5 75
ACC 112 Accounting Principles II or 5 75
ACC 116* Corporate Accounting (2) and ACC 221 Cost Accounting (3) MAN 105* Introduction to Business 3 45
ENG 111 English Composition 3 45
BUS 136* Business Communications Applications or ENG 112 English Composition or ENG 231 Technical Writing, 3 45
19 285
General Education Courses SPE 111 Introduction to Speech 3 45
MAT 111 Introduction to Algebra 3 45
ECO 202 Principles of Econ-Micro 3 45
Take 1 course from any 2 of the following areas: Arts & Humanities Science 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 67 1005
These courses must be completed to obtain a Certificate in Computer Programming for business.
Note: Elective options must be approved by advisor.
Only grades of C or better in courses with a CPB prefix will be counted toward a degree or certificate.
CPB 095 Computer Programming Lab Lab is required for students taking CPB courses. One (1) credit hour per course per semester.
Computer Programming for the Severely Handicapped (D)
Certificate
This program is specifically designed to train selected severely handicapped persons for entry level positions as computer programmers, emphasizing the COBOL language.
Required Major Courses:
Credits Ct. Hrs.
CPB 100 Introduction to Computers 4 60
CPB 104 Programming Logic 3 45
CPB 106 COBOL 4 60
CPB 206 Advanced COBOL 4 60
CPB 200 Operating Systems and JCL 3 45
ZPB 220 System Analysis and Design 5 75
CSC 218 Advanced Programming Techniques 3 45
3US 297 Cooperative Education 3-6 135-270
29-32 525-660
\dditional Required Courses
vlAN 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
\CC 103 Bookkeeping 3 45
3US 136 Business Communications
Applications 3 45
Elective 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 41-44 705-840
Note: CPB 095 Computer Lab is required as a co-requisite for
^PB 100, 106, 206, 215, and CSC 218
Computer Science (D,R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an emphasis in computer science. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Consumer Electronics Technology (F)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills in diagnosing, troubleshooting, and repairing selected consumer entertainment and home electronics products.
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
Credits Ct. Hrs.
TCE 100 Analyze and Troubleshoot DC Circuits 3 60
TCE 105 Analyze and Troubleshoot AC Circuits 3 60
TCE 106 Analyze and Troubleshoot Vacuum Tube Circuits 3 60
TCE 107 Operations of Transistor Circuits 3 60
TCE 108 Troubleshoot Solid State Circuits 3 60
TCE 109 Troubleshoot Other Solid State Devices and Power Supplies 3 60
TCE 110 Troubleshoot and Repair VT Radios 3 60
TCE 115 Troubleshoot and Repair Solid State AM Radios 3 60
TCE 116 Troubleshoot and Repair FM Radios 3 60
TCE 117 Troubleshoot and Repair Stereo Audio Amplifiers 3 60
TCE 200 Symptom Diagnose Monochrome TV 3 60
TCE 205 Troubleshoot and Repair Monochrome TV and Principles of Color TV 3 60
TCE 206 Troubleshoot and Repair Color TV 3 60
TCE 207 Peak and Sweep Alignment 3 60
TCE 208 Troubleshoot and Repair Picture Tube Circuits, Video and AGC 3 60
TCE 209 Troubleshoot and Repair Chroma Circuits 3 60
TCE210 Troubleshoot and Repair VIF, Tuner and Sound 3 60
TCE 228 Analyze Digital Logic Circuits or elective 3 60
TCE 229 Troubleshoot and Repair Consumer Digital Logic Circuits or elective 3 60
TCE 230 Basic Operation of Home Video Cassette Recorder (HVCR) or elective 3 60
TCE 235 Diagnose, Troubleshoot and Repair Home Video Cassette Recorders or elective* 3 60
63 1260
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Intro to Soc. Sci 3 45
COM 117 Career Comm. 3 45
75 1440
* Equivalent COE 296 and TCE 297 may be used as an elective not to exceed 12 credit hours.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of the catalog.






54
Criminal Justice (R)
Associate of Applied Science DegreeLaw Enforcement
This course of study is designed to prepare individuals with job-entry skills in the Criminal Justice field. Emphasis is on law enforcement functions.
Completion of the degree requires courses in the following three groups.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
CRJ 110 Intro, to Criminal Justice 4 60
CRJ 115 Criminal Law 3 45
CRJ 116 Constitutional Law 3 45
CRJ 126 Patrol Procedures 3 68
CRJ201 Introduction to Criminal Investigation 4 60
CRJ 202 Advanced Investigation 3 68
CRJ210 Community Relations 3 45
CRJ 220 Traffic Enforcement 3 68
CRJ 297 Cooperative Education 1-4 45-180
27-30 504-639
General Education Courses 12 180
Additional credits in major courses are required
Total Required Hours 60
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course
Catalog section of this catalog. Courses are offered on all cam-
puses.
Certificate- Corrections
This course of study permits the student to specialize in the area
of corrections.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
CRJ 110 Intro, to Criminal Justice 4 60
CRJ 115 Criminal Law 3 45
CRJ 116 Constitutional Law 3 45
CRJ 119 The Juvenile in the Criminal Justice
System 3 45
CRJ 120 Corrections 3 45
CRJ127 Probation, Pardon and Parole 3 45
CRJ 128 Correctional Services in the
Community 3 45
CRJ 149 Reports & Records 3 45
CRJ201 Intro, to Criminal Investigation 4 60
Total Required Hours 29 435
CertificateIndustrial Security
This course of study will acquaint the student with the functions and procedures used in the growing field of industrial security.
CRJ 110 Intro, to Criminal Justice Credits 4 Ct. Hrs. 60
CRJ 115 Criminal Law 3 45
CRJ 125 Intro, to Industrial Security 3 45
CRJ 126 Patrol Procedures 3 68
CRJ149 Reports & Records 3 45
CRJ201 Intro, to Criminal Investigations 4 60
CRJ 227 Emergency Techniques for Police 3 45
CRJ 155 Physical Security 3 45
CRJ 156 Loss Prevention 3 45
Total Required Hours 29 458
CertificateInvestigations This course of study permits the students to specialize in the area
of criminal and other investigations. CRJ 110 Intro, to Criminal Justice Credits 4 Ct. Hrs. 60
CRJ 115 Criminal Law 3 45
CRJ 116 Constitutional Law 3 45
CRJ 118 Rules of Evidence 3 45
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
CRJ 129 Court Systems 3 45
CRJ 149 Reports & Records 3 45
CRJ201 Intro, to Criminal Investigations 4 60
CRJ 202 Advanced Investigations 3 68
CRJ 205 Interview, Interrogation and Confession 3 45
Total Required Hours 29 458
Dental Assisting (F)
Certificate
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.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
DEA 100 Orientation to Dental Assisting 2 30
DEA 105 Intro, to Dental Operatory Procedures 3 45
DEA 106 Dental Materials 2 38
DEA 107 Dental Science 4 60
DEA 108 Dental Chairside Procedures 3 45
DEA 110 Dental Office Procedure 3 45
DEA 111 Clinic I 2 45
DEA 112 Clinic II 2 45
DEA 121 Dental Radiology I 2 38
DEA 122 Dental Radiology II 2 38
DEA 125 Dental Lab Procedures 4 68
DEA 126 Clinical Practicum 5 225
34 722
Additional Required Courses
BIO 108 Introduction to Human Biology 3 45
BIO 110 Dimensions of Human Living 3 45
DIT 155 Basic Nutrition 2 30
Communication 3 45
Psychology 3 45
11 165
Total Required Hours 45 887
Note: It is also possible to earn an Associate of Applied Science Degree in Dental Assisting. For information, please contact the Division Director.
Diagnostic Radiologic Technology (D) (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.
This program begins in the fall term of each academic year. It is twenty-four months in duration.
Application and a health occupations assessment test must be completed prior to entrance into the program.
Admission information may be obtained from Student Advising and/or the Division of Health and Human Services. Enrollment is limited to thirty (30) students.


55
munity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog

squired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
3C 106 Basic Patient Care 2 30
VT 100 Radiographic Technique I 3 60
105 Radiographic Positioning I 3 60
Kl 106 Clinical Laboratory Experience I 3 120
VT 108 Radiographic Positioning II 3 60
tT 109 Physics of Diagnostic Radiology 3 45
\J 110 Clinical Practicum I 5 240
vT 115 Radiographic Positioning III 3 60
vT 116 Clinical Practicum II 5 240
tT 200 Survey of Medical and Surgical
Diseases 2 30
a 205 Special Procedures & Techniques 3 45
iT 206 Clinical Practicum III 11 480
iT 207 Radiographic Technique II 3 45
J 208 Clinical Practicum IV 12 540
,T 209 Review Concepts 3 45
T 210 Clinical Pract. V 12 540
76 2640
ditional Required Courses
0 109 Human Biology for Health Sciences 4 45
Y 115 Intro to Medical Physics 3 45
a 130 Contemp. Coll. Math. 3 45
neral Education Courses
IG 111 & PSY 115) 6 90
16 225
Total Required Hours 92 2865
esel Power Mechanics (R)
irtificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
his program is designed to train individuals for entry into the sel power mechanics of the heavy duty mechanic field. In addi-i, courses are offered for job refreshing and upgrading.
luired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
3E 100 Safety, Tools, Bolts, Bearings, Gaskets and Seals 3 60
3E 105 Four-Cycle Engine Overhaul 6 120
3E 106 Two-Cycle Engine Overhaul 6 120
3E 107 Clutches and Manual Transmissions 9 180
3E 108 Power-Shift Transmissions 6 120
3E 200 Differentials 3 60
3E 201 Chassis Components and Suspension Systems 6 120
3E 202 Steering Systems 6 120
3E 205 Brake Systems (Air/Hydraulic) 3 60
>E 208 Electrical Troubleshooting 3 60
E 210 Practical Shop Experience 9 180
60 1200
litional Required Courses
leral Education Courses iroved Elective 12 180
3 45
15 225
Total Required Hours 75 1425
rtificate Requirements
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course
cription section of this catalog.
Dietetic Technology (F)
Associate of Applied Science Degree Food Management Major
This allied health program is planned to provide entry level skills and/or upgrading for food service workers in health care areas. The training of the graduate emphasizes food service management where nutrition care is the prime objective. 12 Hours of General Education are required.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
DIT 100 Dietetics Orientation 1 15
DIT 105 Introduction to Food Service 3 60
DIT 108 Nutrition for Health 3 45
DIT 109 Volume Food Preparation & Service 3 60
DIT 110 The Modified Diet & Its Service 4 68
*DIT 121 Clinical Experience 12 450
DIT 135 Quantity Food Purchasing 3 45
*DIT 212 Nutrition Care Seminar 3 45
DIT 215 Personnel Supervision 3 45
DIT 220 Management by Menu 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 ences. must be scheduled concurrently with clinical experi-
Additional Required Courses
ACC 103 Bookkeeping 3 45
3 45
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 66 1328
Dietetic Technology (F)
Certificate ProgramDietetic Assistant Food Management Major
This allied health program is planned to provide entry level skills and/or upgrading for food service workers in health care areas. The training of the graduate emphasizes food service management where nutrition care is the prime objective.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
DIT 100 Dietetics Orientation 1 15
DIT 105 Introduction to Food Service 3 60
DIT 108 Nutrition for Health 3 45
DIT 109 Volume Food Prep. & Service 3 60
DIT 110 The Modified Diet & Its Service 4 68
DIT 121 Clinical Experience 4 150
DIT 135 Quantity Food Purchasing 3 45
DIT 215 Personnel Supervision 3 45
DIT 220 Management by Menu 3 45
27 533
Additional Required Courses
PSY 115 Psychology of Personal Adjustment 3 45
SPE 111 Intro, to Speech 3 45
6 90
33 623
Total Required Hours


56
Drafting
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting program includes four options:
a. Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping (D,R)
b. Drafting for Construction (R)
c. Drafting for Industry (D,R)
d. Drafting for Petro/Chemical Piping Processes (D)
Students entering drafting must have a writing and speaking command of English for technical purposes.
Drafting for Civil/Topographic Mapping (D,R)
Option A
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.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
*DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting 6 120
*DRI 106 Basic Descrip. Geom. and Aux. View
Project 3 60
*DRI 107 Sections and Dimension Practices 6 120
*DRI 109 Intersect, and Devel. 3 60
*DRI 110 Intro, to Assem. and Weld. Draw. 3 60
*DRI 115 Perspective Drawing 3 60
*DRM 116 Intro, to Civil/Topo Map 6 120
DRM 200 Map Construct. Tech. 9 180
EAS 203 Air Photo Interpretation 3 105
DRM 205 Advanced Map Construction
Techniques 6 120
DRM 210 Civil Topographic Mapping Technical
Project 12 240
60 1245
General Education Courses
MAT 114 General Mathematics for College
Students 5 75
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics I 4 90
ENG 231 Technical Writing 3 45
Arts & Humanities 3 45
Total Required Hours 75 1500
'Certificate Requirements
Drafting for Construction (R)
Option B
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting for Construction option prepares you for job entry positions on drafting and design teams for engineering construction firms, steel fabricating companies, public utilities, and government agencies.
Required Major Courses
*DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting Credits 6 Ct. Hrs. 120
'DRI 106 Basic Descrip. Geom. and Aux. View Proj. 3 60
*DRI 107 Sections & Dimensioning Practices 6 120
*DRI 109 Intersect. & Develop 3 60
*DRI 110 Intro, to Assem. & Weld. Draw. 3 60
*DRI 115 Perspective Drawings" 3 60
*DRC 116 Intro, to Arch. Draft; Frame Const. 6 120
DRC 200 Intro, to Com. Arch. Mason. Const. 6 120
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
DRI 205 Intro, to Arch.-Struct. Plans & Details 6
DRI 206 Indus. Piping & Util. Consid. 3
DRC 207 Structural Design & Drafting 5 1
DRC 208 Practical Application of Construction Drafting 10 ;
60
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen. Mathematics for College Students 5
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics I 4
ENG 231 Technical Writing 3
Arts & Humanities 3
Total Required Hours 75 T
'Certificate Requirements
Drafting for Industry (D,R)
Option C
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Drafting for Industry option prepares you for job entry pi tions on drafting and design teams in industrial plants, engineei
and manufacturing firms and government agencies.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct.
*DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting 6
*DRI 106 Basic Descrip. Geom and Aux. View
Proj. 3
*DRI 107 Sections and Dimension Practices 6
'DRI 109 Intersect, and Devel. 3
*DRI 110 Intro, to Assem. and Weld. Draw. 3
*DRI 115 Perspective Drawing 3
*DRI 116 Mechanical Assembly and Detail Proj. 6
DRI 200 Industrial Plant Devel. 6
DRI 205 Intro, to Archit-Struct. Plans and Det 6
DRI 206 Indust. Piping and Utility. Consid. 3
DRI 207 Large Mech. Equip 9
DRI 208 Material Handling and Convey. Meth. 6
60 T
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen. Mathematics for College
Students 5
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics I 4
ENG 231 Technical Writing 3
Arts & Humanities 3
Total Required Hours 75 -1
'Certificate Requirements


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
57
'rafting for Petro/Chemic^l Piping rocesses (D)
>ption D
General Education Requirements
See program faculty for specific courses that
fulfill General Education Requirements 12 180
Total Required Hours 66-68 1100-1130
ertificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Petro/Chemical Pipe Process Drafting option prepares you job entry positions on drafting and design teams in petro-emical design, engineering and manufacturing firms.
squired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
>RI 105 Intro, to Drafting 6 120
>RI 106 Basic Descrip. Geom. and Aux. View
Proj. 3 60
IRP 107 Drafting and Dimension Pract. 3 60
IRI 109 Intersect, and Devel. 3 60
IRI 110 Introduction to Piping 6 120
IRP 111 Process Piping Drafting I 3 60
IRP 112 Process Piping Drafting II 6 120
iRP 115 Engineering Problems 3 60
|RP 200 Process Piping Design I 8 160
iRP 201 Model Making 4 80
iRP 202 Welding 3 60
RP 210 Process Piping Design II 9 180
RP211 Safety & Maintenance 3 60
RP 212 Plumbing 3 60
63 1260
neral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 75 1440
ertificate Requirements
rama
'his College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis Jrama. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate jree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the rent catalog of the four-year institution.
arly Childhood Education and anagement (D,F,R)
Child Development Associate (F)
Competency Based Curriculum Certificate Program
The Early Childhood Education program is designed around a core curriculum, which can be earned through two approaches: the on-campus approach or the innovative field-based CDA (Child Development Associate) approach.
Required Major Courses
ECE 165 Initial Assessment of the C.D.A. Credits 2 Ct. Hrs. 30
ECE 175 Creative Learning Environments 5 75
ECE 176 Physical and Intellectual Dev. of the Child 5 75
ECE 177 Self Concept and Indiv. Strength of the Child 5 75
ECE 178 Children and AdultsGroup Management 5 75
ECE 179 Administration I HomeCenter Parent Involvement 5 75
ECE 180 Administration II Staff Development 5 75
ECE 185 Child Abuse and Neglect 1-5 15-75
ECE 190 Final Assessment for the C.D.A. 2 30
39 585
The following courses are required for the Colorado Department of Social Services Director qualifications:
ECE 102 Applied Child Growth and Development 3 45
ECE 216 Child Care Business Operations 3 45
ECE 150 Nutrition For The Young Child 2 30
Sociology elective 3 45
Psychology elective 3 45
53 795
The student must also complete General Education requirements to earn the AAS degree under this option.
Infant Toddler Certificate (F)
irtificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
he Early Childhood Education and Management Program is deled to meet the vocational training needs for personnel involved he care of young children (0-6) and to meet State Social Ser-;s licensing requirements.
}uired Major Courses
E 100 Intro to Early Childhood Education Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 45
E 101 Child Study and Observation I 6 90
E 105 Supv. Lab Exper. 8 160
E 109 Preschool Seminar for Parents/Students I 1-3 15-45
110 Supv. Ed. Internship and Seminar I 6 120
115 Classroom Curriculum Development 5 75
150 Nutrition for Young Children 2 30
206 Child Study and Observation II 3 45
210 Supv. Ed. Internship and Seminar II 8 160
215 Admin. IParent Involvement and Staff Dev. 3 45
E 216 Admin. IIChild Care Business Operation 3 45
gram Electives program faculty for specific courses that II elective requirements 6 90
The following 36 credit hours will lead to an Infant/Toddler specialization certificate. Students will be permitted to make substitutions from the Associate Degree core only with prior instruc-tor/advisor approval.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
ECE 100 Intro, to Early Childhood Education 3 45
ECE 101 Child Study and Observation I 6 90
ECE 130 Developmental Issues 3 45
ECE 132 Supervised Lab Experience 8 165
ECE 133 Supervised EducationInternship & Seminar 8 165
ECE 136 Infant/Toddler Parent Seminar I 2 30
ECE 138 Infant/Toddler Parent Seminar II 2 30
ECE 146 Safety and the Young Child 2 30
ECE 195 Infant Stimulation 3 45
DIT 150 Infant Nutrition 1 15
Total 54-56 920-950


58
Colorado Department of Social Services Licensing Requirements
To be Group Leader qualified by the State Social Services Department, 12 semester hours in Child Study and Curriculum are required.
To be Director qualified by the State Social Services Department, 24 semester hours must be completed:
12 semester hours in:
3 semester hours in:
3 semester hours in:
4 semester hours in: 2 semester hours in:
Child Growth and Development,
Methods/Curriculum and Early
Childhood related courses.
Psychology
Sociology
Administration
Basic Nutrition
24 semester hours
Please see advisor for specific course(s) that meet the above requirements.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalc
EIC 211 Installation and Operation of Distribution Systems I 3 e
EIC212 Installation and Operation of Distribution Systems II 3 f
EIC215 Advanced Electrical Installation 3 f
EIC216 Advanced Electrical Planning 3 i
61 77;
Additional Required Courses General Education Courses 12 ii
Elective 3 t
15 ~2i
Total Required Hours 76 731
'Certificate Requirements
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Cour Description section of this catalog.
Electronic Digital Technology (R)
Earth Science (R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an emphasis in earth science. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Associate of Applied Science Degree
A comprehensive program designed to give a thorough und( standing of digital electronics for job entry positions in compani which utilize digital electronics and computer concepts, or to gi job upgrading and refresher courses for people already employed the field.
Required Major Courses
Economics (D,F,R) * EDT 110 Fundamentals of AC / DC Circuits for Credits ct. r
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in economics. A student who is interested in pursuing a bac- Electronics *EDT 120 Solid State Devices & Circuits for 9 11
calaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution. Electronics *EDT 130 Digital Logic Devices & Circuits for 6 1:
Education (D) Electronics *EDT 140 Operational Amplifiers and A to D 9 ii
Converters for Electronics 6 r
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis EDT 210 Introduction to Computers 7 1
in education. A student who is interested in pursuing a bac- EDT 220 Computer Troubleshooting 7 1
calaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer EDT 230 Interfacing/Computer Peripheral 7 1
Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution. EDT 240 Microprocessors 7 t
Electricity Additional Required Courses 58 11
Industrial/Commercial (R) General Education Courses 12 1
Total Required Hours 70 73
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree * certificate Requirements
This program is designed to give skills for job-entry employment as an electrical apprentice, wiring residences, commercial and industrial installations, under the supervision of a licensed journeyman electrician, using the latest techniques of installation according to the National Electric Code.
Required Major Courses
Note: First digit indicates the year. The second digit indicates t sequence of that year. All mandatory electronic classes end w the third digit equal to zero "0. Example: EOT 120 equals fi year, second required course.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Coui Description section of this catalog.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
*ELF 100 Fundamentals of AC/DC Electricity 9 180
'ELF 105 Solid State Devices and Circuits 6 120
*EIC 105 Electrical Blueprint Reading 3 45
*EIC 115 Electrical Planning 3 45
*EIC 121 Electrical Installations I 3 60
'EIC 122 Electrical Installations II 3 60
*EIC 131 National Electric Code I 3 45
EIC 132 National Electric Code II 3 45
EIC 200 Electrical Calculations 4 60
EIC 201 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
EIC 207 Electrical Control Wiring for Plumbing, Heating, Air-Conditioning 3 60


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
59
ilectronics Technology (D)
issociate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with job entry dlls in assembly, test, repair and maintenance areas and basic towledge to advance into more detailed and specific areas with irther training and experience.
equired Major Courses
LT 100 DC Fundamentals Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 60
LT 105 DC Circuits and Magnetism 3 60
LT 106 AC Fundamentals 3 60
LT 107 AC Circuits 3 60
LT 108 Vacuum Tubes 3 60
LT 109 Solid State Fundamentals 3 60
LT 110 Transistor Amplifiers 3 60
LT 115 Transistor Oscillators and FETs 3 60
LT 116 SCR, UJT and Special Devices 3 60
_T 117 IC Operational Amplifiers 3 60
lT 200 Instruments and Measurements 6 120
_T 206 Digital Fundamentals 3 60
_T 207 Digital Circuits 3 60
_T 208 Microprocessor Fundamentals 3 60
_T 205 Communications Systems 3 60
,T 209 Trouble-shooting Techniques 3 60
-T 210 Electronic Fabrication Techniques 6 120
-T 216 Introduction to Electro-Mechanical Devices 3 60
eneral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course
ascription section of this Catalog.
lertificate Programs (D)
asic Electronics
.T 100 DC Fundamentals Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 60
.T 105 DC Circuits and Magnetism 3 60
.T 106 AC Fundamentals 3 60
.T 107 AC Circuits 3 60
Total 12 240
acuum Tube Techniques
.T 108 Vacuum Tube Fundamentals and
Circuits 3 60
Total 3 60
olid State Theory .T 109 Solid State Fundamentals Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 60
.T110 Transistor Amplifier 3 60
.T 115 Transistor Oscillators and FETs 3 60
Total 9 180
ansistors Special Devices T 116 SCR, UJT Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 60
T 117 IC Operational Amplifiers 3 60
Total 6 120
}uipment Servicing T 200 Instruments and Measurements Credits 6 Ct. Hrs. 120
T 209 Troubleshooting Techniques 3 60
Total 9 180
Digital Fundamentals 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 Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 210 Electronic Fabrication Techniques 6 120
ELT 216 Introduction to Electro-Devices 3 60
Total 9 180
Solid State Devices (15 Credit Certificate) Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 109 Solid State Fundamentals 3 60
ELT 110 Transistor Amplifiers 3 60
ELT 115 Transistor Oscillators and FETs 3 60
ELT 116 SCR, UJT, and Special Devices 3 60
ELT 117 IC Operational Amplifiers Check with advisor for prerequisites 3 60
Digitai/Microprocessors (12 Credit Certificate) Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 206 Digital Fundamentals 3 60
ELT 207 Digital Circuits 3 60
ELT 208 Microprocessor Fundamentals 3 60
ELT 218 Microprocessor Applications Check with advisor for prerequisites 3 60
Printed Circuit Development (6 Credit Certificate) Credits Ct. Hrs.
ELT 210 Electronic Fabrication Techniques Check with advisor for prerequisites 6 120
Electronics Technology (F)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills in assembly, test, repair, and maintenance areas and basic knowlege 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.


60
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
* Required Major Courses
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 108 Vacuum Tube Fundamentals and Circuits 3 60
ELT 109 Solid State Fundamentals 3 60
ELT 110 Transistor Amplifiers 3 60
ELT 115 Transistor Oscillators and FETs 3 60
ELT 116 SCRs, UJTs, and Special Devices 3 60
ELT 117 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
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Intro to Soc. Sci. 3 45
COM 117 Career Comm. 3 45
12 180
. Total Required Hours 72 1380
*COE 296 and ELT 297 may be substituted for any of the ELT modules with permission of the instructor, not to exceed 6 credit hours.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of the catalog.
Engineering (D,F,R)
The Community College of Denver offers courses which will transfer to many of the four year institutions including Colorado State University, Colorado School of Mines and the University of Colorado. All transfer students are subject to a minimum grade point of 3.0 (B) or better and test scores to compete successfully for admission to these institutions. No single criterion for admission is used, however, the most important single factor is scholastic achievement. Students who are interested in pre-engineering should see a pre-engineering advisor.
English (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in English. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Environmental and Refrigeration Technology (D)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
Commercial-Industrial Refrigeration, Heating and Air Conditioning Option (D)
The certificate programs consist of the 200 level courses only and requires basic knowledge of electricity and refrigeration for entry.
The Associate of Applied Science Degree programs have no prerequisites and provide basic trade skills.
Both programs prepare you with job entry skills in the fields c commercial-industrial refrigeration, heating and air conditioning.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs are oper entry and open-exit. You may complete some of the courses, ente the work force, then return at any time to either complete the prc gram for a certificate or degree or to upgrade specific skills.
In order to satisfy the requirements for an Associate Degree, th following courses must be taken in the listed sequence (courses r quired for the certificate program are indicated with an asterisk*):
Required Courses
Credits Ct. Hi
RAC 100 Safety, Tools, and Piping 3 6
RAC 106 Fund, of Refrigeration 3 6
RAC 110 Fund, of Electricity I 3 6
RAC 115 Fund, of Electricity II 3 6
RAC 116 Fund, of Refrigeration II 3 6
*RAC 200 Refrig. Sys. Comp. & Applications 3 6
*RAC 205 Refrig. Heat Loads & System Development 3 6
*RAC 206 Install. & Startup 3 6
*RAC 207 Troubleshooting & Service 3 6
*RAC 208 Special Refrig. Systems 3 6
*RAC 209 Fund, of Air Conditioning 3 6
*RAC210 Unitary & Central Station Systems 3 6
*RAC 215 Air Flow Principles 3 6
*RAC 216 Control Systems 3 6
*RAC 217 Troubleshooting & Svc. 3 6
45 ~90
Additional Required Courses
(To be taken at any time)
RAC 297 Cooperative Education 3 or Independent Study 3 9
RAC 299 9
General Education Courses 12 16
Total Required Hours 60 117
Major Appliance Repair Option (D)
In order to satisfy the requirements for an Associate Degree, th following courses must be taken in the listed sequence (courses ri quired for the certificate program are indicated with an asterisk*):
Required Courses
Credits Ct. H
RAC 100 Safety, Tool, and Piping 3 e
RAC 106 Fund, of Refrigeration I 3
RAC 111 Fund, of Electricity I 3 6
RAC 112 Fund, of Elect. II 3 <
RAC 116 Fund, of Refrig. II 3 e
APT218 Automatic Washers I 3 <
APT219 Clothes Dryers I 3 e
APT 220 Kitchen Equipment I 3 e
APT 225 Refrig./Freezers I 3 e
APT 226 Room Air Conditioning 3 e
APT 227 Automatic Washers II 3 e
APT 228 Clothes Dryers II 3 f
APT 229 Kitchen Equipment II 3 (
APT 230 Refrig. / Freezers II 3 f
APT 235 Automatic Washers III 3 e
45 ~9(
Additional Required Courses
(To be taken at any time)
RAC 297 Cooperative Education or Independent Study 3 1
RAC 299 3 t
General Education Courses 12 1<
Total Required Hours 60 Tr


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
61
Environmental Technology (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with job entry kills for the environmental field. The program places emphasis on iir, noise, water and solid waste pollution.
tequired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
:vt 100 Introduction to Environment 3 45
iVT 105 Environmental Problems 3 45
iVT 106 Noise Pollution 3 45
iVT 107 Introduction to OSHA-COSH 3 45
iVT 108 Solid Waste Pollution 3 45
VT 109 Water Pollution 3 45
IVT 200 Environmental Decision Making 4 60
IVT 205 Land Use and the Quality of Life 5 83
IVT 206 Industrial Hygiene 3 45
IVT 207 Atmospheric Pollution 5 83
IVT 208 Pollution Control Systems 4 60
IVT 209 Data Collection and Evaluation 3 45
IVT 217 Map Reading and Photo Interpretation 3 45
IVT 297 Cooperative Education 4 180
50 885
additional Required Courses ieneral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 62 1065
:ire Science Technology (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree :ire Suppression
Completion of this curriculum will prepare individuals for entry in a re protection career. This option places emphasis on modern lethods of suppression and management of fire protection.
lequired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
ST 100 Fire Protection 3 45
ST 105 Fire Apparatus & Equip 3 45
ST 106 Fire Prevention 3 45
ST 107 Related Codes & Ordinances 3 45
ST 108 Fire Hydraulics 4 68
ST 109 Building Plans & Construction 3 45
ST 121 Hazardous Materials 4 68
ST 141 Automatic Sprinkler Systems 1 15
ST 142 Special Automatic Protection
Systems 1 15
ST 143 Portable Fire Extinguishers 1 15
ST 144 Automatic Fire Detection Systems 1 15
ST 145 Rrefighter Respiratory Protection 1 15
ST 215 Strategy & Tactics 3 45
ST 216 Rescue Procedures 3 45
ST 217 Operating & Driving Procedures 4 68
ST 218 Fire Service Management 3 45
ST 286 Firefighter Safety 3 45
ST 297 Cooperative Education 4 120
ST 299 Independent Study 3 69
51 873
dditionai Required Courses
ieneral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 63 1053
Note: Individuals not employed in the suppression field will be re-uired to enroll for a minimum of 4 credit hours of cooperative ducation. Individuals employed in the suppression field may sub-titute an additional major course.
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
Credits Ct. Hrs.
FST 100 Fire Protection 3 45
FST 105 Fire Apparatus & Equipment 3 45
FST 106 Fire Prevention 3 45
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 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 Cooperative Education 4 120
FST 299 Independent Study 3 69
50 850
Additional Required Courses
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 62 1030
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this Catalog.
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


62
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalt
Flexible Automation Robotics (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
EDT 110 Fundamentals of AC/DC Circuits for Electronics 9 180
EDT 120 Solid State Devices and Circuits for Electronics 6 120
EDT 130 Digital Logic Devices for Electronics 9 180
EDT214 Introduction to Microprocessors 3 60
FLP 105 Basic Principles of Hydraulics 3 60
FLP 116 Pump, Overhaul and Testing 3 60
FLP 207 Directional Control Valves 3 60
FLP 215 Pneumatic Logic Controls 3 60
FAR 100 Introduction to Industrial Robotics 2 30
FAR 105 Intermediate Robot Configuration 3 45
FAR 106 Survey of Robot Drive Systems 3 45
FAR 108 Intermediate Robot Control Theory 3 45
FAR 109 Intermediate Robot Programming 3 45
FAR 110 Intermediate Robot Maintenance and Repair 3 45
FAR 205 Internship Applications Engineering 3 45
FAR 206 Internship 3 45
62 1125
General Education Courses
ENG 231 Technical Writing 3 45
MAT 111 Introductory Algebra 3 45
PSY 111 General Psychology I 3 45
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics I 4 90
13 225
Total Required Hours 75- 1350
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. It also provides job upgrading or refresher courses for people already employed in the field.
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 the program with which to start, FLP 100 or FLP 200. The Fluid Power program is two years in length; one year of hydraulics and one year of pneumatics. The certificate program consists of either one year in the FLP 100s or one year in the FLP 200s. The Associate Degree requires 15 credits of electivesmath, English, social science, etc.
Required Major Courses
Hydraulics
FLP 100 SafetyIntroduction and Orientation Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 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 MotorsCylinders 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
Pneumatics
FLP 200 Basic PneumaticsSafety 3 I
FLP 205 Compressors 3 1
FLP 206 Primary, Secondary Air Treatment 3 l
FLP 207 Directional Control Valves 3 l
FLP 208 Cylinders, Motors, Pneumatics 3 1
FLP 209 Piping, Hose, Fitting, Pneumatic
Systems 3 l
FLP 210 Pressure Control Valves, Pneumatic
Systems 3 i
FLP 215 Pneumatic Logic Controls 3 I
FLP 216 Troubleshooting, Print Reading 3 l
FLP 217 Basic Fluidics 3 I
60 Tii
Additional Required Courses
General Education Courses 12 ii
Approved elective 3
15 ~2;
Total Required Hours 75 u
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Cour Description section of this catalog.
Foreign Automotive Mechanics (D)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with job entry skills for t foreign automotive trade and upgrading for those in the field w need to acquire more skill.
Required Major Courses
Credits
*FAM 100 Orientation, Safety, Basic Electrical
and Ignition Systems 3
*FAM 105 Starting and Charging Systems 3
*FAM 106 Carburetor Service 3
*FAM 107 Oscilloscopes and Electronic Testing 3
*FAM 108 Emission Control 3
*FAM 109 Drum Brake Systems 3
*FAM110 Disc Brake Systems 3
*FAM 115 Wheel Alignment 3
FAM116 Wheel Balance and Suspension 3
* FAM 117 Steering Gears and Systems 3
FAM 200 Clutches and Manual Transmissions 3
FAM 205 Drive Lines and Differentials 3
FAM 206 Automatic Transmission
Theory and Maintenance 3
FAM 207 Automatic Transmission Rebuilding 6
FAM 208 Engine Operation, Diagnosis,
Disassembly and Measurement 6
FAM 209 Engine Reconditioning and Assembly 3
FAM 210 Air Conditioning Theory, Service and
Safety 3
FAM 215 General Service Repair or one of the following: inter-department elective or cooperative education 3
General Education Courses 12
ct.t
1
1
1
Total Required Hours 72 12
* Certificate Requirements
French (D,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an empha in French. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaure degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and current catalog of the four year institution.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
63
Geography (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in geography. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
German (R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in German. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Graphic Arts (D)
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 Major Courses
*GRA 100 Intro to Graphic Arts Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 60
*GRA 105 Beginning Process Camera I 3 60
*GRA 106 Halftones on Process Camera 3 60
*GRA 107 Composition I 3 60
*GRA 108 Process Camera II, Composition II 3 60
*GRA 109 Beginning Offset Presses 3 60
*GRA 110 Stripping and Small Bindery 3 60
*GRA 115 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
GRA 205 Process Color Printing 3 60
GRA 206 Computerized Typesetting 3 60
GRA 207 Raised Printing 3 60
GRA 208 Basic Machine Maintenance 3 60
GRA 299 Independent Study 5 150
Additional Required Courses COA 105 Typography and Layout 4 100
PHO 100 Fundamentals of Photography 4 80
SEC 110 Typing I 2 40
TEI 201 Airbrush I 3 60
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 75 1510
Certificate requirements
Heavy Equipment Operation and 3reventive Maintenance (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to train a person with job-entry skills to
nter the heavy equipment operation field, lequired Major Courses HEO 100 Safety Orientation and Starting Credits Ct. Hrs.
Procedures 3 60
HEO 105 Maintenance and Adjustments 3 60
HEO 106 Operating Equipment HEO 107 Field Tasks 3 60
Initial Grading HEO 108 Field Tasks 3 60
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 117 Field Tasks
Loader and Backhoe Equipment 3 60
*HEO 118 Advanced Maintenance 3 60
*HEO 119 Advanced Field Tasks 3 60
*HEO 120 Advanced Field Tasks
Special Projects 3 60
WEF 108 S.M.A.W. Safety and Electrode
Identification Padding 3 60
WEF 109 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
Additional Required Courses
General Education Courses 12 180
Approved elective 3 45
15 225
Total Required Hours 75 1425
* Certificate Requirements
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
History (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in history. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Hospitality and Restaurant Administration (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare students for entry level employment within the hospitality industry to include hotels, motels, restaurants, hospitals, state, city and federal institutions.
Required Major Courses
HRA 110 Intro, to the Hospitality Industry Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 45
HRA 130 Administration and Front Office Management 3 45
HRA 125 Maintenance and Engineering for the
Hospitality Industry 3 45
HRA 200 Sanitation Policies and Procedures 3 45
HRA 207 Food and Beverage Controls 3 45
HRA 221 Accounting Practices for the Hospitality Industry 5 75
HRA 297 Cooperative Education or Electives1 12 540
Electives1 6 90
38 930


64
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cataloc
Additional Required Courses quired for the technician to advance into positions of increasing re
CPB 100 Introduction to Computers 4 60 sponsibility in the field of industrial process control and AC powe
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision or technology.
Elective 3 45 Required Major Courses
MAR 216 Principles of Purchasing 3 45 Credits Ct. Hr
Typewriting Elective 4 75 ELF 100 Fundamentals of AC /DC Electricity 9 181
SEC 115 Business Machines 1 25 ELF 105 Solid State Devices and Circuits 6 121
General Education Courses 12 180 ELF 106 Digital Logic Devices and Circuits 9 181
ELF 107 Operational Amplifiers and A to D
27 430 Converters 6 12i
IMA 200 Electronic / Pneumatic Instrumentation 9 18'
Total Required Hours 65 1360 EIC 201 Transformer Installation and Theory 3 6
Elective must have advisor approval EIC 202 AC and DC Machines, Installations
ZCPB 100 requires CPB 095 Computer Lab (1 Credit Hr.) and Theory 3 6'
EIC 203 Polyphase Rotating Machines and
Hospitality and Restaurant Administration (D) Transformers 3 6
IMA 205 Industrial Control Systems 9 18
Certificate Technical Elective
This program is designed to upgrade students already employed (advisors approval required) 3 6
within the hospitality industry. 60 120
Required Major Courses Additional Required Courses
Credits Ct. Hr. General Education Courses 12 18
HRA 110 Introduction to the Hospitality Industry 3 45 Elective 3 4
HRA 297 Cooperative Education 6 270
HRA Electives 12 180 15 22
Electives 9 135 _____
Total Required Hours 75 142
Total Required Hours 30 630 Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Cours
Electives must be selected with adviser approval. Description section of this catalog.
Humanities (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in humanities. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Human Services (D)
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
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 Social Issues In Human Services 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 ill 7 285
General Education Courses 12 180
Electives 6 90
Total Required Hours 63 1305
Industrial Management (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with a broadly based exposui to general business functions and fundamental industrial manag< ment concepts. Upon completion of the program the studei should qualify for job entry into a wide variety of lower level gener production management positions which carry initial functional a ministrative responsibility. Students already employed should a quire background necessary for personal development directed job advancement.
Required Major Courses
Credits ct. H
BUS 110 Business Mathematics 3 i
BUS 136 Business Communications
Applications 3 i
INM 211 Production Management I 3 *
INM 215 Production Management II 3 -
INM 215 Production Management Case Study 2
MAN 105 Intro, to Business 3
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision 3 *
MAN 206 Business Law 4 I
MAN 225 Managerial Finance 3
27 ~4
Additional Required Courses
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I 5
ACC 112 Accounting Principles II 5
CPB 100 Introduction to Computers 4
MAR 107 Principles of Marketing 3
MAT 111 Introductory Algebra 3
MAT 225 Statistics 3
23 ~3
General Education Courses 12 1
Total Required Hours 62 1
Industrial Electrical Maintenance Technology (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed for improving the general knowledge re-


mmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
formation Media Technology (D)
anagement Information Systems irtificate
'his program prepares the student to organize and use the in-mational resources of business, government and industry.
quired Major Courses
Credits a. Hrs.
3 110 Introduction to Records Management 3 45
3 112 Records Indexing and Coding 2 30
3 114 Forms Design and Control 4 60
C 131 Introduction to Word Processing 3 45
IS 297 Cooperative Education 6 270
v 18 450
ditional Required Courses
B 100 Introduction to Computers1 4 60
C 148 Communications in the Office 1 15
'B 103 Data Entry Systems 5 75
C 101 Typewriting 4 75
14 225
Total Required Hours 33 690
=B 100 requires CPB 095 Computer Programming Lab with
iable contact hours.
terpreter Training Program (F)
jrtificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
'his program provides the student with job entry skills in interring for deaf individuals. Upon completion of this two-year tificate or degree program, the student will be eligible to take the iluation offered by the Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf, demonstrated mastery of skills is required when exiting this pro-im. .
Students who wish to epter this program must make application he Interpreter Training Office located in the Division of Arts and manities.
Students are enrolled in the program only during the fall of each ir.
n order to satisfy the requirements for a certificate, the following jrses must be taken in the listed sequence. This can be done by ending two years of daytime courses or three years of evening jrses. To satisfy requirements for the Associate of Applied Sci-;e Degree, students must take an additional 12 hours of core jrses as listed in the catalog.
quired Major Courses
L 111 American Sign Language I Credits 5 Ct. Hrs. 75
IT 105 Ethnography of the Deaf Community 3 45
100 Hearing Process and Pathology 2 30
110 Interpreter Seminar I 3 45
L 112 American Sign Language II 5 75
Y 220 Ecology of Deafness 3 45
1 106 Fingerspelling 3 45
107 Speechreading and Oral Communication Facilitation 3 45
>111 Interpreter Seminar II 2 30
L 211 American Sign Language III 3 45
200 Sign to Voice Interpreting 3 45
>205 Voice to Sign Interpreting 3 45
'206 Systems of Manually Coded English 2 30
'207 Transliterating 3 45
65
ITP 203 Educational Interpreting 3 45
ITP 210 Practicum Seminar 3 45
ITP 215 Interpreting Practicum 12 360
Total Required Hours For Certificate 61 1,095
Gene/al Education Courses 12 180
Total Required For Degree 73 1,275
Journalism (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in journalism. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Literature (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in literature. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Machine Drafting Technology (F)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with job entry skills as a mechanical technician in the mechanical drafting field. Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs are open-entry and open-exit. Student may complete some of the courses, enter the work force, then return at ahy time either to complete the program for a degree or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
MDT 101 Mechanical Drafting Theory &
Techniques I 3 60
MDT 102 Mechanical Drafting Theory &
Techniques II 3 60
MDT 103 Mechanical Drafting Theory
& Techniques III 3 60
MDT 111 Machine Detail & Assembly Drawing I 3 60
MDT 112 Machine Detail & Assembly Drawing
II 3 60
MDT 113 Machine Detail & Assembly Drawing
III 3 60
MDT 114 Machine Detail & Assembly Drawing
IV 3 60
MDT 121 Introduction to Inking 3 60
MDT 122 Introduction to Sheet Metal Drawing 3 60
MDT 123 Introduction to Electro-Mechanical
Drawing 3 60
MDT 200 Introduction to Casting 3 60
MDT 206 Introduction to Technical Illustration 3 60
MDT 207 Introduction to Gears & Cams 3 60
MDT 208 Introduction to Pipe Drawing 3 60
MDT 209 Introduction to Welding Drawing 3 60
MDT 201 Machine Drafting Technology I 3 60
MDT 202 Machine Drafting Technology II 3 60
MDT 203 Machine Drafting Technology III 3 60
MDT 204 Machine Drafting Technology IV 3 60
*MDT 205 Machine Drafting Technology V 3 60
60 1200
General Education Courses
MAT 114 General Mathematics for College
Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Introduction to Social Science 3 45
COM 117 Career Communication 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380


66 Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
Note: MDT 200, MDT 206, MDT 207, MDT 208, & MDT 209
may be substituted by the following five classes:
MAS 100 Introduction to Machine Shop 3 60
MAS 101 Engine Lathe Setups and Operations I 3 60
MAS 111 Vertical Mill Setups & Operations 3 60
MAS 115 Horizontal Mill Setups and Operations 3 60
MAS 201 Surface Grinder Setups & Operations 3 60
'Equivalent COE 296 and MDT 297 may be substituted for MDT 205 with permission of the instructor.
Machine Shop (F)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
Credits Ct.
MAS 101 Engine Lathe Setups and Operations 3
MAS 102 Engine Lathe Setups and Operations II 3
MAS 103 Engine Lathe Setups and Operations III 3
MAS 104 Engine Lathe Setups and Operations IV 3
MAS 105 Blueprint Reading 3
MAS 205 Tracing Lathe Setups and Operations 3
MAS 206 Turret Lathe and Automatic Screw Machines 3
MAS 211 Job Shop Machining I 3
Check with advisor for prerequisites
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 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
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 45
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 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 I 3 60
MAS 212 Job Shop Machining II 3 60
MAS 213 Job Shop Machining III 3 60
MAS 214 Job Shop Machining IV 3 60
MAS 215 Job Shop Machining V, OR a MAS Elective 3 60
60 1185
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3 45
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3 45
SOS 115 Intro to Soc Sci. 3 45
COM 117 Career Comm. 3 45
12 180
Total Required Hours 72 1380
*COE 296 and MAS 297 may be substituted for any of the MAS modules with permission of the instructor, not to exceed 12 credit hours.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of the catalog.
Lathe Operator 27 Week Certificate
Mill Operator 24 Week Certificate
Credits EL
Blueprint Reading 3
Vertical Mill Setups and Operations I 3
Vertical Mill Setups and Operations II 3
Horizontal Mill Setups and Operations 3
Milling Machine Setups and Operations 3
Point-to-Point Numerical Control 3
Job Shop Machining II 3
Check with advisor for prerequisites
Management (D,F,R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with a broadly based expos to general business functions and fundamental management c cepts. Upon completion, the student should qualify for job er into a wide variety of lower level general business positions wh carry initial functional administrative responsibility. Students ready employed in these areas should acquire background nec sary for personal development directed to job advancement.
Required Major Courses
Credits EL
MAN 105 Introduction to Business 3
MAN 215 Prinicples of Management 3
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision 3
MAN 206 Business Law 4
MAN 225 Managerial Finance 3
MAN 239 Business Policies 3
MAN 240 Management Information Systems 3
22 1
Additional Required Courses
ACC 111 Accounting Principles 5
ACC 112 Accounting Principles II 5
Bus 110 Mathematics of Business/Personal
Finance 3
BUS 136 Business Communications
Applications 3
CPB 100 Introduction to Computers 4
ECO 118 Labor Relations or Elective1 3
ECO 201 Principles of Economics (Macro) 3
MAR 107 Principles of Marketing 3
Elective1 3
32
General Education Courses 12 1
Total Required Hours 66 1
'Electives to be selected with advisor approval
MAS 105 MAS 111 MAS 112 MAS 115 MAS 116
MAS 207 MAS 212
Credits
Ct. Hrs.
60
MAS 100 Introduction to Machine Shop
3


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
67
Marketing (D,F,R)
Nuclear Medicine Technology (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides the student with a broadly based exposure to general business functions and fundamental management concepts, with emphasis on the marketing function. Upon completion of the program, the student should qualify for job entry into a wide variety of lower level general business positions, particularly those with sales and initial marketing administration or support responsibility. Students already employed In these areas should acquire background necessary for personal development directed to job advancement in marketing related areas.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
MAN 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
MAN 215 Principles of Management 3 45
MAN 206 Business Law 4 60
MAR 107 Principles of Marketing 3 45
MAR 108 Principles of Salesmanship 3 45
MAR 109 Advertising and Promotion 3 45
MAR 215 Retail Management 3 45
MAR 216 Principles of Purchasing 3 45
MAR 207 Marketing Seminar 2 30
27 405
Additional Required Courses
ACC 111 Principles of Accounting I 5 75
BUS 110 Mathematics of Business/Personal
Finance 3 45
BUS 136 Business Communications
Applications 3 45
BUS 297 Cooperative Education 3-6 135-270
CPB 100 Introduction to Computers 4 60
ECO 201 Principles of Economics (Macro) 3 45
21-24 405-540
Electives'(Select 3 hours from courses listed below):
BUS 137 Listening Skills 2
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision 3
MAN 205 Small Business Management 3
MAR 115 Visual Merchandising 2
MAR 115L Visual Merchandising Lab 1
MAR 208 Sales Seminar 2
MAR 211 Wholesaling and Distribution 3
PSY 100 Human Relations in Business and
Industry 3
Required Electives (Minimum) 3 45
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 63-66 1035-1170
Electives to be selected with advisor approval
Mathematics (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an em-ohasis in mathematics. A student who is interested in pursuing a oaccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer 3uide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Music (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis n music. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate Jegree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the ;urrent catalog of the four year institution.
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.
The AAS program begins in September of each year and continues for 24 months (two calendar years). The Certificate program, which requires previous certification in a health related field or four-year degree, begins in June of each year and continues for fifteen months. Since enrollment is limited, early application is highly recommended.
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care Credits 2 Ct. Hrs. 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
*NMT 200 Clinical Applications I 2 30
*NMT 203 Nuclear Medicine Practicum Orientation 1 15
*NMT 205 Statistics of Radioactive Counting 1 15
*NMT 206 Radiation Physics for Nuclear Medicine 3 45
*NMT 207 Nuclear Medicine Instrumentation 4 60
*NMT 208 Clinical Practicum I 8 360
*NMT 209 Clinical Applications II 4 60
*NMT 210 Clinical Practicum II 8 360
*NMT 215 Computers in Nuclear Medicine 3 45
*NMT 216 Clinical Practicum III 15 680
*NMT 217 Radiopharmaceutical Preparations 4 68
*NMT 218 Radioassay Procedures 4 68
* RTT 215 Radiation Biology and Pathology 2 30
Additional Required Courses BIO 111 Human Anatomy and Physiology I 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 3 45
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 98 2569
* Certificate Requirements
Nursing (D)
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.
This program begins in the summer term and continues through the fall and spring semesters for two years. Applications, transcripts, and the Nursing Diagnostic Test must be completed by January 8th of each calendar year for the following June admission. Information may be obtained from the Educational Planning and Advising Center. Enrollment is open to 70 students each year.
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.


68
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
Required Major Courses
Credits a. Hrs.
NUR 100 Intro, to Nursing 3 45
HOC 116 Intro, to Pharmacology 2 30
NUR 111 Nursing Concepts I 10 195
NUR 112 Nursing Concepts II 14 270
NUR 115 Socialization into Nursing I 1 15
NUR 201 Advanced Pharmacology 2 30
NUR 211 Comprehensive Nursing I 12 230
NUR 212 Comprehensive Nursing II 14 270
NUR 214 Socialization into Nursing II 1 15
NUR 215 Socialization into Nursing III 1 15
60 1115
Additional Required Courses
*BIO 111 Human Anatomy and Physiology I 4 90
*BIO 112 Human Anatomy and Physiology II 4 90
BIO 115 Intro, to Microbiology 3 75
*BIO 211 Adv. Phys. and Pathogenesis 3 45
PSY235 Psych, of Human Growth and
Development 3 45
*ENG 111 English Composition 3 45
Total Required Hours 80 1505
Meets General Education Requirement
Advanced Placement
Advanced placement into Level II is available for graduates of approved schools of practical nursing. All applicants must complete the required Level I related courses plus NUR 120 and 126 before entry level into Level II. Placement will be made based on clinical availability in the fall or spring semester. All applicants must take a nursing diagnostic test.
BIO 111 Hum. Anat. and Phys. I Credits 4 Ct. Hrs. 90
BIO 112 Hum. Anat. and Phys. II 4 90
NUR 120 Psychosocial Concepts in Nursing 2 30
NUR 126 Nursing Process: Concepts and Skills 4 68
*ENG 111 English Composition 3 45
*PSY 235 Psych, of Hum. Growth and Development 3 45
MAT 111 or Math 130 3 45
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
Meets General Education Requirement
Nursing (F)
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 be a career as a practical nurse or registered nurse.
Applications to the Front Range Community College Nursing Program are only accepted during the month of October. However, non-nursing courses may be started before applications have been accepted. Nursing courses begin each Fall.
After successful completion of the first year (courses indicated by an asterisk), the student will receive a certificate in Practical Nursing and is eligible to take the examination 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
Credits Ct. Hrs
*NUR 116 Medical Terminology 1 15
*NUR 102 Pharmacology I 1 15
NUR 103 Calculations of Dosages 1 15
*NUR 105 Basic Concepts of Nursing 6 12C
*NUR 106 Basic Concepts of Family Centered
Maternal-Newborn Nursing 4 75
*NUR 107 Basic Concepts of Nursing of Children 4 75
*NUR 108 Basic Concepts of Nursing of Adults 10 195
*NUR 130 Socialization into Nursing I 1 15
NUR201 Pharmacology II 2 3C
NUR 206 Comprehensive Concepts in Family
Centered Maternal-Newborn Nursing 4 7C
NUR207 Comprehensive Nursing of Children 3 65
NUR 208 Comprehensive Nursing of Adults 6 12C
NUR 216 Comprehensive Nursing of the
Emotionally III 6 113
NUR 217 Comprehensive Nursing of Older
Adults x 8 165
NUR231 Socialization into Nursing II 1 15
NUR 232 Socialization into Nursing III 1 15
59 Tl2l
Additional Required Courses
*BIO 111 Human Anatomy and Physiology I 4 9C
*BIO 112 Human Anatomy and Physiology II 4 9C
*DIT 115 Nutrition 1 15
BIO 115 Intro, to Microbiology 3 75
BIO 211 Advanced Physiology 3 45
PSY 235 Psychology of Human Growth and
Development 3 45
18 ~36C
Additional General Education Courses
(Communications & Mathematics) 6 9C
Total Required Hours 83 T571
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 tc 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 frorr other schools.
Continuing Education for Nurses (D,F,R)
Continuing Education will be offered, as indicated by community needs, to augment the knowledge and skills of nursing. These courses will enable the nurse to acquire an increased depth o knowledge in basic practice areas, an awareness of progress, developments and new therapy measures, and to meet requirements for Continuing Education Units.
NCE 200 Registered Nurse Refresher Course Credits 13 Ct. Hrs 24C
NCE201 Pre and Post Op Patient Teaching 1 15
NCE 202 Psychiatric Nursing Review 1 15
NCE 203 Medical-Surgical Nursing Review 2 3(
NCE 204 Maternal Child Nursing Review 1 15
NCE 205 The Ups and Downs of Depression 1 15
NCE 206 Applied Physiology for Nurses 4 6(
NCE 207 Acute Care of the Med. Surg. Patient. 3 45
NCE 208 Basic EKG Interpretation 2 3(
NCE 209 Clinical Interpretation of Lab Test 2 3(
NCE210 Physical Assessment of Adult 3 45
NCE211 Auscultation of Breath and Heart Sounds 1 15
NCE212 Managing the Hypertension Patient 1 15
NCE 213 Primary Crisis Intervention 2 3(
NCE 214 Spiritual Care of the Patient 1 15


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
69
MCE 215 Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation 1 15
MCE 216 Orthopedic and Neurological Nursing 2 30
'ICE 217 Pharmacodynamics and Drug
Interaction 3 45
MCE 218 Legal Aspects of Charting 1 15
MCE 219 Nursing Leadership and Management 2 30
MCE 220 Legal Aspects of Nursing 2 30
MCE 221 Wellness 1 15
MCE 222 Auscultation of Heart Sounds 1 15
MCE 223 Auscultation of Breath Sounds 1 15
MCE 224 The Faces of Drug Abuse: Caring and
Coping 1 15
MCE 225 Body Mechanics for Nurses 1 15
MCE 226 I.V. Therapy 1 15
MCE 227 Communication Skills for Nurses 1 15
MCE 228 Hyperalimentation 1 15
MCE 229 Fluid and Electrolytes 1 15
MCE 230 Emergency Nursing Assessment 1 15
MCE 231 Nurses Personal Finances 1 15
MCE 232 Preventing the Burnout Syndrome 1 15
MCE 233 Career Planning Seminar for Nurses 1 15
MCE 234 Assessing Health Problems of Elderly 2 30
MCE 235 Emergency Trauma Nursing 2 30
MCE 236 Physical Assessment of the Child 2 30
MCE 237 Basic Spanish for Nurses 3 45
MCE 238 Interviewing Techniques for Nurses 1 15
MCE 239 Blood Gases 1 15
MCE 240 Assertiveness for Nurses 2 30
MCE 241 Arthritis & Related Disorders 2 30
MCE 242 Therapeutic Touch 1 15
MCE 243 Understanding IV Solutions 1 15
MCE 244 Holistic Nursing 2 30
MCE 245 Intermediate EKG Interpretation 2 30
MCE 247 Intro, to Critical Care 2 30
MCE 248 Psychiatric Nursing Update 2 30
MCE 249 Sexual Aspects of Patient Care 2 30
MCE 250 Tubes and Intubation 1 15
MCE 255 Problem Oriented Medical Records 1 15
MCE 256 Interpretation of Vital Signs 1 15
MCE 257 Selected Emergency Care 1 15
MCE 259 Aging Process 1 15
MCE 260 Pediatric Emergency Care 2 30
MCE 265 Emergency Care 4 75
MCE 266 Mgmt. in Long Term Care 1 15
MCE 267 Care of Patient with Open Heart
Surgery 1 15
MCE 268 Quality Assurance in Long Term Care 1 15
MCE 269 Nutrition 1 15
MCE 270 Emergency Drugs 1 15
MCE 276 Drugs and the Elderly 1 15
MCE 277 Cardiovascular Nursing Care 2 30
MCE 278 Rehabilitation Nursing 2 30
MCE 279 Immunization Laws and Child Care 1 15
MCE 280 Nursing Skills 1 15
MCE 285 Advanced Communication Skills 1 15
MCE 295 Psych. Aspects of Patient Care 2 30
MCE 296 Common Childhood Illnesses 2 30
MCE 297 Stress Management for Nurses 1 15
MCE 298 Vital Issues in Nursing 1 15
Paralegal (D)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with job entry ikills 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, pubic law specialist, or probate and estate planning specialist.
Required Major Courses
PAR 100 Intro to Paralegal Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 45
PAR 105 Torts 3 45
PAR 106 Contracts 3 45
PAR 107 Legal Research 3 45
PAR 108 Civil Procedures 3 45
PAR 109 Property 3 45
PAR 115 Domestic Relations 3 45
PAR 201 Business Organizations 3 45
PAR 202 Commercial Law 3 45
PAR 203 Constitutional Law 3 45
PAR 204 Criminal Law and Procedures 3 45
PAR 205 Probate 3 45
PAR 210 Paralegal Workshop 6 90
PAR 219 Paralegal Seminar 3 45
PAR 207 Legal Research Seminar I 3 45
PAR 208 or Legal Research Seminar II 3 45
PAR 214 or Administrative Law 3 45
PAR 215 or Real Estate and Land Use Law 3 45
PAR 290 or Selected Topics in PAR 1-6 15-90
PAR 297 Cooperative Education 1-6 45-270
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 60-66 1035-1395
Certificate program consists of those courses marked with an plus 15 hours of PAR electives.
Petroleum Technology (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program prepares you for employment in the petroleum industry as a technical assistant in the exploration, production, engineering or land departments of a petroleum company, or other company or government agencies engaged in geologic, geophysical or environmental work.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
EAS 111 Physical Geology 4 90
EAS 112 Historical Geology 4 90
EAS 203 Map & Airphoto Interpretation 3 45
EAS 207 Geologic Field Methods 3 45
ENG 111 English Composition: Essay 3 45
ENG 112 English Composition: Research Paper or Technical Writing 3 45
ENG 231 (3) (45)
DRI105 Introduction to Drafting 6 120
PET 105 Petroleum Industry 3 45
PET 108 Geophysical Concepts or Land and Legal Aspects 3 45
PET 206 (3) (45)
PET 207 Petroleum Drilling 3 45
PET 216 Petroleum Production 3 45
MAT 111* Introductory Algebra 3 45
MAT 112* Intermediate Algebra 4 60
MAT 113* Introduction to Geometry 3 45
CSC 111 Introduction to Computing with Basic 4 90
CPB 095 Computer Programming Laboratory 1 30
General Education Course (from approved list) Science Electives, (PET 220, 299, EAS, MAT, PHY, 3 45
CHE, BIO, CSC, CPB, SUR) 4 60
60 1035
MAT 121-122 and 3 hours of science electives may be substituted for MAT 111,112,113.


70
Community College of Denver 1983-84
Philosophy (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in philosophy. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Physical Education (F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in physical education. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Photography (D)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides a well rounded course of technical and aesthetic training to prepare graduates with the skills necessary to enter the field of professional photography. Students completing this program will be prepared to enter into positions in photojournalism, commercial photography, freelance photography, portrait photography, wedding photography and other similar areas of application.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
*PHO 100 Fundamentals of Photography 4 80
*PHO 100L Fundamentals of Photo Lab 1 20
* PHO 105 Advanced Photography 4 80
*PHO 105L Advanced Lab 1 20
* PHO 106 Fundamentals of Color 4 80
*PHO 106L Fundamentals of Color Lab 1 20
*PHO 107 History of Photography 4 80
*PHO 107L History of Photography Lab 1 20
* PHO 200 Advanced Color 4 80
*PHO 200L Advanced Color Lab 1 20
Students are required to take three of the following 5-200 level
photography classes:
PHO 205 Documentary Photography 4 80
PHO 205L Documentary Photo Lab 1 20
PHO 206 Portrait Photography 4 80
PHO 206L Portrait Photo Lab 1 20
PHO 207 Commercial Photography 4 80
PHO 207L Commercial Photo Lab 1 20
PHO 208 Environmental Photography 4 80
PHO 208L Environmental Photo Lab 1 80
PHO 209 Art of Photography 4 80
PHO 209L Art of Photo Lab 1 20
General Education Courses 12 180
ART 101 Basic Design I 3 90
Students are required to take three of the following electives to fulfill degree requirements in Photography: required
ART 102 Basic Design II 3 90
ART 271 Printmaking 3 90
COA 105 Typography and Layout 5 100
GRA 120 Process Camera and Halftones 6 120
TEI201 Airbrush I 3 60
MAN 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
MAN 205 Small Business Management 3 45
Total Required Hours 63-68 1200-1360 'The certificate program consists of those courses marked with an plus two courses from the PHO 200 series.
Physics (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an emphasis in physics. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Plumbing (R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare individuals with basic jol entry skills for plumbing. It is also intended for job upgrading in sp< cial areas and for preparation of plumbers for city or State jou neyman tests.
Required Major Courses
*PLU 100 Orientation of Tools, Basic Plumbing Drawings Credits 3 Ct. H e
*PLU 106 Basic Waste and Vent Layout and Code Requirements 6 12
*PLU 107 Water Piping Methods 3 e
*PLU 108 Gas Pipe, Code and Sizing, and Flue Vents 3 t
*PLU 109 Residential Plumbing 6 12
*PLU 110 Finish and Installation of Plumbing Fixtures 3 e
*PLU 116 Plumbing Repair 3 t
*WEF 120 Welding for Construction and Mechanical Trades 3 e
PLU 205 Blueprint Reading and Layout 3
PLU 206 Hot Water Heating Installation and
Maintenance 3
PLU 207 Basic Solar Energy 3
PLU 208 Advanced Solar Energy 3 6
PLU 210 Commercial Layout and Code Multistory Projects 3 e
PLU 215 Colorado State Code Requirements 3 1
PLU 216 Uniform Plumbing Code 3 i
PLU 220 City of Denver Code 3 i
PLU 225 Technical Project 6 1£
General Education Courses 60 15 121 22
Total Required Hours 75 7^
'Certificate Requirements Note: Additional courses are listed and described in tt
Course Description section of this Catalog.
Political Science (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphas in political science. A student who is interested in pursuing a bai calaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transt Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Psychology (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphas in psychology. A student who i§ interested in pursuing a ba calaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transf Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
71
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 in the public sector. It Drovides fundamental training for persons interested in managerial, administrative or technical positions.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
ACC 111 Accounting Principles I 5 75
ACC 216 Governmental Accounting 3 45
BUS 110 Business Mathematics 3 45
3US 136 Business Communications
Applications 3 45
3PB 100 Introduction to Computers 4 60
MAN 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision 3 45
MAN 206 Business Law 4 60
MAN 215 Principles of Management 3 45
MAN 239 Business Policies 3 45
Business Elective* 3 45
37 555
Additional Required Courses
=OS 111 Introduction to Political Science 3 45
30S 121 American National Government 3 45
=OS 122 American State and Local
Government 3 45
Electives* 3 45
12 180
Seneral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 61 915
'Advisor approval
Radiation Therapy Technology (D)
Certificate or, Associate of Applied Science Degree
This accredited program is designed to provide job entry level skills for a therapy technologist. A radiation therapy technologist is esponsible for the accurate delivery of ionizing radiation to those Datients with cancer. Candidates for admission to the two year Associate Degree program must have a high school diploma or a 3.E.D. equivalent. The Certificate program, a 12 month option, is also available to those students who have obtained an R.T. or an R.N. education. The program is conducted so that the academic Dortion is offered at the Denver Auraria campus and the clinical "hands on experience is offered in one of eight participating hos-Ditals. Both the degree and certificate programs begin each Sep-;ember. Applications are accepted from January to March.
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care Credits 2 Ct. Hrs. 40
HOC 107 Orientation to Clinical Practicum 1 45
HOC 108 Positioning and Techniques 3 45
RTT 125 Radiation Therapy Practicum I 4 180
RAT 200 Survey of Medical and Surgical Diseases 2 30
RTT 150 Radiation Therapy Practicum II 4 180
*RTT 200 Physics of Radiation Therapy I 2 30
*RTT 205 Radiation Therapy Methodology 2 30
*RTT 206 Radiation Oncology I 3 45
*RTT 207 Radiation Therapy Practicum III 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 IV 11 500
'RTT 218 Radiation Therapy Practicum V 14 644
*RTT 285 Selected Topics in Radiation Therapy 3 45
Total 69 2415
Additional Required Courses
BIO 111 Anatomy and Physiology I 4 90
BIO 112 Anatomy and Physiology II 4 90
MAT 121 College Algebra 4 60
PHY 115 Introduction to Medical Physics 3 45
CHE 101 Fundamentals of Chemistry 4 90
General Education Courses 6 90
25 465
Total Required Hours 94 2880
'Certificate Requirements
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.
Cradlts Ct. Hr.
REE 100 Real Estate Fundamentals 3 45
REE 105 Real Estate Finance 3 45
REE 111 Real Estate Law 3 45
REE 115 Real Estate License Preparation 3 45
REE 200 Principles of Insurance 2 30
REE 205 Real Estate Appraisal 3 45
REE 207 Real Estate Invqestments 3 45
REE 209 Real Estate Closings 3 45
REE 210 Real Estate Tax Factors 3 45
REE 216 Real Estate Listings & Selling
Techniques 3 45
REE 217 Real Estate Contracts 3 45
32 480
Additional Required Courses
ACC 103 Bookkeeping 3 45
BUS 115 Business Mathematics by Machines 4 60
CPB 100 Intro, to Computers 4 60
MAN 105 Intro, to Business 3 45
MAN 215 Principles of Management 3 45
17 255
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 61 915
Recreational Leadership (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Recreational Leadership program is designed specifically to meet the needs of individuals participating in the profession. The program places emphasis on techniques, planning and organization in the field of recreation.


72
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
REL 110 Intro, to Recreation Service 3 45
REL 111 Field Work 3 45
REL 112 Field Work 3 45
REL 113 Field Work 3 45
REL 121 Sports Officiating 5 98
REL 125 Dance Activities 5 98
REL 126 Tumbling and Gymnastics 2 30
REL 145 Arts and Crafts 2 30
REL201 Team Sports 2 30
REL 205 Group Leadership 3 45
REL 207 Elementary Games & Activities 5 98
REL 208 Programming Aquatic Activities 2 30
REL 209 Creative Dramatics 5 98
REL 211 Individual Lifetime Sports 2 30
REL215 Recreational Equipment & Facilities 3 45
REL216 Recreation in Special Settings 2 30
REL 217 Techniques in Program Planning & Org. 3 45
REL 218 Outdoor Recreation & Camping 2 30
55 902
Additional Required Courses General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 67 1082
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
Respiratory Therapy Technology (F)
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
Credits Ct. Hrs.
NUR 116 Medical Terminology 1 15
RIT 100 Respiratory Technology I 4 90
RIT 205 Intro to Critical Care 3 45
RIT 211 Clinical Practicum I 9 375
RIT 208 Respiratory Pathophysiology 3 45
RIT 209 Pharmacology for Respiratory
Therapy 2 30
RIT 200 Respiratory Technology li 5 90
RIT 212 Clinical Practicum II 9 375
RIT 217 Pediatric Respiratory Therapy 3 - 45
RIT 213 Clinical Practicum III 9 375
48 1485
Additional Required Courses
BIO 111 Anatomy and Physiology I 4 90
BIO 138 Anatomy and Physiology for
Respiratory Therapy 4 90
CHE 101 Fundamentals of Chemistry I 4 90
PHY 101 Fundamentals of Physics I 3 75
MAT 112 Intermediate Algebra 3 45
BIO 115 .Microbiology 3 75
PSY 111 General Psychology 3 45
24 410
Total Required Hours 72 1995
Science (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Science degree with an emphasis in science. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Social Science (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an empha in social science. A student who is interested in pursuing a b; calaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Trans Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Sport Crafts and Specialty Area Mechanics (F)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides you with job entry skills for small engir and the specialty area mechanics field. The program places empf sis on comprehensive small engine repair with second year optic in lawn and garden equipment repair, outboard repair, snowmot repair and motorcycle repair.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. The program is opr entry and open-exit. Therefore, you may complete some of 1 courses, enter the work force, then return at any time to compli the program for a certificate or degree, or to upgrade specific skil
Required Major Courses
Credits
SCS 100 Basic Engines, Tools, and Safety 3
SCS 105 Carburetor and Fuel Systems 3
SCS 106 Ignition Systems 3
SCS 107 Engine Rebuild and Special Tools 3
SCS 108 Engine Control Systems 3
SCS 109 Basic Electrical Theory and Test
Equipment 3
SCS 110 Charging and Starting Systems 3
SCS 115 Engine Troubleshooting and Tune-Up 3
SCS 116 General Service I 3
SCS 117 General Service II 3
SCS 200 Clutches, Transmissions, and Drive
Systems 3
SCS 205 Basic Hydraulics, Service, and Repair 3
SCS 206 Brake Systems, Front Axles, and
Steering Systems 3
SCS 207 Hydrostatic Drive, Service, and Repair 3
SCS 208 Rotary and Reel Mowers, Service and
Repair 3
SCS 209 Roto-tillers and Snow Blowers 3
SCS 210 Garden Tractors and Rider Mowers 3
SCS 215 Chainsaws, Edgers, and Power
Trimmers 3
*SCS216 Customer Service I 3
*SCS217 Customer Service II 3
General Education Courses
MAT 114 Gen Math for College Students 3
PHY 100 Basic Physics 3
SOS 115 Intro to Social Science 3
COM 117 Career Communication 3
12

12
1
Total Required Hours 72 13
'Equivalent COE 296 and SCS 297 may be substituted for S' 216 and/or SCS 217
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Cou
Description section of the catalog.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog 73
Rental Equipment Service and Repair (9 Week Certificate) Solar Energy Technology (R)
Credits Ct. Hrs.
SCS 102 Introduction to Rental Equipment 3 60
SCS 103 Customer Service Operations 3 60
SCS 104 Rental Equipment Troubleshooting & Safety 3 60
COE 296 Cooperative Education Seminar 1 15
SCS 297 Cooperative Education 2 90
* Basic Engines, Electrical and Carburetion Systems
(30 Week Certificate) SCS 100 Basic Engines, Tools, and Safety Credits 3 Ct. Hrs. 60
SCS 105 Carburetor and Fuel Systems 3 60
SCS 106 Ignition Systems 3 60
SCS 107 Engine Rebuild and Special Tools 3 60
SCS 108 Engine Control Systems 3 60
SCS 109 Basic Electrical Theory and Test Equipment 3 60
SCS 110 Charging and Starting Systems 3 60
SCS 115 Engine Troubleshooting and Tune-Up 3 60
SCS 116 General Service I 3 60
SCS 117 General Service II 3 60
* Lawn and Garden Equipment Service and Repair
(30 Week : Certificate)
Credits Ct. Hrs.
SCS 200 Clutches, Transmissions, and Drive
Systems 3 60
SCS 205 Basic Hydraulics, Service, and Repair 3 60
SCS 206 Brake Systems, Front Axles, and
Steering Systems 3 60
SCS 207 Hydrostatic Drive, Service, and Repair 3 60
SCS 208 Rotary and Reel Mowers, Service and
Repair 3 60
SCS 209 Roto-tillers and Snow Blowers 3 60
SCS 210 Garden Tractors and Rider Mowers 3 60
SCS 215 Chainsaws, Edgers, and Power
Trimmers 3 60
SCS 216 Customer Service I 3 60
SCS217 Customer Service II 3 60
* Motorcycle Service and Repair
(24 Week Certificate)
Credits Ct. Hrs.
SCS 220 Brake and Suspension Systems 3 60
SCS 225 Motorcycle Drive Systems 3 60
SCS 226 Electrical System Troubleshooting
and Service 3 60
SCS 227 Carburetor Service and Repair 3 60
SCS 228 Single Cylinder Four-Cycle Engines 3 60
SCS 229 Multi-Cylinder Four-Cycle Engines 3 60
SCS 230 Two-Cycle Engines 3 60
SCS 235 Motorcycle Service and Repair 3 60
SCS 237 Motorcycle Customer Service I 3 60
SCS 238 Motorcycle Customer Service II 3 60
Option A
Active SolarInstallation and Maintenance Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Depree
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
Credits Ct. Hrs.
SOM 220 Basic Solar Systems 3 60
SOM 221 Solar Engineering Technology I 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 I 3 60
SOM 239 Intro, to Wind Energy 3 60
SOM 260 Computer and Calculator Techniques
for Solar Energy 4 68
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 120 Bricklaying for Construction Trades 3 60
DPR 125 Blueprint Reading for Construction
Trades 3 63
CAR 120 Carpentry for Construction Trades 3 60
SOM 100 Basic Sheet Metal for Solar Energy 3 60
63 1227
Additional Required Courses
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 75 1407
Note: A minimum of 30 credit hours is required for a Certificate.
Option B
Passive Solar Design
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
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 passive design, and to provide upgrading and refresher courses for people already employed in the field.
Students will be admitted to these programs with documented evidence of prior learning and with instructor's consent.
Sociology (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in sociology. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.


74
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
Credits Ct. Hrs.
SOM 220 Basic Solar Systems 3 60
SOM 237 Passive Solar Systems I 3 60
SOM 240 Passive Solar Systems II 3 60
SOM 245 Solar Greenhouse Design 4 68
SOM 242 Passive Solar Retrofit 3 60
SOM 248 Solar Greenhouse Construction 3 60
SOM 260 Computer and Calculator Techniques for Solar Energy 4 68
BRI 120 Bricklaying for Construction Trades 3 60
BRI 126 Solar Walls and Fireplaces 3 60
SOM 249 Earth Shelter Dwellings 4 68
SOM 224 Passive Solar Engineering Technology 4 68
DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting 6 120
DRI 115 Perspective Drawing 3 60
DRC 116 Intro, to Architectural Drafting Frame Construction 6 120
DRC 200 Intro, to Commercial Architecture Masonry Construction 6 120
SOM 210 Solar Design Technical Project 5 150
63 1262
Additional Required Courses General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 75 1442
Additional Courses*
Please see Drafting Section for DRi/DRC Course Descriptions.
Spanish (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in Spanish. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year institution.
Speech (D,F,R)
The College offers an Associate of Arts degree with an emphasis in speech. A student who is interested in pursuing a baccalaureate degree should consult a CCD advisor, the Transfer Guide, and the current catalog of the four year'institution.
Surgical Technology (D)
Certificate Program
This program begins in the summer term and continues through the fall and spring semesters. It is twelve months in duration.
Applications and all germane documents and tests need to be completed by mid-February of each calendar year for the program starting the following summer. Admissions information may be obtained from Student Advising or the Health and Human Services Division at Denver Auraria Community College. Enrollment is limited to 25 students.
HOC 100 Medical Terminology I Credits 1 Ct. Hrs. 15
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care 2 40
STE 100 Intro, to Surgical Technology 4 60
STE 105 Pharmacology for Surgical Technology 1 15
STE 106 Surgical Skills 6 120
STE 107 Surgical Instrumentation 3 60
STE 108 Surgical Trends 2 30
STE 109 Surgical Laboratory Experience 5 115
STE 110 Surgical Technician Practicum 7 325
STE 115 Surgical Pathology and Intervention 4 60
STE 119 Selected Topics in Surgical Technology 2 30
37 870
Additional Required Courses
These courses may be taken, when available, any time prior to, concurrently with the Surgical Technology Program. The follow! requirements may be taken prior to entering the program:
HOC 100 Medical Terminology
HOC 106 Basic Patient Care
BIO 111 Human Anatomy and Physiology I
BIO 112 Human Anatomy and Physiology II
ENG 111 English Composition
Semester Course Distribution
Summer Credits Fall
HOC 100 1 BIO 112
HOC 106 2 STE 105
BIO 111 4 STE 106
ENG 111 3 STE 107
STE 100 _4 Total 14 STE 108
Spring Credits
STE 109 5
STE 110 7
STE 115 4
STE 119 _2 Total 18
Surveying (R)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Surveying Program provides theoretical training and fie practice for a surveyor to enter and succeed in employment in tl surveying profession. Parts of this program can be taken for u grading within the profession.
Required Major Courses Credits Ct. H
SUR 100 SurveyingField Work, Elementary 11 2
SUR 101 Surveying Calculations I 4 (
SUR 105 Surveying Drafting 8 16
SUR 200 SurveyingField Work, Advanced 11 2
SUR201 Surveying Calculations II 3 i
SUR 202 Surveying Calculations III 3 A
SUR 203 Surveying Calculations IV 3 A
SUR 204 Surveying Computer Applications 4 (
SUR 205 Photogrammetry for Surveyors 6 1C
SUR 206 Legal Aspects of Surveying 3 t
Additional Required Courses 56 los
MAT 121 College Algebra 4 f
MAT 122 Trig, and Functions 3 t
General Education Courses 12 16
Total Required Hours 75 13C
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Court Description section of this catalog.
Technical Illustration (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
The Technical Illustration program prepares students for enti level positions as members of drafting and illustration teams in tt technical illustration field, working with trade publications, annu reports, presentations, proposals, and product information.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
DRI 105 Intro, to Drafting 6 120
DRI 106 Basic Descript. Geom. and Aux.
View Proj. Prac. 6 120
DRI107 Drafting and Dimension Pract. 6 120
DRI 109 Intersect, and Devel 3 60
DRI 110 Intro, to Assem. and Weld. Draw 3 60
DRI 115 Perspect. Drawings 3 60
GRA 120 Process Camera and Halftones 6 120
TEI 201 Airbrush I 6 60
TEI 205 Airbrush II 3 60
ART 101 Basic Design 3 90
ART 111 Basic Drawing 3 90
COA 107 Advert. Design and Rendering 5 100
TEI 207 Special Problems 6 120
ART 112 Basic Drawing 3 90
COA 205 Creative Graphic Design 3 80
62 1350
General Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 74 1540
Note: Additional courses for all four drafting options are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
Traffic Engineering Technology (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is intended to prepare students for job entry skills in the area of city, county and regional traffic engineering in both the public and private sectors. The primary emphasis of this program is dealing with automotive traffic and the problems associated with it.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
TET 100 Intro, to Traffic Engineering 3 45
TET 105 Traffic Engineering Studies I 3 45
TET 106 Traffic Engineering Studies II 3 45
TET 107 Traffic Admin, and Safety 3 45
TET 108 Control Devices 5 90
TET 109 Traffic Engineering Psychology 3 45
TET 110 Traffic Laws, Ordinances and
Regulations 3 45
TET 201 Geometric Design I 5 90
TET 202 Geometric Design II 6 105
TET 205 Traffic Accident Reporting and
Analysis 3 45
TET 211 Urban Transportation Planning I 3 45
TET 212 Urban Transportation Planning II 3 45
TET 219 Traffic Engineering Problems 3 45
46 735
Additional Required Courses
Math electives 9 135
General Education Courses 12 180
21 315
Total Required Hours 67 1050
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of this catalog.
Traffic and Transportation Management (D)
Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program is designed to prepare students for careers in the transportation of merchandise at the entry level position. It also prepares students for examinations given by the American Society of T raffic and T ransportation.
75
Credits Ct. Hrs.
TTM 101 Fundamentals of Commercial
Transportation I 3 45
TTM 151 Freight Rates I 2 30
TTM 152 Freight Rates II 2 30
TTM 211 Economics of Transportation I 2 30
TTM 212 Economics of Transportation II 2 30
TTM 221 Transportation Regulations 1 3 45
TTM 222 Transportation Regulations II 3 45
TTM 231 Transportation Management 1 2 30
TTM 232 Transportation Management II 2 30
Transportation Electives 6-9 90-135
27-30 405-450
Additional Required Courses
ACC 111 Accounting Principles 1 5 75
BUS 136 Bus. Communications Applications 3 45
ECO 118 Labor Relations 3 45
MAN 105 Introduction to Business 3 45
MAN 206 Business Law 4 60
MAR 107 Principles of Marketing 3 45
General Education Courses 12 180
33 495
Total Required Hours 60-63 900-945
Travel and Tourism Occupations (D)
Certificate
This program is designed to prepare students for entry level employment in travel agencies, airlines and tourist offices.
Credits Ct. Hrs.
TTO 101 Geography for Travel and Tourism 4 60
TTO 102 Domestic Travel and Tariffs 4 60
TTO 103 International Travel and Tariffs 4 60
TTO 104 Travel Agency Management and Procedures 4 60
TTO 105 Computer Reservations Systems 3 45-60
TTO 297 Coop Education 6 270
25 555-570
Additional Required Courses
ACC 103 Bookkeeping 3 45
SEC 115 Business Machines 1 25
SEC 101 Typewriting I 4 75
English Elective 3 45
11 190
Total Required Hours 36 745-760


76
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cata
Urban Horticulture (F)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides job entry skills for the horticultural field and upgrading for those in the field who need to acquire more skill.
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.
There are five options within the Urban Horticulture program. To meet special needs, the student may select any course from another specialty area.
A total of 30 URH credit hours are required for the certificate and 60 URH credit hours plus 12 credit hours in General Education are required for the AAS Degree.
Required Major Courses (All Options)
Credits Ct. Hrs.
URH 101 Plant Science I 4 68
URH 125 Soils and Fertilizers 4 75
Greenhouse and Garden Center Management Option (F)
URH 100 Rocky Mountain Horticulture Credits 2 Ct. Hrs. 30
URH 102 Plant Science II 4 75
URH 106 Landscape Plant Materials 4 75
URH 107 Plants in the Landscape 2 30
URH 115 Plant Usage 4 75
URH 135 Plant Propagation 4 75
URH 155 Arboriculture 3 53
*URH 200 Greenhouse and Field Experience 3 60
URH 204 Garden Center Operations 2 30
URH206 Interior Landscape Design 3 53
URH 210 Landscape Management 3 45
URH 212 Garden Management 3 45
URH215 Greenhouse Management 3 45
URH 226 Horticulture Business Operations 3 53
URH 235 Diseases and Pests 4 68
URH 240 Preparation for Commercial Appl. Cert. 3 45
URH 245 Turf Production and Management 4 75
URH 255 Horticulture Management 2 30
URH 297 Cooperative Education 4 150
Certificate Requirements Landscape Construction Option (F) -
URH 100 Rocky Mountain Horticulture Credits 2 Ct. Hrs. 60
URH 105 Intro, to Landscape Construction Drafting 3 60
URH 106 Landscape Plant Materials 4 75
URH 115 Plant Usage 4 75
URH 116 Landscape Planning 4 75
URH 126 Small Engine and Carburetor Repair for URH 3 60
URH 145 Sprinkler System Design 3 53
URH 146 Sprinkler System Installation 3 60
URH210 Landscape Management 3 45
URH212 Garden Management 3 45
URH216 Landscape Grading 3 60
URH 225 Horticulture Equipment 4 75
URH 226 Horticulture Business Operations 3 53
URH 235 Diseases and Pests 4 68
URH 236 Basic Landscape Construction 4 68
URH237 Bidding and Estimating 2 30
URH 239 Advanced Landscape Construction 4-8 60-120
URH 245 Turf Production and Management 4 75
URH 255 Horticulture Management 2 30
URH 297 .Cooperative Education 4 150
Certificate Requirements
Landscape Design Option (F)
Credits Ct.
URH 100 Rocky Mountain Horticulture 2
*URH 105 Intro, to Landscape Construction
Drafting 3
* URH 106 Landscape Plant Materials 4
URH 107 Plants in the Landscape 2
URH 115 Plant Usage 4
* URH 116 Landscape Planning 4
* URH 145 Sprinkler System Design 3
URH 206 Interior Landscape Design 3
URH 210 Landscape Management 3
URH 212 Garden Management 3
URH 216 Landscape Grading 3
URH 226 Horticulture Business Operations 3
URH 235 Diseases and Pests 4
URH 236 Basic Landscape Construction 4
URH 237 Bidding and Estimating 2
* URH 246 Advanced Landscape Planning 4
URH 256 Landscape Perspective Drawing 3
URH 297 Cooperative Education 4 1
Certificate Requirements
Nursery Management Option (F)
Credits Ct. I
URH 100 Rocky Mountain Horticulture 2
URH 102 Plant Science II 4
* URH 106 Landscape Plant Materials 4
URH 107 Plants in the Landscape 2
URH 115 Plant Usage 4
URH 126 Small Engine and Carburetor Repair
for URH 3
*URH 135 Plant Propagation 4
URH 146 Sprinkler System Installation 3
*URH 155 Arboriculture 3
URH 200 Greenhouse and Field Experience 3
URH 204 Garden Center Operations 2
* URH 205 Nursery Management 4
URH 210 Landscape Management 3
* URH 225 Horticulture Equipment 4
* URH 235 Diseases and Pests 4
URH 236 Basic Landscape Construction 4
URH 240 Preparation for Commercial Appl.
Certification 3
URH 297 Cooperative Education 4 1
Certificate Requirements
Turf and Landscape Management Option (F)
Credits Ct. I
URH 100 Rocky Mountain Horticulture 2
URH 102 Plant Science II 4
URH 106 Landscape Plant Materials 4
URH 115 Plant Usage 4
URH 126 Small Engine and Carburetor Repair
for URH 3
URH 145 Sprinkler System Design 3
* URH 146 Sprinkler System Installation 3
* URH 147 Sprinkler Service and Repair 2
URH 155 Arboriculture 3
* URH 210 Landscape Management 3
URH 212 Garden Management 3
URH 216 Landscape Grading 3
* URH 225 Horticulture Equipment 4
URH 226 Horticulture Business Operations 3
*URH 235 Diseases and Pests 4
URH 236 Basic Landscape Construction 4
URH 237 Bidding and Estimating 2
*URH 245 Turf Production and Management 4
Certificate Requirements


nmunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
77
ban Planning Technology (D)
sociate of Applied Science Degree
his program is designed to prepare individuals with job-entry Is for the urban planning field. The program is intended to pre-e the student for private sector and public sector employment. It deal with local, county, regional and state concerns.
quired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
T 100 Intro, to Planning 3 45
T 105 Data Collecting Techniques and Evaluation I 5 90
T 106 Data Collecting Techniques and Evaluation II 5 90
T 108 Problems in Urban Planning 3 45
T 109 Statistics for Planners 3 45
T 115 Data Processing for Planners 5 90
T 201 Map Reading and Photo Interpretation I 5 90
T 202 Map Reading and Photo Interpretation II 5 90
T 205 Drafting for Urban Planning 6 105
T 206 Planning Law 3 45
T 207 Transportation Planning 3 45
46 780
ditional Required Courses th elective 9 135
neral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 67 1095
te: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course De-iption section of this catalog.
ater-Wastewater Technology Program !)
sociate of Applied Science Degree
his program is designed to prepare students for entry level em-yment in jobs related to various water-wastewater treatment thods. Main emphasis is placed on water-wastewater plant oper-jns, procedures, problems and costs.
quired Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
VT 100 Introduction to Water-Wastewater 3 45
VT 105 Specific Calculations for W/W 4 60
VT 119 Basic Water Analysis 5 83
VT 120 W/W Equipment Maintenance 5 83
VT 200 Hydraulics for Water-Wastewater 5 83
VT 206 Design InterpretationW/W Systems 5 83
VT 210 Advanced Water Analysis 5 83
VT 216 Biological & Bacteriological Water
Analysis 5 83
VT 217 WWTDisinfection Techniques 3 45
VT 297 Cooperative Education 4 180
VT Electives 10 150
54 978
ditional Required Courses
neral Education Courses 12 180
Total Required Hours 66 1165
Students who are not presently employed in the profession will be luired to take a minimum of four credit hours of WWT 297 Coop-itive Education, before they can receive their Associate Degree. Students currently employed in the W/W field will be required to mplete four credit hours of additional major courses to satisfy operative Work Experience requirements, slote: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course scription section of this catalog.
Water Distribution (R)
Certificate Program
This certificate program is designed to provide the student with a broadly based exposure to the general functions and fundamental concepts of the water distribution area of the water/wastewater industry. Students currently employed in the water/wastewater field should acquire background and refresher training suitable for personal development directed towards job advancement.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
WWT 105 Specific Calculations for W/W 4 60
WWT 109 Water DistributionBasic 3 45
WWT 110 Meter Shop Operations 3 45
WWT 128 Water/Wastewater Terminology 1 15
WWT 200 Hydraulics for W/W 5 90
WWT 206 Design Interpretation W/W System 5 83
WWT 236 Safety Practices for W/W 1 15
Total Required Hours 22 353
Water Treatment (R)
Certificate Program
This certificate program is designed to provide the student with a broadly based exposure to the general functions and fundamental concepts of the water treatment area of the water/wastewater industry. Students currently employed in the water/wastewater field should acquire background and refresher training suitable for personal development directed towards job advancement.
Required Major Courses
WWT 105 Specific Calculations for W/W Credits 4 Ct. Hrs. 60
WWT 116 Pretreatment Processes for W/W 3 45
WWT 117 Filters & Filtration 3 45
WWT 128 Water/Wastewater Terminology 1 15
WWT 209 Clarification Processes 3 45
WWT 217 Disinfection Techniques 3 45
WWT 235 Water Softening Processes 1 15
WWT 236 Safety Practices for W/W 1 15
WWT 240 Taste & Odor Control 1 15
WWT 246 Drinking Water Standards 1 15
Total Required Hours 21 315
Wastewater Collection (R)
Certificate Program
This certificate program is designed to provide the student with a broadly based exposure to the general functions and fundamental functions of the wastewater collection area of the water-/wastewater industry. Students currently employed in the water-/wastewater field should acquire background and refresher training suitable for personal development directed towards job advancement.
Required Major Courses
WWT 105 Specific Calculations Credits 4 Ct. Hrs. 60
WWT 118 Wastewater Collection Systems 3 45
WWT 128 Water/Wastewater Terminology 1 15
WWT 206 Design Interpretation W/W Systems 5 83
WWT 226 T.V. Surveillance of Collection Systems 3 45
WWT 236 Safety Practices for W/W 1 15
Total Required Hours 20 263


78
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Cats
Wastewater Treatment (R)
Certificate Program
This certificate program is designed to provide the student with a broadly based exposure to the general functions and fundamental functions of the wastewater treatment area of the water-/wastewater industry. Students currently employed in the water-/wastewater field should acquire background and refresher training suitable for personal development directed towards job advancement.
Required Major Courses
WWT 105 Specific Calculations for W/W Credits 4 Ct. Hrs. 60
WWT 106 Mechanical Physical Treatment 2 30
WWT 107 Sludge Treatment 3 45
WWT 128 Water/Wastewater Terminology 1 15
WWT 207 Biological Treatment 3 45
WWT 217 Disinfection Techniques 3 45
WWT 236 Safety Practices for W/W 1 15
WWT 250 National Pollution Discharge Elimination System 1 15
Total Required Hours 18 270
Water Quality Control (R)
Certificate Program
This certificate program is designed to provide the student with a broadly based exposure to the general functions and fundamental concepts of the water quality control area of the water/wastewater industry. Students currently employed in the water/wastewater field should acquire background and refresher training suitable for personal development directed towards job advancement.
Required Major Course
Credits Ct. Hrs.
WWT 119 Basic Water Analysis 5 90
WWT 128 Water/Wastewater Terminology 1 15
WWT 210 Advanced Water Analysis 5 83
WWT 219 Biological & Bacteriological Water Analysis 5 90
WWT 239 Cross Connection Control 1 15
WWT 245 Drinking Water Standards 1 15
WWT 250 National Pollution Discharge Elimination System 1 15
MAT 110 The Metric System 1 15
ENG 219 Technical Communications Intro to Technical Writing 3 45
Total Required Hours 22 368
Water/Wastewater Administration & Finance (R) Certificate Program
This certificate program is designed to provide the student with a broadly based exposure to the general functions of the administration and finance areas of the water/wastewater industry. Students currently employed in the water/wastewater field should acquire background and refresher training suitable for personal development directed towards job advancement.
Required Major Courses
Credits Ct. Hrs.
WWT 121 Public Relations for W/W 3 45
WWT 129 Records & Record Keeping 2 30
WWT 208 W/W Admin. & Finance 3 45
WWT 236 Safety Practices for W/W 1 15
POS 122 American State & Local Government 3 45
ENG 111 English Composition 3 45
MAN 116 Principles of Supervision 3 45
SPE 111 Introduction to Speech 3 45
WWT 128 Water/Wastewater Terminology 1 15
Total Required Hours 22 330
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section in this catalog.
Welding and Fabrication (D,F,R)
Certificate or Associate of Applied Science Degree
This program provides job entry skills in the welding trade and grading for those in the field who need to acquire more skill.
Demonstrated mastery of skills is required. Programs are op entry and open-exit. You may complete some of the courses, ei the work force, then return at any time either to complete the f gram for a certificate or degree, or to upgrade specific skills.
Required Major Courses
WEF 100
WEF 106 WEF 107 WEF 108
WEF 109 WEF 110 WEF 115
WEF 116
WEF 117
WEF 118
WEF 119 WEF 130 WEF 200
WEF 201
WEF 203
WEF 205 WEF 206 WEF 207 WEF 208
WEF 209
WEF 210
WEF 215 WEF 216 WEF 217 *WEF 221 *WEF 222 WEF 226 WEF 227 WEF 228 WEF 235
Oxy-acetylene Safety, Cutting & Welding
Brazing & Special Applications Blueprint Reading & Estimating SMAW Safe Electrode ID & Surface Padding SMAW Surface Padding SMAW Joints, in Three Positions Plate Code Test E7018 w/Backing Strip/Plate Plate Code Test E6010 wo/Backing
Plate Code Test E6010/6011, E7018 wo/ Backing Special Applications in Arc Welding
Metallurgy for Welders GMAW AWS Pipe & Plate Pipe Joint Design & Fab Pipe Testing 2G
Pipe Prep & Test A.S.M.E., Sec IX, E6010
Pipe Code Testing 2G & 5G Position
Pipe Code Testing 5G Position Pipe Code Testing 6G Position GTAW Safety & Welding GTAW Welding Alloys & Joining Varied Shapes GMAW Pipe & Plate Code Testing
Structural Shapes & Joint Design-Proj Develop Structural Project Layout & Fab Structural Fabrication Maintenance Welding & Repair Ornamental Iron I Ornamental Iron II GTAW Welding Alloys GTAW Safety & Welding GTAW & SMAW Pipe Testing Pipe Test ASME, Sec. IX, E6010, E7018
Credits D F
3 3
3 3
3 3
3 3
3
3 3
3 3
3 3
3
3 3
3 3
3
3
3
3 3
3
3
3
3 3
3 3
3
3 3
3 3 3 3 3
Ct.
R
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
0
3
3
3
0
3
0
3
3



Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
79
Credits
Ct. Hrs.
D F R
WEF 236 Pipe Joint Design 3
WEF 237 GTAW Plate & Pipe Test 3
WEF 238 GMAW Plate & Pipe ASME,
Section IX 3
60 60 60
1185 1170 1185
Deneral Education Courses 12 12 12
Total Required Hours 72 72 72
Total Contact Hours 1365 1350 1365
:ront Range Community College General Education bourses:
VIAT114 Gen. Math, for College Students 3
3HY 100 Basic Physics 3
SOM 117 Career Communication 3
BOS 115 Intro, to Social Science 3
'Equivalent COE 296 and WEF 297 may be substituted for WEF 221 and/or WEF 222 with permission of the instructor.
Note: Additional courses are listed and described in the Course Description section of the catalog.


80 Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalo
Course Descriptions
Course descriptions are listed in Alphabetical Order by Prefix by Course Number. Please refer to the semester Class Schedules for each location for the list of courses offered each semester.
Course Modifications
The courses listed in the following pages are an indication of college course offerings. Courses and programs are subject to modification at any time. Not all courses are offered every semester. The instructor may alter the content of a course or program to meet particular class needs.
College Locations
College locations are shown in parentheses following the course
title as follows:
DDenver Auraria Community College FFront Range Community College RRed Rocks Community College
Aurora Education Center Courses
Courses offered at the Aurora Education Center are designatet in parentheses following the course title, by the initials AEC.
Prerequisite
A prerequisite is a course which must be satisfactorily complete before taking the next higher level course or the prerequisite for course may be permission of instructor.


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
81
Auto Body Painting
ABP 100 ORIENTATION ON SHOP POLICY, AUTO PAINTING SAFETY, AND SANDING (F)
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate a knowledge of school policy on safety, shop clean-up, grading procedures, list tools and equipment, perform safe handling of solvents, feath-eredge, block sand, hand sand, power sand, and prepare a surface for paint. The knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABP 102 PRIMING (F)
3 Credit Hours
Mix primers and sealers to paint company specifications, perform all paint gun and air line regulator adjustments, clean, assemble paint gun, apply primer surfacer for spot and panel repair. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABP 103 PAINTING WITH ACRYLIC LACQUER (F)
3 Credit Hours
Apply acrylic lacquer color and top coats, list variable temperature changes for thinners and solvents, demonstrate hand and machine compounding. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABP 104 SPOT PAINTING WITH ACRYLIC LACQUER (F)
3 Credit Hours
Prepare practice panels for spot painting, perform sanding procedures, apply blending and compounding techniques. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABP 105 PAINTING WITH ACRYLIC ENAMEL AND ENAMEL (F)
3 Credit Hours
Apply acrylic enamel, enamel color and topcoats, demonstrate the different techniques in their application, list paint problems, their causes and cures. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABP 111-114 GENERAL REFINISHING I, II, III, AND IV (F)
3 Credit Hours each course
Perform live work under closely related shop and business conditions with emphasis placed upon quality work and flat rate. The student should be able to perform all operations from ABP 100 through ABP 105. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit lest.
SO Contact Hours
ABP 115 GENERAL AUTO REFINISHING V (F)
3 Credit Hours
3erform more refinishing in specific area to overcome deficiencies or provide jnrichment with emphasis placed upon quality work and flat rate. This knowl-5dge will be evidenced through demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on he unit test.
30 Contact Hours
^uto Body Service
ABS 100 ORIENTATION, REMOVE AND REPLACE FRONT SHEET METAL, AND BOLT-ON PARTS (F)
3 Credit Hours
demonstrate knowledge of shop policies, safety, grading procedures, iden-ification and use of hand and power tools, and complete nomenclature of jody parts. Be able to disassemble and reassemble bumpers, radiators, fend-irs, hoods, grills, doors, locks, regulators, trunk lids, and hinges within factory specifications and required flat rate time. The knowledge will be evidenced by lemonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
50 Contact Hours
ABS 107 REMOVE AND REPLACE HARDWARE, TRIM, AND GLASS (F)
3 Credit Hours
Remove and replace and align all interior and exterior trim and hardware including: moldings, handles, seat tracks, trim panels on doors, quarters, center post and cowl panel. Also, remove and replace door and quarter glass and be able to select the tools to remove and replace any one or all parts within factory specifications and required flat rate time. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 108 METAL REPAIR (F)
3 Credit Hours
Remove minor damage from sheet metal using the proper procedures of hammer, dolly blocks, files and power sanders, and be able to select the proper tools and rough out, smooth a minor dent in sheet metal without stretching the metal. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 109 HEAT DISTORTION AND SHRINKING AND GAS WELDING (F)
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate safety rules and procedures of setting up an oxy-acetylene torch, lighting of torch, how to control distortion in metal caused by heat, and different methods of shrinking stretched metal, weld four different joints in four positions. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and by scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 115 PATCH WELD REPAIRS OXYACETYLENE TIG AND MIG WELDING (F)
3 Credit Hours
Remove damaged area from a panel and patch weld in new metal by using an-oxyacetylene torch and mild steel welding rod or by spotting metal with mild steel and finishing with a flux coated brass rod. The student should also learn to weld in all positions with a MIG continuous wire welder." The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 116 USE OF PLASTIC FILLER (F)
3 Credit Hours
Prepare a damaged surface to be filled and mix the material to manufacturer's specification, apply and finish filler. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 1,17 PULL ROD AND PRY BAR REPAIRS (F)
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate use of dent pullers, pry bars, and pull rods to repair small dents and creases on double panels and hard-to-get areas, and metal finish or fill with body filler. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 118 MINOR DENT REPAIR (F)
3 Credit Hours
Repair a small area of damage by using hammer and dolly, pry bars, pull rods, dent pullers, using shrinking procedures and either metal finish or use of body filler. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 119 MINOR DENT REPAIR (F)
3 Credit Hours
Repair damaged areas by cutting out and patch welding in new metal, bumping out dents with hammer and dolly, using pry bars, pull rods, dent pullers and the use of all shrinking procedures and finish area with a body filler. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 120 BODY ALIGNMENT (F)
3 Credit Hours
Identify damaged area and align body using hydraulic jacks, tram gauge, alignment equipment, read and use measuring devices. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours


82
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
ABS 130 FIBERGLASS REPAIR (F)
3 Credit Hours
Identify types of materials and equipment used for fiberglass repair and also demonstrate such repairs on fiberglass panels. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 135 FIBERGLASS PANEL REPLACEMENT (F)
3 Credit Hours
Identify different panels or sections that are used and demonstrate how to reinforce spliced areas for strength and safety, select the tools and material to replace or section a panel. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 136 CLEANING, LEAK TESTING, SOLDERING RADIATORS (F)
3 Credit Hours
Demonstrate safety factors of working with overheated radiators and the caustics used in cleaning a radiator for repair. Know the technique in cleaning a radiator inside and out, and how to test it to locate a leak and be able to solder the leak and test its repair. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 137 REPAIR, RECORE (RADIATOR) (F)
3 Credit Hours
Select tools and straighten fins of a radiator, repair leaks, recore a radiator, repair upper and lower tanks, boilout, rodout, back flush, and repair or replace damaged areas using all safety precautions. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 201 FRAME REPAIR (F)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisites: 100, 109, 120
Select the hookups using portable rail and power post to straighten and align frames on conventional and unitized type construction to manufacturer's specifications. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 202-205 MAJOR DAMAGE REPAIRS I, II, III, IV (F)
3 Credit Hours each unit
Perform repairs and align auto bodies, repair and align sheet metal with the use of different types of equipment, gauges, and measuring devices. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 211-215 GENERAL AUTO BODY REPAIR I, II, III, IV, V (F)
3 Credit Hours each unit
Identify and use all types of equipment and tools necessary to make repairs on various types of auto bodies with emphasis on speed and quality work. The knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and scoring 90 percent on the unit test.
60 Contact Hours
ABS 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (F)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
Accounting
ACC 103 BOOKKEEPING (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A study of the basic elements of the accounting cycle through statement preparation. Course includes common bookkeeping procedures in handling cash receipts and disbursements; in dealing with accounts receivable and payable; in maintaining journals and ledgers. Emphasis on practice.
45 Contact Hours
ACC 104 ADVANCED BOOKKEEPING (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: ACC 103 or permission of instructor A study of the use of special journals; cash systems; accounting for sales taxes, bad debts, and depreciation; accounting for notes, accrued revenues and expenses; an introduction to partnership and corporation accounting. Emphasis on practice.
45 Contact Hours
ACC 105 PAYROLL PROCEDURES (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ACC 103 or ACC 111
Includes a study of various payroll systems and related laws. Practice in pr aration of payrolls, review and reinforcement of payables and receivables, < an introduction to one-write systems.
45 Contact Hours
ACC 106 INTRODUCTION TO BEGINNING ACCOUNTING (D,F,R,AE
3 Credit Hours
An introduction to beginning accounting for those students seeking be background or preparation for ACC 111 and/or ACC 113. A study of the sic elements of the accounting cycle through statement preparation. Indue are procedures for cash control, receivables and payables, payroll prepa tion, recognition of accrued revenues and expenses, and other fundamer areas of accounting. Completion of this course does not fulfill the requ mentsof ACC 111.
45 Contact Hours
ACC 111 ACCOUNTING PRINCIPLES I (D,F,R,AEC)
5 Credit Hours J
An introductory study of accounting principles to acquaint the student v the theory and logic that underlie accounting procedures. Course content eludes the accounting cycle, periodic reporting, notes, inventory, systems £ controls and plant assets. Emphasis on theory.
75 Contact Hours
ACC 112 ACCOUNTING PRINCIPLES II (D,F,R,AEC)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisite: ACC 111
A continuation of Accounting Principles I with emphasis on partnership £ corporation accounting, department and branch accounting, introduction cost systems, management reports, and special analysis.
75 Contact Hours
ACC 113 INTRODUCTION TO ACCOUNTING ON THE COMPUTER
(D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An introduction to data entry procedures on the computer in accounting. plications. The course includes accounting training in both manual and cc puter procedures. Phase 1: Completion of a manual practice set for review and/or updating accounting fundamentals. Phase 2: In-class theoretical ( cussion and introduction to hands-on data entry procedures. Phase Assigned accounting problems which the student is required to run on a cc puter culminating in the practical application of the material covered in Phai
1 and 2.
45 Contact Hours
ACC 116 CORPORATE ACCOUNTING (F.AEC)
2 Credit Hours Prerequisite: ACC 111
A continuation of Accounting Principles I with emphasis on selected aspe of corporation accounting, funds, preparation of worksheets, manufactur statements, and special analysis.
30 Contact Hours
ACC 130 INCOME TAX SEMINAR (D,F,R,AEC)
1 Credit Hour
An introduction to preparation of individual income tax reports as required the Internal Revenue Service and the Income Tax Division of the Color£ Revenue Department.
15 Contact Hours
ACC 131 INDIVIDUAL INCOME TAX (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Designed to familiarize the student with the most frequently used tax fori tax information and procedures. Coverage is limited to individual income preparation as required by the Internal Revenue Service and the Income 1 Division of the Colorado Revenue Department.
45 Contact Hours
ACC 132 INDIVIDUAL INCOME TAX II (R,AEC)
2 Credit Hours Co-requisite: ACC 131 at R
A continuation of ACC 131; includes in-depth study of gains and losses e phasizing business and investment property, depreciation, income averagi mini and maxi tax.
30 Contact Hours


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
83
,CC 133 INCOME TAX SERVICE (R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisites: ACC 131 and ACC 132
his course offers the student the opportunity to prepare state and federal re-jrns. This is a hands-on experience.
5 Contact Hours
,CC 170 ACCOUNTING SEMINAR (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hour
rerequisite: Instructor approval
esigned to examine contemporary accounting practices and procedures.
5 Contact Hours
,CC 211 INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING I (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisites: ACC 112 or ACC 116 and ACC 221 review of the accounting cycle. A detailed study of the conceptual frame-'ork of accounting as it relates to the corporate structure.
5 Contact Hours
,CC 212 INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING II (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisite: ACC 112 or 221
. continuation of the study of the framework of accounting as begun in Inter-lediate Accounting I.
5 Contact Hours
,CC 215 ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisites: ACC 112 and CPB 100
, study of the principles, concepts and tools used in the design, implementa-on, and integration of accounting systems, controls, and procedures, radical application projects are used to illustrate manual and computerized /stems.
5 Contact Hours
OC 216 GOVERNMENTAL ACCOUNTING (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisite: ACC 111 or consent of instructor
i study of the budgeting and fund control at the local, state, and federal svels. Includes the forecast or preparation of the budgetary requirement and nticipated revenue at each level of government. The accounting principles nd procedures related to the government law, appropriate to the execution f the public law, concerning public funds, are presented.
5 Contact Hours
,CC 221 COST ACCOUNTING (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisite: ACC 112 or ACC 116
, study of the cost accumulation methods and management reports. The oncepts and principles or order, process, standard and direct cost system; udgeting; planning and control of costs are included.
5 Contact Hours
CC 235 BUSINESS TAXATION (D.F.R.AEC)
Credit Hours rerequisite: ACC 131
esigned to familiarize the student with most frequently used tax forms, cur-ant Internal Revenue Code and the State of Colorado Revenue Code as they pply to most businesses. The course will include state and federal payroll axes, sales tax reporting, and the following income tax returns: Subchapter corporations, partnerships.
5 Contact Hours
£C 250 OIL AND GAS ACCOUNTING (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours 'rerequisite: ACC 112
i study of accounting principles as they relate to the energy industry. This tudy includes a review of law and practices as they relate to accounting prin-iples and concepts peculiar to the energy industry.
0 Contact Hours
tCC 255 COMPUTERIZED ACCOUNTING (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rerequisite: CPB 100, SEC 105 and 10 credits of accounting theory
1 study of the theory and mechanics of a hypothetical corporation requiring he completion of a business project using computerized accounting tech-liques. Computer lab (CPB 095) is required.
I0 Contact Hours
ACC 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22.
Anthropology
ANT 105 ETHNOGRAPHY OF THE DEAF COMMUNITY (F)
3 Credit Hours
The application of ethnographic principles and methods to deaf communities. Focus is upon language as the major vehicle for examining deaf and hearing community interaction while 'attempting to discover native categories, rules and strategies that affect adaptation in a hearing world.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 111 PRINCIPLES OF ANTHROPOLOGY (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Introduces the study of culture as an instrument of adaptation.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 112 PRINCIPLES OF ANTHROPOLOGY (F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An introductory study of culture including language, technology, social structure, arts and values.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 119 ANTHROPOLOGY OF RELIGION (D,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Investigates the birth of religion in the life and experience of pre-literate and literate societies.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 140 CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN CULTURE (D.R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Studies and evaluates the evolution of cultural concepts and experiences in America.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 201 PHYSICAL ANTHROPOLOGY (F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
An introductory study of the fossil record, living animals, and cultural factors as they relate to human evolution. May be taken for science credit for nonscience majors.
90 Contact Hours
ANT 202 PHYSICAL ANTHROPOLOGY (F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
An anthropological study of human variation, human biology, and the mechanics of evolution. May be taken for science credit for non-science majors. 90 Contact Hours
ANT 205 ANTHROPOLOGY OF SEX AND GENDER (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A cross-cultural investigation of sexual roles in pre-industrial and industrial societies.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 206 CULTURE IN THE WORLD TODAY: LATIN AMERICAN (R)
3 Credit Hours A view of cultural dynamics.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 207 CULTURE IN THE WORLD TODAY: THE MIDDLE EAST (R)
3 Credit Hours A view of cultural dynamics.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 208 CULTURE IN THE WORLD TODAY: AFRICA (R)
3 Credit Hours A view of cultural dynamics.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 209 PRINCIPLES OF ARCHAEOLOGY (R)
3 Credit Hours
An introductory study of methods, techniques and theories of archaeological investigation.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 215 THE NATURE OF LANGUAGE (R)
3 Credit Hours
A survey of the basic structure, origin and development of language.
45 Contact Hours
ANT 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D.R.AEC)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 00.


84
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal
ANT 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY(D)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
22
Environmental and Refrigeration Technology
(Major Appliance Repair)
APT 218 AUTOMATIC WASHERS I (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences Examines control devices and the electrical circuits common to most automatic washers, and the methods of troubleshooting electrical circuits.
60 Contact Hours
APT 219 CLOTHES DRYERS I (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences
Examination of circuits, control devices, diagnostic and repair procedures on
various makes of automatic electric clothes dryers.
60 Contact Hours
APT 220 KITCHEN EQUIPMENT I (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences
Examines the repair of automatic dishwasher, disposals, and domestic water
conditioners.
60 Contact Hours
APT 225 REFRIGERATORS/FREEZERSI (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences
Presents the study and repair of various makes and models of upright refriger-
ator/freezers and chest freezers.
60 Contact Hours
APT 226 ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences Presents circuits, control devices, diagnostic and repair procedures on various makes of room air conditioners. ,
60 Contact Hours
APT 227 AUTOMATIC WASHERS II (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences Presents troubleshooting, and the methods and procedures to adjust, repair or replace components on General Electric, Westinghouse, Maytag, Kelvinator and D & M machines as available.
60 Contact Hours
APT 228 CLOTHES DRYERS II (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences
Presents a study of circuits, control devices, diagnostic and repair procedures
on various makes of automatic gas clothes dryers.
60 Contact Hours
APT 229 KITCHEN EQUIPMENT II (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences Presents the study and repair of gas and electric ranges and microwave ovens, and trash compactors.
60 Contact Hours
APT 230 REFRIGERATORS/FREEZERS II (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experience
Presents the study and repair of various makes and models of upright refriger-
ator/freezers and chest freezers.
60 Contact Hours
APT 235 AUTOMATIC WASHERS III (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: RAC 100 series or equivalent experiences Presents troubleshooting and the methods and procedures to adjust, repair or replace the components on Norge, Whirlpool, Speed Queen, Frigidaire and Franklin machines.
60 Contact Hours
APT 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 00.
APT 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog page 22.
APT 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on p£
22.
Art
ART 101 BASIC DESIGN (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Fundamentals of form, color, visual perception, principles of composition, ganization and structure introduced with experimentation in both two a three dimensional design.
90 Contact Hours
ART 102 BASIC DESIGN (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ART 101 or permission of instructor.
Continuation of ART 101.
90 Contact Hours
ART 111 BASIC DRAWING (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Freehand drawing covering a selection of subjects, proportion perspecti line, texture, value and composition. Media includes pencil, conte crayi charcoal, and ink.
90 Contact Hours
ART 112 BASIC DRAWING (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ART 111 oi permission of instructor.
Introduction of color into drawing. Drawing in varied and mixed media, e phasizing experimentation. Broad range of size and material stress' composition and concept. Introduction to drawing the human figure.
90 Contact Hours
ART 131 BASIC WATERCOLOR (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Transparent and opaque water color painting.
90 Contact Hours
ART 132 BASIC WATERCOLOR (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ART 131 or permission of instructor.
Continuation of ART 131.
90 Contact Hours
ART 141 OIL AND ACRYLIC PAINTING (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Investigation of the materials of the painter in controlling form and space.
90 Contact Hours
ART 142 OIL AND ACRYLIC PAINTING (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ART 141 or permission of instructor Continuation of ART 141.
90 Contact Hours
ART 151 BASIC SCULPTURE (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
A creative approach to three dimensional design in sculpture, modeling, sembling, and construction in a variety of materials.
90 Contact Hours
ART 152 BASIC SCULPTURE (F,R)
3 Credit Hours Continuation of ART 151.
90 Contact Hours
ART 161 POTTERY (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Design and construction of pottery using various handbuilding methods.
90 Contact Hours
ART 162 POTTERY (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Introduction to throwing techniques using potters wheel.
90 Contact Hours


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
85
IT 163 POTTERY (R)
Credit Hours
sign and throwing of the basic forms with exploration in glazing techniques. Contact Hours
IT 171 TEXTILE DESIGN AND WEAVING (R)
Credit Hours
oins. weaving and textile design techniques, studio experience in weaving, tik, and other textile design.
Contact Hours
IT 172 TEXTILE DESIGN AND WEAVING (R)
Credit Hours
requisites: ART 171 or permission of instructor ntinuation of ART 171.
Contact Hours
IT 181 BASIC METAL TECHNIQUES IN JEWELRY DESIGN (R)
Iredit Hours
nstruction of jewelry designs in precious metals and small casting tech-iues.
Contact Hours
IT 182 BASIC CASTING FOR JEWELRY DESIGN (P)
Credit Hours
requisites: ART 181 or permission of instructor.
ntinuation of ART 181. Centrifugal and vacuum casting of precious metals
ng lost-wax techniques, wax working techniques, mold making and wax in-
tion.
Contact Hours
IT 190 ART APPRECIATION (D,F,R,AEC)
Iredit Hours
itudy of the worlds art masterpieces.
Contact Hours
T 191 A SURVEY OF ART MASTERPIECES (D,F,R,AEC)
Iredit Hours
appreciation and history of the masterpieces of the world from pre-history ough the Renaissance.
Contact Hours
T 192 A SURVEY OF ART MASTERPIECES (D,F,R,AEC) iredit Hours
ontinuation of ART 191, from baroque through modem art.
Contact Hours
T 195 THE ART OF AFRICA AND BLACK AMERICANS (D)
redit Hours
ritical examination of the art of Africa and its relationship to the artistic de-ipment of the United States.
Contact Hours
T 201 SECOND-YEAR BASIC DESIGN (F.R.AEC) redit Hours
ilied techniques of layout and design.
Contact Hours
T 202 SECOND-YEAR BASIC DESIGN (F.R.AEC) redit Hours itinuation of ART 201.
Contact Hours
T211 SECOND-YEAR DRAWING (D,F,R,AEC) redit Hours
lerimentation using a variety of media.
Contact Hours
T 212 SECOND-YEAR DRAWING (D,F,R,AEC) redit Hours
requisites: ART 211 or permission of instructor
itinuation of ART 211. Advanced concepts seeking more individualized
itions.
Contact Hours
T 221 FIGURE DRAWING (D,F.R.AEC)
redit Hours
linning drawing of the human figure.
Contact Hours
r 222 FIGURE DRAWING (D.F.R.AEC)
redit Hours itinuation of ART 221.
Contact Hours
ART 231 SECOND-YEAR WATER COLOR (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Emphasis on solutions in water media on a more individualized basis.
90 Contact Hours
ART 232 SECOND-YEAR WATER COLOR (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours Continuation of ART 231.
90 Contact Hours
ART 241 SECOND-YEAR OIL AND ACRYLIC PA'NTING (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ART 142 or permission of instructor.
Mixed media through problems involving landscape, still life, abstraction and non-objective painting.
90 Contact Hours
ART 242 SECOND-YEAR OIL AND ACRYLIC PAINTING (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours Continuation of ART 241.
90 Contact Hours
ART 251 BASIC SCULPTURE (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
A creative approach to three dimensional design in sculpture, modeling, assembling, and construction in a variety of materials.
90 Contact Hours
ART 252 BASIC SCULPTURE (F,R)
3 Credit Hours Continuation of ART 251.
90 Contact Hours
ART 261 SECOND-YEAR POTTERY (F.R)
3 Credit Hours
Intermediate wheelwork with advanced throwing problems. Continuation involvement in glazing and firing techniques.
90 Contact Hours
ART 262 SECOND-YEAR POTTERY (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Continuation of ART 261. More advanced throwing problems in one of three areas: (1) tableware, (2) other functional forms, (3) art forms.
90 Contact Hours
ART 263 CERAMICS DESIGN (R)
3 Credit Hours Advanced study in throwing.
90 Contact Hours
ART 266 PRIMITIVE POTTERY (R)
3 Credit Hours
Hand building and use of primitive firing methods.
90 Contact Hours
ART 267 ADVANCED HAND BUILDING TECHNIQUES (R)
3 Credit Hours
Advanced study in hand building. Building and firing large forms, including mold-making techniques.
90 Contact Hours
ART 268 RAKU POTTERY (R)
3 Credit Hours
Raku as an art form with various hand building and throwing techniques.
90 Contact Hours
ART 269 GLAZE FORMULATION (R)
3 Credit Hojrs
The study of glaze materials and various firing techniques. Loading and firing of kilns, formulating glazes.
90 Contact Hours
ART 271 PRINTMAKING (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Basic Drawing and/or Basic Design A study of hand printing techniques: silkscreen printing and intaglio. Emphasis in this class is on silkscreen to include glue, films and photographic with an introduction to intaglio to include etching and collographs. (Entry-level skills: drawing and/or design skills.)
90 Contact Hours


86
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catali
ART 272 PRINTMAKING (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisite: ART 271
A continuation of ART 271 with emphasis on intaglio, planographs, relief and stencil. Students will work with woodcuts, etchings and seriography with special attention on design and craftsmanship.
90 Contact Hours
ART 273 SECOND YEAR TEXTILE DESIGN AND WEAVING (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: ART 171 and 172 or permission of the instructor
Looms, weaving and textile design techniques, studio experience in weaving,
batik and other textile design.
90 Contact Hours
ART 274 SECOND YEAR TEXTILE DESIGN AND WEAVING (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: ART 273 or permission of the instructor.
Continuation of ART 273.
90 Contact Hours
ART 281 SECOND-YEAR METALSMITHING (R)
3 Credit Hours
Creating hollow forms by raising, sinking, stretching, and polishing metals. Also includes pattern making for large hollow constructed forms.
90 Contact Hours
ART 282 SECOND-YEAR METALSMITHING (R)
3 Credit Hours
Continuation of ART 281. Emphasis on advanced design and experimentation of advanced techniques.
90 Contact Hours
ART 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22.
ART 291 HISTORY OF AMERICAN ART (R)
3 Credit Hours
Major artists and movements in America to 1865.
45 Contact Hours
ART 292 HISTORY OF AMERICAN ART (R)
3 Credit Hours
Continuation of ART 291. American artists and movements from 1865 to the present.
45 Contact Hours
ART 295 ART IN THE COMMUNITY (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ART 111 or ART 101 and 102 or permission of instructor. Studies art for public spaces. Areas of application include both painting and sculpture for public buildings as well as design or community space. The emphasis is on environmental needs. (Entry-level skills: a fundamental knowledge of the principles of art.)
90 Contact Hours
ART 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D,R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
ART 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D,AEC)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
22.
American Sign Language
ASL 101 BASIC AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE (F)
3 Credit Hours
Introduction to American Sign Language for enrichment and growth. A special unit is included each semester dealing with an area of particular interest to enrolled students.
45 Contact Hours
ASL 102 BASIC AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE (F)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisite: ASL 101 Continuation of ASL 101.
45 Contact Hours
ASL 111 AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE I (F)
5 Credit Hours
Basic course in American Sign Langauge with focus on grammatical structure and receptive skills. (For students in the Interpreter Training Program.)
75 Contact Hours
ASL 112 AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE II (F)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisite: ASL 111 Co-requisite: ITP 106
Continuation of American Sign Language I with more focus on express skills.
75 Contact Hours
ASL 211 AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE III (F)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: ASL 112 with B or better
Continuation of ASL 112 with focus on conversational skills and basic trans tion.
45 Contact Hours
ASL 212 AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE IV (F)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: ASL 211 with B or better or be enrolled in Sign Teacher Progn (STP)
Subtleties of ASL for the skilled signer.
45 Contact Hours
Architectural Technology
ATE 100 BASIC ARCHITECTURAL TECHNIQUES (F)
3 Credit Hours <
Given applicable instructional standards, the student should be able to de onstrate basic, professional, architectural drafting skills in areas of letterii sketch technique, and format instrument drawing; the latter to include pr< ciency in orthographic, oblique, isometric and geometric constructio fundamentals.
60 Contact Hours
ATE 106 CONSTRUCTION DRAWING FUNDAMENTALS (F)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ATE 100 or permission of instructor.
With concept sketches and resource references furnished, the student shoi be able to draw, reproduce, and assemble a professional set of constructi working drawings of a small wood frame structure.
60 Contact Hours
ATE 107 RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION DRAWINGS (F)
6 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ATE 106 or permission of instructor.
From either a concept sketch or set of preliminary drawings, the studi should be able to draw the major portion of a set of professional constructi working drawings for a residence.
120 Contact Hours
ATE 108 RESIDENTIAL CONSTRUCTION DETAILS (F)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ATE 107 or permission of instructor Continuing with the same references as ATE 107, the student should be al to draw selected assigned details for the residence started in ATE 107, range the total project in proper sequence, reproduce and bind same intc comprehensive set of prints.
60 Contact Hours
ATE 109 LIGHT COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION DRAWINGS (F)
6 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ATE 108 or permission of instructor.
From given requirements such as a set of presentation drawing, the studei should be able to draw the major portion of a professional set of constructi working drawings for an assigned skeleton-framed building.
120 Contact Hours
ATE 110 LIGHT COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION DETAILS (F)
6 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: ATE 109 or permission of instructor.
Given standard references for detailing a structure, the student should be a: to draw selected, assigned details for the skeleton-framed building started ATE 109; arrange the total project in proper sequence; reproduce, and bi same into a comprehensive set of prints.
120 Contact Hours


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
87
rE 115 THREE-DIMENSIONAL DRAWING METHODS (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 110 or permission of instructor, le student should be able to draw assigned objects and buildings by per-ective drawing methods, correctly adding shades and shadows thereon, to e professional standards provided and demonstrated by the instructor. Pro-essive proficiency in isometric and oblique methods should also be hieved.
i Contact Hours
rE 200 PRELIMINARY WORKING DRAWINGS DEVELOPMENT (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 115 and math elective or permission of instructor, ilizing architectural sketches furnished, the student should be able to proice, to scale, preliminary plans developed in accordance with building des, zoning ordinances, and regulatory agencies.
'0 Contact Hours
rE 205 STRUCTURAL MATERIALS (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 200 or permission of instructor, ven load conditions super-imposed on building materials, the student should able to detail structural components, reflecting basic standard strength of aterials procedures, i Contact Hours
rE 206 STRUCTURAL FRAMING SYSTEMS (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 205 or permission of instructor, lilding plans furnished, the student should be able to draw framing plans, picting the use of various structural materials, in accordance with standard nstruction practices.
Contact Hours
rE 207 HEATING, VENTILATING, AIR CONDITIONING SYSTEMS (HVAC)(F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 206 or permission of instructor.
ing the assigned text as a guide, the student should be able to draw basic
ating, ventilating, and air conditioning systems.
Contact Hours
E 208 ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 207 or permission of instructor.
de requirements applied, the student should be able to circuit the distribu-
n system of a commercial building.
Contact Hours
E 209 PLUMBING SYSTEMS (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 208 or permission of instructor.
signed a building plan, the student should be able to layout waste and wa-
lines according to codes.
Contact Hours
E 210 BUILDING SPECIALITIES (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 209 or permission of instructor.
amples provided, the student should be able to produce detailed drawings
assigned special equipment in buildings.
0 Contact Hours
E 215 PLANNED BUILDING GROUPS (F)
Credit Hours
erequisites: ATE 210 or permission of instructor.
nforming to regulatory agencies requirements, the student should be able
produce a detailed site plan of an assigned building group.
Contact Hours
E 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (F)
iase refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on ge22.
jtomotive Mechanics
IM 100 PRINCIPLES OF ENGINE OPERATION, BASIC ELECTRICITY, AND IGNITION SYSTEMS (F,R)
Credit Hours
ad schematic diagrams, use test equipment, and diagnose probable jses of electrical failure in automotive electrical systems. This will be evi-iced by demonstrations and a series of unit tests.
} Contact Hours
AUM 106 CHARGING AND STARTING SYSTEMS (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Diagnose, repair and replace charging system components; also test, remove, and repair starters on domestic automobiles. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstrations and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 107 FUEL SYSTEMS (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Apply the theories of operation of automotive fuel systems to determine malfunctions in engine fuel systems; also rebuild and make proper adjustments on one, two and four barrel carburetors. This knowledge will be evidenced through unit tests and demonstrations.
60 Contact Hours .
AUM 110 ELECTRONICS TESTING AND EMISSION CONTROLS (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Operate an electronic engine tester and interpret the test results. The student should also know the function of emission control components, operate and interpret the emission tester results and make the necessary repairs. These abilities will be evidenced by written and performance tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 115 DRUM BRAKE SYSTEMS (F.R)
3 Credit Hours
To apply the theory of hydraulic principles, brake operation, and identify brake parts and define terms associated with brake systems. The student should demonstrate the ability to replace shoe and lining assemblies, recondition wheel cylinders and master cylinders and properly bleed a brake system. This knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and a series of unit tests. 60 Contact Hours
AUM 116 DISC BRAKE SYSTEMS (F.R)
3 Credit Hours
Describe the purpose and operation of disc brakes, identify parts and define terms associated with disc brake systems. The student should demonstrate the ability to remove and replace and overhaul a caliper assembly; replace brake pads, and properly bleed a disc brake system. This knowledge will be evaluated by demonstration and a series of unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 117 WHEEL ALIGNMENT (F.R)
3 Credit Hours
Explain the principles and purpose of wheel alignment, and the various methods of adjustments. The student should demonstrate the ability to align an automotive front end system, identify the parts, and define terms associated with wheel alignment. This knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 118 WHEEL BALANCE AND SUSPENSION (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Explain the theory and purpose of wheel balance and suspension systems. The student should demonstrate the ability to balance wheels, replace suspension parts, and identify parts and define terms associated with wheel balance and suspension systems. This knowledge will be evidenced by demonstration and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 120 AUTO MECHANICS FOR MECHANICAL TRADES (R)
3 Credit Hours
Orientation to the field of auto mechanics. General principles, initial techniques and skill development, and how auto mechanics relates to the various trades.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 145 GM COMPUTER COMMAND CONTROL (F.R)
2 Credit Hours
This course is intended to acquaint students with operation, design, service procedures, and diagnostic procedures of General Motors automobiles manufactured after 1980 with computer command controlled engines. Students will participate in on-car adjustments, carburetor overhaul, system performance checks, and C.C.C. system diagnosis.
30 Contact Hours


88
AUM 146 GM LIGHT DUTY DIESEL (F,R)
1 Credit Hour
This course is intended to acquaint students with operation, design, maintenance, and service procedures of the light duty diesel engine. Students in this course will study diesel fuel and its major properties as well as each component of the diesel fuel system. Engine support systems will be discussed and demonstrated.
20 Contact Hours
AUM 205 CLUTCHES AND MANUAL TRANSMISSION (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Describe the construction and operation of the clutch assembly. The student should demonstrate the ability to remove, inspect and correctly replace a clutch assembly. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 206 DRIVE LINES AND DIFFERENTIALS (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Identify the components and explain the purpose of the drive line and universal joints correctly. The student should be able to repair or replace drive line components as necessary. Also, the student should be able to explain the purpose of the differential, identify the different types; remove, check, disassemble, reassemble, adjust, and replace a standard differential assembly. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 207 AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION, THEORY AND MAINTENANCE (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
State the purpose and identify the component parts of an automatic transmission. Given a hydraulic circuit, test pressures and transmission symptoms, the student should be able to predict the probable cause or causes of automatic transmission failures three out of five times.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 208 AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION REBUILD (F,R)
6 Credit Hours
Perform the checks, tests and adjustments associated with transmission service. Given an automatic transmission in need of an overhaul, replacement parts and specifications, the student should be able to return the transmission to manufacturer's specifications within twice the flat rate time.
120 Contact Hours
AUM 210 AUTOMOTIVE DIESEL SERVICE (R)
3 Credit Hours
This course is an introductory study of four-cycle Diesel engines, currently used in some automobiles. It includes fuel, coolant and lubricating systems, basic servicing and maintenance. This knowledge will be evidenced by unit testing.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 215 ENGINE OPERATION, DIAGNOSIS, DISASSEMBLY, AND MEASUREMENT (F,R)
6 Credit Hours |
Prerequisites: AUM 105-108
Describe and explain the operation of an automobile engine and the function of components The student should also be able to explain overhaul procedures, disassembly and measurement of engine parts with precision tools. To define terms and procedures associated with overhaul of cylinder heads and block assemblies. This knowledge will be evidenced through demonstration and unit tests.
120 Contact Hours
AUM 216 ENGINE RECONDITION AND ASSEMBLY (F,R)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisites: AUM 105-108
Explain overhaul and assembly procedures; identify the components and correct usage of assembly procedures. The student should also be able to time and make final adjustments to the engine. This knowledge will be evidenced by shop performance and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 217 AIR CONDITIONING, THEORY, SERVICE AND SAFETY (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
List the principles of air conditioning and define related terms; identify the components of a basic air conditioning unit and match the function to the component; identify tools and special equipment used for air conditioning service. The student should also be able to perform minor repairs, to discharge, evacuate, leaktest and charge a basic unit. This knowledge will be evidenced through performance and unit tests.
60 Contact Hours.
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalo
AUM 218 GENERAL SERVICE REPAIR (F,R)
3 Credit Hours
This module is designed for work on automobiles and any work in which th student needs to complete the program. It may include any work that fits th instructional program in which the student has had experience.
60 Contact Hours
AUM 219 CUSTOMER SERVICE (F,R)
7 Credit Hours
This module is designed for the student desiring additional work experience i areas in which he feels deficient or in which he may want to specialize. Th may be arranged on an hourly basis with permission of the instructor or ir structors involved.
140 Contact Hours
AUM 225 ADVANCED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION (R)
7 Credit Hours
In this unit, the student will have advanced study diagnosing, removing, recoi ditioning and replacing automatic transmissions. This knowledge will b evidenced by performance and unit tests.
140 Contact Hours
AUM 226 ADVANCED EMISSION CONTROL SERVICE (F,R)
7 Credit Hours
In this unit, the student will have advanced study diagnosing emission contn problems. This course is recommended for continuing students, individua preparing for N.I.A.S.E. Testing and State Emission's Inspection Certificatioi This knowledge will be demonstrated by performance and unit testing.
140 Contact Hours
AUM 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (F,R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog c page 22.
AUM 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (F,R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on pag
22.
Audio Visual Technology
AVT 100 INTRODUCTION TO EDUCATIONAL MEDIA (R, AEC)
2 Credit Hours
This is an introductory course covering the aims, goals, and philosophy of tf educational media field. Field trips will be made to observe educational med systems.
30 Contact Hours
AVT 105 AUDIOVISUAL EQUIPMENT UTILIZATION (R)
3 Credit Hours
This course covers set up, operation, and minor maintenance of various typt of audiovisual equipment common to businesses and educational institution Projectors and basic audio and video recording systems will be covered.
67 Contact Hours
AVT 108 INTRODUCTION TO AUDIOVISUAL PHOTOGRAPHY (R)
5 Credit Hours
This course introduces black and white photography for the audiovisual tecl nician. Operation of the camera, exposure, film development, printing, bas studio lighting and the electronic flash will be covered.
90 Contact Hours
AVT 109 GRAPHIC TECHNIQUES FOR MEDIA PRODUCTIONS (R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: AVT 108 (AVT 109 may betaken concurrently with AVT 108) Lay out and design, inking, lettering, coloring, copy stand photography, ar transparency production will be covered. Students will work with a variety graphic materials.
83 Contact Hours
AVT 113 SCRIPT VISUALIZATION (R)
1 Credit Hour
A workshop focusing on the visualization of written scripts for media present tions. This class will present techniques and concepts used in selecting ar sequencing appropriate pictures to support and reinforce a written script. St ryboard techniques and script formats will also be covered.
15 Contact Hours


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
89
AVT 115 BASIC VIDEO PRODUCTION (R)
1 Credit Hour
A workshop on production techniques using a single camera portable video system. Planning, sequencing, shot selection, and in-camera editing are some of the topics to be covered. Designed for individuals who have access to a portable video recorder and camera.
15 Contact Hours
AVT 118 DARKROOM PROCEDURES (R)
1 Credit Hour
Black and white film development, contact printing, and enlarging will be covered. Prior knowledge of exposure and camera operation is assumed. Students should have access to a 35mm camera.
18 Contact Hours
AVT 125 AV PROJECTION EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE (R)
1-5 Credit Hours (Variable)
Basics of electricity, safety, optical systems, troubleshooting, and basic maintenance of projectors will be covered.
90 Contact Hours
AVT 180 AUDIOVISUAL AUDIO PRODUCTION (R)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: AVT 105, AVT 125
Equipment and techniques used in the production of sound tracks for various media. Mike selection, physical editing, mixing, and syncing sounds with visuals are some of the topics to be covered.
90 Contact Hours
AVT 201 INTERMEDIATE AV PHOTOGRAPHY (R)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisite: AVT 108
An exciting course in slide photography. Visual literacy, visual statements, themes of photography, sequencing visuals, and photo essays will be some of the topics discussed and developed. Darkroom procedures for processing both black and white and color slides will be presented.
90 Contact Hours
AVT 202 SLIDE/TAPE PRODUCTION I (R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: AVT 105, AVT 109, AVT 180
Introduction to planning and producing a slide/tape presentation. Objectives, scriptwriting, storyboarding and slide photography are examples of the subjects covered.
58 Contact Hours
AVT 211 AV TELEVISION PRODUCTION I (R, AEC)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: AVT 105, AVT 125
Principles and operation of a closed-circuit television studio. Cameras, recorders, sound, and lighting equipment will be covered along with editing and ^reduction techniques.
113 Contact Hours
WT 212 AV TELEVISION PRODUCTION II (R, AEC)
1 Credit Hours Prerequisite: AVT 211
\ continuation of AVT 211 with emphasis placed on the role of television as in educational or instructional tool. The student will work on producing and Greeting instructional video tapes. Field trips to local production facilities will >e made.
13 Contact Hours
WT 219 SLIDE DUPLICATION PROCEDURES (R)
Credit Hour
^ workshop exploring the equipment and procedures used in duplicating color tides and filmstrips. Filtering, exposure, flashing, and films will be covered. Competency in color slide photography is assumed.
5 Contact Hours
iVT 231 AUDIOVISUAL DESIGN I (R)
Credit Hours
rerequisite: Permission of instructor.
i seminar/workshop on several aspects of media production. The student will e assigned to a client" and will budget, plan and produce a media presen-ation to the clients specifications. A weekly meeting of all students will cover le problems students are experiencing.
3 Contact Hours
AVT 232 AUDIOVISUAL DESIGN II (R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor A continuation of AVT 231.
83 Contact Hours
AVT 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
AVT299 INDEPENDENT STUDY(R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page 22.
Biology
BIO 105 MICROBIOLOGY FOR DENTAL ASSISTANTS (F)
1 Credit Hour
A mini-course emphasizing microorganisms of importance to dentistry and methods of controlling bacteria.
30 Contact Hours
BIO 106 FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS OF BIOLOGY (D,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A survey course for students needing an understanding of basic biological and chemical concepts as applied to the study of living organisms. The basic cellular and chemical aspects of life are related to a brief survey of scientific methods. This course can be used by students with minimal science background preparatory to general college biology (BIO 131-132).
45 Contact Hours
BIO 108 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN BIOLOGY (D,F)
3 Credit Hours
A survey of the basic concepts concerning human anatomy and physiology which includes cellular; biochemical and biological mechanisms found in health and disease. This course can be utilized by students with minimal science background as preparatory to human anatomy and physiology (BIO 111 and BIO 112).
45 Contact Hours
BIO 109 HUMAN BIOLOGY FOR HEALTH SCIENCES (D)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Details the entire human body, covering all body systems with an emphasis on anatomy. This course is a one semester study of the structure and function of the human body which satisfies the requirements of the Diagnostic Radiological Technology Program, Medical Secretary Program and Chiropractic Assisting Program.
75 Contact Hours
BIO 111 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY I (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: None although BIO 108 may be helpful The first of a two semester study of the principles of human anatomy and physiology through an in-depth examination of anatomical structures and the relationship of these structures to their function. The areas in this first course include cytology histology, skeletal system, muscular system, nervous system, endocrine system.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 112 HUMAN ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY II (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours Prerequisite: BIO 111
A continuation of BIO 111 and includes the physiology of reproduction with emphasis on human development, the urinary, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, and digestive systems. Consideration is given to maintenance of homeostasis by integrated activity of all systems.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 115 INTRODUCTION TO MICROBIOLOGY (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: BIO 112 or permission of instructor.
Introduces microbiology with an emphasis on epidemiology of selected infections, body defenses and community control measures. This course is designed to show relationships to the health science occupations.
75 Contact Hours


90
BIO 121 INTRODUCTION TO THE ENVIRONMENT (D.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Contains a study of the basic principles of ecology, population dynamics, human impact upon natural ecosystems and possible solutions to the problems posed to and by man in his environment.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 125 URBAN ECOLOGY (D,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: None although BIO 121 is helpful.
Studies urban environments, stressing basic ecological principles and comparing natural and urban ecosystems. Both physical aspects (geology, energy, water and air treatment, transportation and housing) and biological aspects (vegetation and animal characteristics) of urban areas will be included.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 126 FIELD BIOLOGY (D,F,R,AEC)
2 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: None although BIO 121 is helpful.
Covers a field study of the biomes, life zones and successions in the front range with an introduction to plant and animal identification and quantitative ecology. This course may also consist of field studies in ecosystems outside Colorado; for example, desert ecology, shore ecology, involving a week or more study during a semester break.
60 Contact Hours
BIO 131 GENERAL COLLEGE BIOLOGY I (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: None although BIO 106 is helpful
Introduces biology and considers living systems from the environmental, evolutionary and behavioral points of view. Topics will include ecology, population dynamics, adaptation, microscopy and biological diversity and individual and social behaviors.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 132 GENERAL COLLEGE BIOLOGY II (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: None although BIO 106 may be helpful.
Deals with living systems from a functional and developmental point of view. Topics include cellular function and structure, major biochemical concepts, reproduction, heredity and evolutionary mechanisms.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 147 HUMAN HEREDITY (D.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Considers the biological aspects of race and human heredity and includes genetic foundations, ranges of human variability, racial mixtures and the usefulness of biological factors in understanding racial differences.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 157 DRUGS: THEIR USE AND ABUSE (D.R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Examines some of the drugs commonly used in society today and details the effects of these drugs on the human body. Drugs covered include alcohols, amphetamines, barbiturates, opiates, hallucinogens, marijuana, nicotine and street drugs.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 167 BIOLOGY OF WOMEN (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Deals with all biological aspects of a womans life from the basis of female roles through anatomy and physiology, sexuality, childbearing, basic health and diet, and finally to suggested solutions to improve function and effectiveness of the female.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 177 INTRODUCTION TO BIOLOGY OF THE SEA (D,F)
3 Credit Hours
Studies the various aspects of life in the oceans, including some of the different kinds of marine organisms, marine habitats, resources, pollution and the importance of the seas to human continued existence.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 205 GENERAL MICROBIOLOGY (F,R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: BIO 111, 131 or BIO 132 or permission of instructor A survey of major microbial groups with special emphasis on bacteria. Emphasis is on basic principles and techniques of microbiology as well as identification, structure, function and role in nature and disease.
90 Contact Hours
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
\
BIO 206 ENVIRONMENTAL BIOLOGY (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: BIO 131 or BIO 132 or permission of instructor Details the study of ecological principles. Topics will include ecosystems, energy, population and community dynamics, cycling of elements and nutrients, water and air pollution, world biomes and distribution of plants and animals.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 211 ADVANCED PHYSIOLOGY AND PATHOGENESIS (D,F,R)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisite: BIO 112
Studies the functions of the human body systems with emphasis on their interrelationships in adaptation to stress and disease. Alterations of normal body functions, pathogenesis and pathophysiology are delineated.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 216 CELL BIOLOGY (D,F,R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: BIO 132 or permission of instructor
Details an introduction to the cell as the fundamental unit of function and structure in all living systems. Morphological and physiological characteristics common to all cells will be emphasized.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 226 DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY (D,F,R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: BIO 112 or BIO 132 or permission of instructor Introduces the changes occurring during organismic development and- differentiation. Gene action, biochemical regulation and environmental factors will be stressed.
90 Contact Hours
BIO 246 GENETICS (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: BIO 112 or BIO 132 or permission of instructor Surveys the field of hereditary mechanisms for plants and animals. Topics wi include transmission of traits, cellular aspects of heredity, mechanisms o gene action, population genetics, and relevant areas of human genetics.
45 Contact Hours
BIO 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D,R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog or page 22.
BIO 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D,F,R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page 22.
Business Machine Technology
BMT105 IBM TYPEBAR TYPEWRITER (D)
9 Credit Hours
Provides the student with proper classroom/lab safety and operational proce dures; electrical and mechanical principles, troubleshooting, adjustments, anc specific location of all internal mechanisms of the IBM C and D Models.
180 Contact Hours
BMT 107 ADLER AND ROYAL 970" TYPEWRITER (D)
6 Credit Hours
Provides the student with electrical and mechanical principles, trou bleshooting, adjustments, and specific location of all internal mechanisms o the Adler and Royal "970, and relevant working knowledge of metric systen of distance measurement.
120 Contact Hours
BMT 110 IBM SELECTRIC TYPEWRITER (D)
9 Credit Hours
This course will provide the student with the operation of element machine electrical and troubleshooting, adjustments, and specific locations of all inte nal mechanisms of the IBM Selectric.
180 Contact Hours
BMT 116 BASIC ELECTRONIC THEORY (D)
6 Credit Hours
This course will provide the student with basic electronic theory and familia izes the student with field effect transistors as it pertains to the office machin field.
120 Contact Hours
BMT 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22.


ommunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
91
MT 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D)
ease refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on ige 22.
\AT 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D)
ease refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
I
ricklaying
I1100 SAFETY, HISTORY, GLOSSARY, USE OF MASON TOOLS AND RELATED EQUIPMENT USED BY A BRICKMASON (R)
Credit Hours
this class, the student is taught safety practices, history of masonry in Colo-jo, terms used by the brickmason, proper use and care of bricklaying tools, eration of the masonry saw, mortar mixer and scaffolds.
0 Contact Hours
\\ 105 SAFETY CODES USED IN MASONRY, STATE OF COLORADO (R)
Credit Hour
is class presents the Safety Codes used in the masonry field as required by t State of Colorado.
Contact Hours *
I1106 SPREADING MORTAR, LAYING TO LINE, USE OF MASONRY TOOLS, BASIC LEADS, MASONRY WALLS (R)
Credit Hours requisites: BR1100
3 student will be taught to use the trowel to spread mortar, lay brick and ck to line, use of brickmason tools, and the layout and construction of ba-brick and block leads in this class.
) Contact Hours
1107 BONDED BRICK LEADS, JOINTS, STRIKING AND BRUSHING (R)
redit Hours requisites: BR1106
s class presents layout and construction of bonded brickleads, different rtar joints, and methods used in tooling masonry walls.
Contact Hours
1109 MASONRY PIERS, PILASTERS, SOLID AND HOLLOW
MASONRY, BONDS, FLOORS, AND MASONRY WALLS (R)
redit Hours requisites: BR1107
dents in this class are taught layout, squaring and plumbing masonry piers
1 pilasters, solid and hollow masonry walls, identification of masonry bonds, ng out of masonry walls, and laying brick floors.
i Contact Hours
110 LAYING TO THE LINE, HEADERS, SOLDIERS, SAILORS, ROLLOCK, MITER CORNERS (R)
edit Hours equisite: BR1109
iracteristics and skill development in laying brick in the various positions of soldiers, sailors, rollock and the miter corner are presented to the student. Contact Hours ,
115 THROUGH-THE-WALL UNITS, LAYING TO THE LINE (R)
edit Hours equisites: BR1110
iis unit, the student will learn the construction of leads using through-wall units, laying through-the-wall units to a line, and will be taught how to tify different types of through-the-wall bonding, lontact Hours
116 MASONRY CODES (R)
edit Hour equisites: BR1115
es for cover brick veneer, solid masonry, fireplaces, and block laying with ections on job sites, will be presented in this class, lontact Hours
120 BRICKLAYING FOR CONSTRUCTION TRADES (R)
edit Hours
irientation to the field of bricklaying is presented. Also, the general princi-, initial techniques and skill development for bricklaying and how claying relates to the various trades are presented, ontact Hours
BRi 126 SOLAR WALLS AND FIREPLACES (R)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisites: BR1120
In this class, the student is taught trombe wall and solid masonry construction and also fireplace construction that includes basic and special types with emphasis on heatilators and heat exchangers.
60 Contact Hours
BRI 200 MORTAR TYPES, MASONRY CEMENT AND FIREPLACE BASICS (R)
6 Credit Hours Prerequisites: BRI 116
Types, specifications, properties of mortar, skill development in mixing of mortar and masonry cement are presented to the student. Also, types, parts, terms associated with chimneys and fireplaces, factors to consider in constructing fireplaces are presented.
120 Contact Hours
BRI 206 FIREPLACE CONSTRUCTION AND HEATILATOR CONSTRUCTION (R)
6 Credit Hours Prerequisites: BRI 200
The characteristics of firebrick, procedures for buttering firebrick, and the construction of a firebox and fireplace will be taught. The student will also participate in installing a heatilator fireplace using precast fireboxes.
120 Contact Hours
BRI 207 CHIMNEY CONSTRUCTION, FLASHING AND COOPING (R)
2 Credit Hours Prerequisites: BRI 206
The layout and construction of masonry stack and the installation of flashing are presented in this class.
40 Contact Hours
BRI 208 MASONRY MATERIALS (R)
1 Credit Hour
Masonry materials for all types of masonry will be covered in this class.
20 Contact Hours
BRI 210 FIREPLACE CODES, FLAGSTONE AND MOSS ROCK (R)
6 Credit Hours
The student will be taught fireplace codes, types of mortar used in fireplaces, types of rocks will be identified, and will participate in the laying of flagstone in walls and walks along with the laying of moss rock.
120 Contact Hours
BRI 211 FIREPLACE TECHNOLOGY FOR SOLAR (R)
10 Credit Hours
This course will cover fireplace codes and construction of new energy fireplaces.
200 Contact Hours
BRI 215 REINFORCED MASONRY AND OVER-THE-WALL CONSTRUCTION (R)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisites: BR1116
Orientation to the necessary materials used in reinforced brick masonry, importance of using different materials and skill development in constructing reinforced masonry walls. Laying brick in the "over-the-waH" construction method is stressed in this class.
100 Contact Hours
BRI 217 MASON TENDER (R)
3 Credit Hours
Scaffolding construction, stocking scaffolding and type of masonry units are taught in this class.
60 Contact Hours
BRI 218 BUILDING CODES (R)
1 Credit Hour
This class will cover the Building Codes in the masonry field.
20 Contact Hours
BRI 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
BRI 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
22.


92
Business
BUS 095 BUSINESS LABORATORY (D,F,R)
1 Credit Hour
Prerequisites: Enrollment in any accounting, secretarial or business course. Provides facilities, equipment, and supplementary materials for students to use in completing assignments. Assistance is given on a one-to-one basis. Grading is on a credit/no-credit basis.
Variable Contact Hours
BUS 110 MATHEMATICS OF BUSINESS/PERSONAL FINANCE (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Minimum of high shool algebra or equivalent.
This course emphasizes the development and understanding of concepts regarding various business applications. Students learn the mathematical problem solving in the areas of merchandising, financial accounting, and general business and personal finance.
45 Contact Hours
BUS 111 MATH ANALYSIS FOR BUSINESS (D)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor.
This course is a review of basic numbers and expressions, exponents, quadratic equations, and graphs. Annuities, amortization, interest and depreciation are covered as applications.
45 Contact Hours
BUS 115 BUSINESS MATHEMATICS BY MACHINES (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: MAT 106 or permission of instructor.
This course is designed to provide basic understanding of business mathematics and to develop the skills necessary to operate calculating machines efficiently.
60 Contact Hours
BUS 136 BUSINESS COMMUNICATION APPLICATIONS (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Course in Communication or English Applied business techniques of communications that require problem solving and understanding of human relations in business situations. Students compose and evaluate various types of correspondence business reports, memos, and letters. Emphasis will be placed on good format and writing principles. Course also develops proper dictation techniques.
45 Contact Hours
BUS 137 LISTENING SKILLS (D,F,R,AEC)
2 Credit Hours
Principles and techniques useful in developing listening skills applicable to common business situations (specifically by acquiring the four central listening abilities overcoming distractions, detecting central ideas, maintaining emotional control, and evaluating spoken messages) so as to enhance employability at all levels. Designed primarily for accounting and management students and others interested in business.
30 Contact Hours
BUS 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22.
BUS 296 OFFICE OCCUPATIONS SEMINAR (D,F,R,AEC)
1 Credit Hour
These seminars are designed to make the students specifically aware of expectations of the business, industry and government sectors. Additionally, these seminars are designed to help students attain skills and knowledge they might not have received in other course work.
15 Contact Hours
BUS 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D,F,R,AEC)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
BUS 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D.F.R.AEC)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page 22.
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catal'
Carpentry
CAR 100 ORIENTATION, SAFETY AND CONSTRUCTION MATERIALS
(R)
3 Credit Hours
Occupational outlook in the carpentry trade, securing of employment, i presented to the student. Orientation to Safety rules and practices required i the trade, identification of the grades of lumber and common defects, writin a bill of materials for ordering lumber, different fasteners and their uses ar shown.
60 Contact Hours
CAR 105 HAND AND POWER TOOLS (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Basic rules for the care, safe and correct use of hand tools, skill developmen identification and use of the power woodworking machines and tools, safel rules for each, and every skill development are presented the student.
60 Contact Hours
CAR 106 PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND UNIFORM BUILDING CODE
(R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission otinstructor
The terminology associated with blueprint reading, drawing symbols, measur scaled drawings, and the Uniform Building Code are taught.
60 Contact Hours
CAR 107 SITE LAYOUT AND CONCRETE FORMS FOR FOOTING (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Surface aspects, services and zoning restrictions that influence the selectic of a building site, locating the buildings using the plot plans, layout, an squaring the building with the use of batter boards, footing form terminolog: styles of footings, constructing types of footing forms will be covered in th
class.
60 Contact Hours
CAR 108 CONCRETE FORMS FOR FOUNDATION WALLS (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Steel reinforcements and installation along with identification and applicatic of all foundation walls forms, built in place bulkheads, blockouts, architectur effects and other special modifications are taught.
60 Contact Hours
CAR 109 SILL AND FLOOR FRAMING (R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Floor and sill framing terminology, framing members, styles of framing, and ii stallation of floor joist dnd subflooring are taught.
80 Contact Hours
CAR 110 WALL AND PARTITION FRAMING (R)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Wall and partition members, framing terminology, layout, cutting and a sembly are taught.
100 Contact Hours
CAR 115 STAIR AND ROOF FRAMING (R)
6 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Terminology of components of stairs, layout and construction of comm* types, roofing members and styles, determining rafter lengths, cutting and a sembling various roof structures, estimating cost of material for each type roof from a drawing, and the grades and types of shingles are taught.
120 Contact Hours
CAR 120 CARPENTRY FOR CONSTRUCTION TRADES (R)
3 Credit Hours
Structural design, rafter layout, wall and floor layout, basic framing and so panel installation are taught.
60 Contact Hours
CAR 200 EXTERIOR TRIM (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: Permission of instructor
Study materials that are used in exterior trim, and proper installation of sof facia, freeze, brick mold and other exterior trim items are taught.
60 Contact Hours


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
93
iR 205 EXTERIOR DOORS AND WINDOWS (R)
Credit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
e study of existing and new exterior doors and windows on the market and >per installation of same are taught.
Contact Hours
iR 206 EXTERIOR WALL COVERINGS (R)
Credit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
is course covers terminology associated with exterior wall coverings, com-m and new materials used and proper installation of same.
Contact Hours
iR 207 ROOF COVERINGS (R)
>edit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
e study of roofing materials, estimating of materials and proper application various roofing systems are taught in this class.
Contact Hours
iR 208 INTERIOR TRIM WORK (R)
Credit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
e study of interior trim materials, paneling, base, moldings, casings, door, rives, and proper installation of doors and ail trim items are taught.
Contact Hours
iR 209 CABINETMAKING (R)
Iredit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
mponents of a cabinet, types of materials used, constructions, installation lardware and proper use of power tools are taught.
Contact Hours
,R 210 PLASTIC LAMINATES (R)
Iredit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
s course covers terminology and types of plastic laminates available, prop-landling, installation of laminated materials and installation of prefabricated jnter tops.
Contact Hours
iR 215 CABINET INSTALLATION (R)
Iredit Hours
(requisites: Permission of instructor
; proper installation of factory-built cabinets and a study of various cabi-s on the market/arrangement are taught.
Contact Hours
R 216 DRYWALL CONSTRUCTION AND INTERIOR TRIM (R)
edit Hours
requisites: Permission of instructor
r terminology associated with drywall construction, estimating the materials rded, concealing joints and fasteners and interior trim are taught in this 8S.
Contact Hours
R 217 ADVANCED CABINETMAKING (R)
redit Hours
requisite: Permission of instructor
3 course will expand on the basic skills taught in CAR 209. It will include a ew of the types of joints, gluing and hardware used in cabinets. The stu-it will become familiar with various types and designs of cabinets used in dential and commercial construction. Construction of shop-built cabinets i include panel doors with mouldings, glass doors, and will include the per use of power tools for creating various designs. The uses and applica-of plastic laminates will be explored, and the student will learn the proper allation of shop-built cabinets, i Contact Hours
R 219 ADVANCED STAIR AND ROOF FRAMING (R)
redit Hours
requisite: Permission of instructor
> is an advanced course for the student with the basic knowledge of car-try. The student will learn the techniques of stair framing for stairs such as ders, bowed U-shaped or spiral and the attachment of handrails and rrel posts. The course will also cover framing for roofs such as hip, valley, 'le, gambrel, mansard or multi-pitch.
1 Contact Hours
CAR 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
CAR 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
22.
Chemistry
CHE 101 FUNDAMENTALS OF CHEMISTRY I (D.F,R)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: MAT 106 or MAT 111 or equivalent
A first course in the fundamentals of chemistry designed for nonscience majors, students in occupational programs, or students with no high school chemistry. The student completing the sequence of CHE 101 and CHE 102 will have a general background in basic chemistry and an introduction to organic and biochemistry.
90 Contact Hours
CHE 102 FUNDAMENTALS OF CHEMISTRY II (D,F,R)
4 Credit Hours Prerequisites: CHE 101 A continuation of CHE 101 90 Contact Hours
CHE 109 PREPARATION FOR COLLEGE CHEMISTRY (D)
4 Credit Hours
A one semester course designed primarily for students with some background in chemistry who need review or new information in specific background areas before they are prepared for the general college chemistry course (CHE 111). Instruction will concentrate on four major areas: inorganic nomenclature, stoichiometry, simple models of the chemical bond, and several types of chemical reactions.
75 Contact Hours
CHE 111 GENERAL COLLEGE CHEMISTRY I (D,F,R)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: A satisfactory score on a Standardized Placement Exam and MAT 121 or equivalent.
The first semester of a two semester sequence in general college chemistry. Designed for science majors and students in pre-professional programs. The concepts presented in the two-semester sequence may include chemical equations, stoichiometry, thermochemistry, properties of gases, the kinetic molecular energy theory of atomic structure, chemical bonding, molecular geometry, and the liquid and solid phases, solutions, acids and bases, electrochemistry, kinetics and equilibrium concepts.
105 Contact Hours
CHE 112 GENERAL COLLEGE CHEMISTRY II (D,F,R)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisite: CHE 111 A continuation of CHE 111.
105 Contact Hours
CHE 201 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY I (D,F,R)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CHE 112 or equivalent
CHE 201 and CHE 202 are a sequence in organic chemistry designed primarily for science majors, premedical and predental students, and others who desire a knowledge of the chemistry of organic compounds. A structural and mechanistic approach to syntheses, properties and behavior of chemically and biologically important compounds is stressed. Laboratory emphasis is on basic techniques, synthetic procedures, and modern instrumental analyses. 135 Contact Hours
CHE 202 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II (D,F,R)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisites: CHE 201 Continuation of CHE 201.
135 Contact Hours
CHE 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D,R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
CHE 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D,F,R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
22.


94
Civil Engineering Technology
CET 101 STRUCTURES I (R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: DRI 105 and MAT 111
Mechanical properties of materials, stresses and strain in members subjected to tension, compression and shear. Force systems, graphical analysis of space frames including trusses.
53 Contact Hours
CET 105 CONTRACTS AND SPECIFICATIONS (R)
3 Credit Hours
The Law of Contracts and its application to construction and engineering activities. The drafting of specifications for labor, material, processes, and construction performance.
45 Contact Hours
CET 107 CIVIL ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY LABORATORY (R)
3 Credit Hours
Investigation of concrete, soils and bituminous materials, classification, strength and deformation characteristics, sampling and testing these materials for engineering purposes.
60 Contact Hours
CET 201 STRUCTURES II (R)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisites: CET 101
Elementary structural analysis, including timber and steel structures, columns: riveted and bolted connections. Shear and moment diagrams, deflections, beam analysis and elementary design problems.
53 Contact Hours
CET 205 APPLIED HYDROLOGY (R)
4 Credit Hours Prerequisite: SUR 100
Rainfall, runoff, urban and rural drainage, flow measurements in conduits, and open channels. Basic fluid mechanics.
68 Contact Hours
CET 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
CET 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY(R)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
22.
Commercial Art
COA 100 LETTERING/TYPOGRAPHIC DESIGN AND CAREER SURVEY (D)
5 Credit Hours
Should be taken with COA 106 Descriptive Drawing and Rendering Introduction to the concepts of typography as applied to graphic communication. Exercises in both layout and finished lettering for advertising and logo design. Study of type recognition and typographic technology. Career possibilities will be explored with tours, guest speakers and printed materials. 100 Contact Hours
COA 105 ADVERTISING TYPOGRAPHY AND LAYOUT (D)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequiste: COA 100: Should be taken with COA 107 Rendering for Advertising Design.
Exercises in creating letter forms, indicating photography and illustration and basic copy fitting methods. Stress given to creative solutions of graphic advertising skills. (Entry level skills: tenth grade reading level and visualizing aptitude.)
100 Contact Hours
COA 106 DESCRIPTIVE DRAWING AND RENDERING (D)
5 Credit Hours
Should be taken with COA 100 Lettering/Typographic Design and Career Survey
Introduction to methods of accurate drawing. Included are exercises in measuring, ruling, scaling, shading in ink and precise drawing of objects in two and three dimensions. Ink line renderings will be covered. (Entry level skills: good eye-hand coordination.)
100 Contact Hours
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalo
COA 107 RENDERING FOR ADVERTISING DESIGN (D)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisite:COA 106: Should be taken with COA 105 Advertisin Typography and Layout
Introduction to product rendering in pen and ink, cut films, wash and opaqi water media for print reproduction. Both free hand and mechanical methoc are explored.
100 Contact Hours
COA 200 ADVERTISING DESIGN AND PORTFOLIO PREPARATION (t
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: COA 100,105, 106 and 107
Introduces the student to the process of solving comprehensive advertisir design problems. Student will gain experience in designing, advertising, ma keting, research, media considerations and developing concept through i final presentations. Student projects will be prepared for portfolio presentatic and consideration will be given to the final portfolio in practice and theory. (Ei try level skills: minimum tenth grade reading skills.)
100 Contact Hours
COA 205 CREATIVE GRAPHIC DESIGN AND PORTFOLIO PREPARATION (D)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: COA 200 and COA 206
Designed to give the student further experience in designing trademark packaging, symbols, signing and resumes. The demonstration of job reac ness is emphasized through portfolio preparation and presentation tecl niques.
100 Contact Hours
COA 206 ART PREPARATION FOR REPRODUCTION (D)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: First year COA program.
Introduction to the production of type and paste up in simple one and two cc or printing. Emphasis placed on development of basic manual skills, precisic measuring and copy proofing. Marking copy procedures are covered. (Ent level skills: Knowledge of advertising layout.)
100 Contact Hours
COA 207 ADVANCED ART PREPARATION FOR REPRODUCTION (D)
5 Credit Hours Prerequisite: COA 206
Designed to develop further competency in skills acquired in COA 206, / Preparation for Reproduction. Exploration and exercises in production more complicated, camera-ready art, including four-color separations, ink ar paper specification, type mark-up, computer type setting, packaging m chanicals and effects of printing production on design. (Entry level skills: son knowledge of paste up.)
100 Contact Hours
COA 208 ILLUSTRATION (D)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: First year COA program
Designed as an additional major course for the Commercial Art student ar working professional who wishes to develop further competencies in illustr tion. Current trends and printing production limitations are incorporated in exercises aimed at developing proficiency in a variety of traditional as well: experimental techniques. (Entry level skills: Demonstrated drawing and layo skills.)
100 Contact Hours
COA 209 THREE DIMENSIONAL ADVERTISING (D)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: First year COA program
Designed as an additional major course for the commercial art student as w as the working professional who wants training in designing three dimensior advertising. The student will design point of purchase displays, corporate trade show exhibits and be introduced to visual merchandising. (Entry lev skills: Knowledge of layout and basic design,)
100 Contact Hours
COA 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the descriptipn of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22. COA 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog > page 22.


immunity College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
95
)A 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D)
sase refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page
ommunications
)M 111 SURVEY OF COMMUNICATION (D,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
roduces through readings and class discussion the many facets of commu-ation such as meaning of symbols, perception of life, non-verbal behavior d listening patterns. Offered normally fall term.
Contact Hours
)M 117 CAREER COMMUNICATION (D,F,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
velops skills in communication especially speaking, writing, and listening, cus on instruction giving, discussion and teamwork, interviewing skills, ting resumes, critical reading skills, and vocabulary development. Practical plication to career fields.
Contact Hours
)M 121 INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION (D,R,AEC)
Credit Hours
plores basic principles of interpersonal communication theory and involves dent in practicing skills to improve relationships with others. Offered nor-illy fall term.
Contact Hours
>M 130 TOPICS IN COMMUNICATION (R)
Iredit Hours
(requisites: Reading level of 10th grade or above and level 4 on assess-nt.
s course is designed to sharpen competence in reading, writing, speaking, j listening as applied to the needs of students in career programs as well as leneral and transfer studies.
Contact Hours
>M 131 INTRODUCTION TO SEMANTICS (D.R.AEC) iredit Hours
amines the interrelationships of language, throught and behavior in the dy of language and the use of words. Offered normally spring term.
Contact Hours
IM 135 COMPARING LANGUAGES (D)
iredit Hours
s course will present an initial overview of the similarities and differences ween languages. This course will compare and contrast the following sys-is of the English and Spanish languages: the sound system, the structural tern, and the meaning system. This will assist in revealing those features of rst language which may interfere in learning a second language.
Contact Hours
M 181 INTRODUCTION TO SIGN LANGUAGE (D,F,R,AEC) redit Hours
reginning course in the use of the basic signs and finger spelling used by deaf.
Contact Hours
M 182 ADVANCED SIGN LANGUAGE (D,F,R,AEC) redit Hours requisite: COM 181
extension in the development of signs and emphasis of idomatic expres-i. Increased practice in the reading of signs.
Contact Hours
M 185 FINGER SPELLING (D,R) redit Hours
relops speed and clarity with receptive and expressive finger spelling. Of-d normally fall term.
Contact Hours
M 186 SYSTEMS OF MANUAL COMMUNICATION (D,F,R) redit Hours
requisite: COM 185 or permission of instructor
oduces manually coded English systems and their use by schools and ring-impaired persons. Offered normally spring term.
Contact Hours
COM 231 IMAGE AND MEANING (D.R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor
Studies the relation between visual and literary arts with special emphasis on
film, poetry and short fiction. Offered normally spring term.
45 Contact Hours
COM 241 INTRODUCTION TO DISCUSSION AND GROUP LEADERSHIP (D,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor Explores group process such as structure, norms, communication through class problem solving and develops leadership techniques for small groups. Offered normally Fall term.
45 Contact Hours
COM 251 INTRODUCTION TO TV AND RADIO (D,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor
Examines the electronic media with emphasis upon applied theory in the me-
dias' written, spoken, and technical aspects. Offered normally Fall term.
45 Contact Hours
COM 255 SURVEY OF THE MOVIES (D,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor Explores a variety of films in order to develop visual literacy and in order to provide a comprehensive view of the possibilities of this newer art form. Offered normally Spring term.
45 Contact hours
COM 256 MEDIA SURVEY (D,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor Investigates the impact of print, movies, radio, and television on a consumer and develops skills of evaluative thinking relating to these media. Offered as need and interest arise.
45 Contact Hours
COM 257 THEMES AND GENRES IN FILM (D,R)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor
Concentrates on specific types of film, such as comedy, the western, or the documentary and defines the themes which guide the establishment and development of each. Offered as need and interest arise.
45 Contact Hours
COM 261 ORGANIZATIONAL COMMUNICATION (D,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: COM 111 or permission of instructor
Studies communication within larger formalized groups with emphasis upon formal and informal patterns and effective methods for communication. Offered as need and interest arise.
45 Contact Hours
COM 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D.R.AEC)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22.
COM 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D,F,R)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on page 22.
COM 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (D.R.AEC)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on page 22.
Chiropractic Assisting
CPA 101 CHIROPRACTIC MODALITIES I (D)
3 Credit Hours Co-requisite: HOC 100
The purpose of this course is to familiarize the student with the science, art, and philosophy of chiropractic; to gain knowledge of its beginning in the role chiropractic plays in the modern health care system today. A thorough understanding of clinic procedures, related medical terminology, an introduction to important anatomical structures, and basic physiology will be stressed.
60 Contact Hours


96
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalc
CPA 102 CHIROPRACTIC MODALITIES II (D)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisite: CPA 101
An introduction to electro-therapy machines, their indications and contraindications for use in the chiropractic office will be studied in detail in local chiropractic clinics. Any student with one year or more of clinical chiropractic experience can challenge CPA 102. All students completing CPA 101 and CPA 102 will receive a certificate of completion from the Colorado Chiropractic Association.
60 Contact Hours
CPA 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22. CPA 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (D)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog on Dage 22.
Computer Programming for Business
CPB 095 COMPUTER PROGRAMMING LAB (D,F,R,AEC)
1 Credit Hour (Per programming course per semester)
Co-requisite: Enrollment in any CPB course
The lab provides facilities, equipment and supplementary materials for students to use in completing programming and other assignments. Assistance is given on a one-to-one basis. One hour of credit is granted on a Credit/No Credit basis for each programming course taken during a semester.
CPB 100 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTERS (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Introductory course in the use of computers in our society. The course covers a general overview of data processing, the vbeabulary used in the field, and a specific study of how to write computer programs using the language BASIC. 60 Contact Hours
CPB 104 PROGRAMMING LOGIC (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Co-requisite: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers
An introduction to the development of computer program design using the concepts of structured programming and logic. Pseudocode, IPO charts, Flowcharts, and Decision Tables are some of the vehicles used in developing simple to complex logic designs including subtotal logic, multi-file processing logic, sort design logic, etc.
45 Contact Hours
CPB 106 COBOL (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers CPB 104 Programming Logic
An introduction to the coding and execution of business problems using COBOL. A minimum of nine programs will be coded, executed, and documented using structured programming techniques. Programs written will cover the topics of input and output operations, arithmetic verbs, report headings, report editing, control breaks, final total processing, use of nested IF's. and simple table-handling procedures.
60 Contact Hours
CPB 108 BASIC (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credits Hours
Prerequisites: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers CPB 104 Programming Logic
An introduction to the coding and execution of business problems using BASIC. A minimum of 15 programs will be coded and executed using a PDP 11 computer or comparable equipment. Topics covered include: utilization of basic instructions, entering data from a terminal, building and reading files, finding and correcting records in a file, adding and deleting records, calculating subtotals, For/Next statements, one- and two-dimensional arrays, virtual file, BASIC functions, and MAT statements.
45 Contact Hours
CPB 200 OPERATING SYSTEMS AND JCL (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers, and at least one course in programming
An introductory course to the IBM OS/VS operating system and Job Control Language. Topics covered include: Components of the IBM OS/VS operating system, JOB and EXEC statements, DD statements for sequential, partitioned, indexed sequential, and direct access data sets, JCL statements for instream and catalogued procedures, JCL statements for utility routines, and functions of virtual storage.
45 Contact Hours
CPB 205 BASIC ASSEMBLER LANGUAGE BAL (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers
CPB 104 Programming Logic, and at least one course in pr gramming
An introduction to the coding and execution of simple buness problems usii IBM 370 Assembler Language. A minimum of six programs will be coded ai executed using simple assembly language instructions (standard and pack< decimal instruction sets), macro instructions for the QSAM access metho macro instructions to generate dumps, and JCL for data sets using QSAI Topics covered include: data representation, machine language instructs formats, arithmetic instructions, data manipulation instructions, branch i structions, editing data, SNAP macros, logical operations, and debugging. 60 Contact Hours
CPB 206 ADVANCED COBOL (D,F,R,AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: CPB 106 COBOL
A continuation of CPB 106 COBOL. Students will be required to design, coc execute, and document a business system composed of a minimum of s programs and related utilities. These programs will consist of the followin table handling, magnetic tape sequential file creation, editing, and updat creating, editing, and updating an ISAM file both sequentially and random report writer, sort utilities and various dump utilities.
60 Contact Hours
CPB 208 ADVANCED BASIC (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisites: CPB 108
This course is an extension of the introductory BASIC course. The activities this course will include a combination of lecture and "hands-on experienc with menu-driven systems which are interactive in nature. Emphasis will placed on ease-of-use for the system for the non-technical computer usi Topics covered will include: Extended BASIC features, Programming Sta dards, String Functions/Parsing, CRT Formatting, Special RSTS/E Featur and Advanced Input and Output.
CPB 209 FORTRAN (D,F,R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers CPB 104 Programming Logic
An introduction to the coding and execution of business problems using FC TRAN. A minimum of nine programs will be coded, executed and document using structured programming techniques. The topics covered include: put/output operations, arithmetic verbs, report headings, report editing, cc trol breaks, final total processing, use of nested DO Loops, and simple tal handling procedures.
45 Contact Hours
CPB 220 SYSTEMS ANALYSIS AND DESIGN (D.F.R.AEC)
5 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CPB 100 Introduction to Computers, and at least two cours in programming
An introduction to the materials, techniques, and procedures to develop computerized business system. The course requires the student to design actual system. Topics covered include: the systems approach, fact gatheri techniques, forms design, input/output, file design, file organization, varic charting techniques, system processing and controls, system presentati techniques, system audits and controls, project management, and implemr tation and evaluation.
45 Contact Hours
CPB 290 SPECIAL TOPICS (D,F,R,AEC)
Please refer to the description of Special Topics in this catalog on page 22.
Criminal Justice
CRJ 110 INTRODUCTION TO CRIMINAL JUSTICE (R.AEC)
4 Credit Hours
An introduction to the components and procedures followed in the crimi justice system. Required of all criminal justice majors.
60 Contact Hours
CRJ 115 CRIMINAL LAW (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An examination of the development, terms and concepts embodied in crimi law.
45 Contact Hours


Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
97
IRJ 116 CONSTITUTIONAL LAW (R,AEC)
Credit Hours
rovides an overview of constitutional considerations affecting the criminal istice enterprise. Landmark Supreme Court cases will be examined in detail.
5 Contact Hours
;RJ 117 CIVIL LAW (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
he concepts of torts is developed as it may effect the criminal justice practi-oner. Personal liability while acting in an official capacity is explored.
5 Contact Hours
:RJ 118 RULES OF EVIDENCE (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
ifferent types of evidence and legal requirements for admission in court are resented. Court decisions regarding proper use and introduction are ex-mined in detail.
5 Contact Hours
RJ 119 THE JUVENILE IN THE CRIMINAL JUSTICE SYSTEM (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
course designed to prepare criminal justice practitioners for the complexity f laws and procedures involved in dealing with Children's Code is extensively namined.
5 Contact Hours
RJ 120 CORRECTIONS (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
n examination of the corrections components of the development of corrects and special programs. Treatment approaches and problems associated ith certain offenses are presented.
5 Contact Hours
RJ 125 INTRODUCTION TO INDUSTRIAL SECURITY (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
n examination of arrest, search and seizure laws and legal restraints dealing ith civilian security officers. Relationships between civilian security corn-ties and law enforcement agencies are examined, j Contact Hours
RJ 126 PATROL PROCEDURES (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
te daily duties of a patrol officer are presented as well as techniques and ctics involved in conducting a patrol.
) Contact Hours
RJ 127 PROBATION, PARDON AND PAROLE (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
obation as a judicial process, parole as an executive function and the use of irdons are examined and reviewed,
> Contact Hours
RJ 128 CORRECTIONAL SERVICES IN THE COMMUNITY (R.AEC) Credit Hours
)mmunity resources that can be brought to bear on the corrections function 8 examined. The role of vocational rehabilitation, welfare services, guidance nics and other community agencies is presented, i Contact Hours
RJ 129 THE COURT SYSTEM (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
i examination of the U.S. court system at all levels. Emphasis is placed on ocedures and jurisdictions of various courts.
Contact Hours
RJ 135 POLICE ARMAMENT (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
i examination of the devices and procedures available to police for control d restraint. The FBI pistol course will be included as well as armament from n-lethal restraints to automatic weapons. Student must furnish own am-jnition.
Contact Hours
RJ 136 PUBLIC SERVICE DISPATCH PROCEDURES (R.AEC)
Credit Hours
i examination of single service and multi-service dispatch systems. Orienta-n on various computer terminals will be provided, as well as familiarization h different systems of communication.
Contact Hours
CRJ 137 POLICE PHOTOGRAPHY (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
The course is designed to provide the police patrol officer with the necessary photographic skills to prepare evidence photographs for use in judicial proceedings. Black and white film and paper will be used with limited discussions of color.
68 Contact Hours
CRJ 139 TERRORISM (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Examination of duties, inter and intra national terrorism. Government and individual response and defense will be studied as well as asset and executive protection techniques.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 146 CURRENT POLICE PRACTICES (R.AEC)
1-3 Credit Hours
Discussion, role playing and other techniques to illustrate and offer possible solutions to problems found by police officers.
15-45 Contact Hours
CRJ 149 CRIMINAL JUSTICE RECORDS AND REPORTS (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
The procedures of report preparation with special emphasis on narrative and fill-in reports forms will be discussed in detail. Other forms, their recording and eventual use, as well as verbal skills in reporting information, will be presented. 45 Contact Hours
CRJ 155 PHYSICAL SECURITY (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
The concept of physical security integrated with management systems; physical security requirements and standards; study of inanimate aspects, including alarm and surveillance devices; study of animate aspects of protection; planning and engineering.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 156 LOSS PREVENTION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An overview of the functional oeprations of various specialized areas of security such as, theft and risk control, security surveys and loss prevention management in proprietary and governmental institutions.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 201 INTRODUCTION TO INVESTIGATION (R.AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Preliminary investigative techniques to include crime scene preservation, interview of witnesses and collection of evidence are covered.
60 Contact Hours
CRJ 202 ADVANCED INVESTIGATION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CRJ 201, or permission of instructor Advanced investigative techniques are introduced to include facts and techniques peculiar to specific offenses. An examination of the scientific resources available to the investigator is offered.
68 Contact Hours
CRJ 205 INTERVIEW, INTERROGATION AND CONFESSION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A course designed to present interview and interrogation techniques and differentiate between the two. Court decisions and other legal considerations bearing on obtaining and using confessions will be examined.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 206 ORGANIZED CRIME: CONCEPTS AND CONTROL (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An examination of the known characteristics of organized crime is presented, along with some considerations appropriate for decrease or elimination.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 207 POLICE ADMINISTRATION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
The administration of all the sub-units that comprise a police department is examined. Special emphasis will be placed on administration of the small and medium sized department which does not have the luxury of specialization.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 208 CRIMINAL JUSTICE PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
The personnel function of a police administrator is examined. Recruitment, training pay, retirement, benefit plans and collective bargaining will be presented.
45 Contact Hours


98
Community College of Denver 1983-84 Catalog
CRJ 209 POLICE SUPERVISION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Line and mid-level supervision will be examined. Principles of management will be explored and modified as necessary to fit criminal justice situation.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 210 COMMUNITY RELATIONS (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Presentation of the role of the individual officer in achieving and maintaining public support. Public information programs and relationships with complainants is discussed.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 215 COMMUNITY CRIME PREVENTION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An examination of alternatives to existing reactive police practices. Through examination of such concepts as citizen involvement, comprehensive prevention, planning and environmental crime deterrance, working models will be developed.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 216 RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES IN PUBLIC SAFETY MANAGEMENT (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A course intended to prepare mid-and upper-level management for the considerations involved in integrating the concept of collective bargaining and other organized labor practices into the unique requirements of the criminal justice enterprise.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 217 NARCOTICS AND DRUGS (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
This course will examine detection and investigation of drug dealers and users; behavior of the addict; prevention techniques and cooperation between federal agencies concerned with narcotics and drugs. Chemical properties and results of different narcotics will be presented.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 220 TRAFFIC ENFORCEMENT (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Includes definiton of the traffic problem, patrol procedures, accident investigation, traffic direction and other aspects of the traffic control function of a police department.
68 Contact Hours
CRJ 225 BREATH EXAMINER SPECIALIST (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Provides for the development of practical skills leading to certification as a breath examiner specialist. Includes basics of chemical testing, suspect processing and equipment operation.
68 Contact Hours
CRJ 226 CHILD ABUSE ETIOLOGY AND RESPONSE (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A multi-disciplinary examination including legal, emotional, medical, sociological, and psychological aspects of child abuse. Will provide an understanding of the etiology of the abuse syndrome, appropriate individual responses and supportive community resources. Designed for criminal justice personnel as well as others whose professions may include contact with children.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 227 EMERGENCY TECHNIQUES FOR POLICE OFFICERS (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Presentation of medical skills often needed by police officers including first aid and emergency childbirth.
68 Contact Hours
CRJ 235 HAZARDOUS POLICE TACTICS (R.AEC)
4 Credit Hours
Prerequisite: Patrol Procedures or permission of instructor High stress and high danger calls to stimulate student response. Areas of emphasis are officer assaults and deaths, examination of specific officer murders, response to high risk crimes in progress, inconspicuous and disguised weapons, sniper and ambush response, domestic crisis intervention, bombing and outlaw motorcycle gangs.
90 Contact Hours
CRJ 236 FRAUD INVESTIGATION (R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Detection, investigation, and prosecution of fraud forgery, deceptive practices, computer crime, confidence games and other scams.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 237 ACCIDENT INVESTIGATION (R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisite; Traffic Enforcement or permission of instructor Principles of automobile accident investigation to include vector analysis to determine speed, skid mark measurement to determine reaction time and reporting procedures.
45 Contact Hours
CRJ 238 SELF DEFENSE FOR POLICE (R,AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Techniques of prisoner handling, crowd control and personnel protection. 4 pragmatic approach to options short of deadly physical force.
90 Contact Hours
CRJ 297 COOPERATIVE EDUCATION (R.AEC)
Please refer to the description of Cooperative Education in this catalog or page 22.
CRJ 299 INDEPENDENT STUDY (R,AEC)
Please refer to the description of Independent Study in this catalog on pag<
22.
Computer Science
CSC 095 Computer Science Lab (D,F,R,AEC)
Lab is required for students taking CSC courses. One (1) credit hour pe course per semester.
CSC 105 COMPUTERS AND YOU (D,F,R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
A course designed to familiarize all students with the computer and its appl cation in today's home. Each student will work with the computer using pre written programs and learn the basics of the logic used in programming computer. Applications to be covered will include money and resource mar agement, consumer affairs and the use of computers for entertainment.
45 Contact Hours
CSC 111 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTING WITH BASIC (D,F,R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
An introductory course in computer programming that will acquaint the sti dent with the elements of the BASIC language, elementary programmin techniques, and how a computer operates. This course is a prerequisite for < other CSC courses.
45 Contact Hours
CSC 112 ADVANCED BASIC (D,F,R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours Prerequisites: CSC 111
A continuation of CSC 111 that will introduce the student to the more ai vanced features of today's extended BASICS. Topics will include numeric methods, string manipulations and use of sequential and random files.
45 Contact Hours
CSC 150 PROGRAMMING IN FORTRAN IV (D,F,R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CSC 111 and MAT 121 or permission of instructor An introduction to the FORTRAN language and the use of this language in a vanced programming techniques including numerical methods, sub-routine string handling and file manipulation.
45 Contact Hours
CSC 155 PROGRAMMING IN PASCAL (D,F,R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CSC 111 and MAT 121
An introduction to the PASCAL language and the application of its structur nature to such areas as numerical methods, string handling, and file manipu
tion.
45 Contact Hours
CSC 200 INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER SCIENCE (D,F,R.AEC)
3 Credit Hours
Prerequisites: CSC 112 or CSC 150 or CSC 155 An introduction to the internal functions of a computer. Topics to be cover will include the various methods computers use for handling logic flow, st age and manipulation of numbers, variables, arrays, strings and subroutines 45 Contact Hours