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General Bulletin 2008-2010

Miami University Hamilton and Miami University Middletown

General Information

Miami's regional campuses in Hamilton and Middletown are commuter campuses offering associate's degrees, certificate programs, courses to begin a bachelor's degree, a Bachelor of Science in Applied Science in engineering technology, a Bachelor of Science in Nursing, selected graduate courses (for part-time master's degree programs in business and education), and continuing education courses. Classes are offered during the day, evening, Saturday, and at off-site locations to accommodate part-time and full-time students. Off-site courses are usually offered at the Butler Tech Public Safety Education Complex, Hamilton; Eaton High School, Eaton; Lakota West High School, West Chester; and the Warren County Career Center, Lebanon.

The Hamilton and Middletown campuses offer student facilities and services. Each campus enrolls approximately 3,000 students.

Miami University Hamilton occupies about 75 acres on the east bank of the Great Miami River between Neilan and University boulevards in Hamilton. Classes began in 1968.

Miami University Middletown opened in 1966 on 142 wooded acres between University and Breiel boulevards in Middletown.

To continue with a bachelor's degree program at the Oxford campus, you must complete at least 20 semester hours in good academic standing (2.00 g.p.a. or above) at a regional campus or have permission of the regional campus director of admission.

Registration

Registration takes place on a continuous basis following admission and through the first week of classes each semester. Dates and times for new and continuing students may vary; consult the regional campus course schedules for specific information.

For More Information

Office of Admission and Financial Aid
Miami University Hamilton
1601 University Blvd.
Hamilton, OH 45011
Phone:
513-785-3111(Admission)
513-785-3123 (Financial Aid)
TTY accessible: 513-785-3211
www.ham.muohio.edu

Office of Enrollment Services
Miami University Middletown
4200 E. University Blvd.
Middletown, OH 45042
513-727-3216 (Admission)
513-727-3299 (Financial Aid)
866-426-4643 (toll-free)
TTY accessible: 513-727-3308
www.mid.muohio.edu

Fees and Expenses: Regional Campuses

Note: All fees and charges are subject to change. For current information on tuition and fees visit the Bursar's website at www.muohio.edu/bursar.

Full-Time Study, One Semester, 2008-2009

Full-time study is 12 or more semester hours per term. For Oxford campus fees, see the Fees and Expenses chapter.

  Undergraduate Students  
  Lower Division* Upper Division* Graduate Students
Instructional fee $1,974.00 $3,093.00 $4,821.36
General fee 183.00 183.00 183.00
Student technology fee 18.00 18.00 66.00
Total required fees** $2,175.00 $3,294.00 $5,022.36
* Lower Division: less than 68 Miami hours earned.
Upper Division: 68 or more Miami hours earned.
** Non-Ohio residents add $6815.64 for out-of-state tuition.

Part-Time Study, One Semester, 2008-2009

Part-time study is less than 12 semester hours per term. For Oxford campus fees, see the Fees and Expenses chapter.

  Undergraduate Students  
  Lower Division* Upper Division* Graduate Students
Instructional fee, per semester hour $164.50 $257.75 $401.78
General fee, per semester hour 15.25 15.25 15.25
Total per semester hour** $179.75 $273.00 $417.03
Student technology fee (minimum) 18.00 18.00 18.00
* Lower Division: less than 68 Miami hours earned.
Upper Division: 68 or more Miami hours earned.
** Non-Ohio residents add $567.97 per semester hour for out-of-state tuition.

Late Fees on Past Due Accounts

The Miami University Board of Trustees authorizes charging late fees equal to the then current prime rate plus 3 percent on charges that are not paid within 90 days of the due date. Full collection costs may also be charged if it becomes necessary to send a past due account to a third party collection agent.

Financial Obligations

The Board of Trustees authorizes the Bursar to restrict any services, including release of all academic records of a student or former student (e.g., diploma, transcripts), and registration for future semesters, until any past due amount owed to the university, including, but not limited to, fees, tuition, charges, fines, and loans due to the university, is paid in full. Past due means unpaid for 60 or more days after the due date, except that an account paid with a bad check is past due on the day the check is returned from the bank.

Refund of Charges

Questions about refunds should be directed to the Office of the Bursar. The date when you withdraw or drop is the date that you formally withdraw or drop at the Office of the Registrar.

Dropped Workshops

To receive a refund for a workshop, you must drop the workshop no later than 4:30 p.m. the last business day before the workshop begins.

Withdrawal from the University

If you withdraw from the university or drop below full-time hours, your fees will be refunded as follows.*

Withdrawal Refund
Before 5 p.m. of the 5th day of the term 100 percent
Before 5 p.m. of the 8th day of the term 90 percent
Before 5 p.m. of the 20th day of the term 50 percent
Before 5 p.m. of the 30th day of the term 35 percent
Before 5 p.m. of the 40th day of the term 25 percent
After the 40th day of the term, you will not receive a refund.  

If you withdraw during a summer session, your fees will be refunded as follows:*

Withdrawal Refund
First 3 days of the term 100 percent
4th through 8th day of the term 50 percent
9th through 15th day of the term 25 percent
After the 15th day of the term, you will not receive a refund.  

*When a student withdraws completely from the University during a semester, the Office of Student Financial Assistance is required to calculate, using a statutory pro rata schedule, the amount of federal Title IV financial aid the recipient has earned for the semester. This schedule is provided by the U.S. Department of Education. The amount of title IV financial aid earned is based on the length of time the student spent in academic attendance. The Office of the Registrar will inform the Office of Student Financial Assistance of the date the student notified Miami of the intent to withdraw. This date is used to calculate aid eligibility. If you are thinking about withdrawing, please contact the Office of Student Financial Assistance for information on how it will affect your financial aid.

Associate's Degree Programs and Certificate Programs

Business Technology: Associate of Applied Business

For information contact the Department of Business Technology at 106 University Hall (513-785-7706) on Hamilton campus or 109 Johnston Hall (513-727-3271) on Middletown campus.

Business technology includes programs in accounting technology, business management technology, marketing management technology, and office management technology. The business management technology program also has an option in real estate management technology. These programs are for those who want to enter business fields and those who want to improve their career opportunities. The Associate of Applied Business degree requires 66 semester hours.

Business technology also has certificate programs in accounting, business information software, general supervision, small business management, and small office management. Certificate programs require 30 semester hours and prepare you for entry-level positions.

Associate's degree programs emphasize the development of practical business skills. As a part of the programs, although not required, paying co-op positions are available to provide valuable work experience. Graduates without extensive work experience typically start in entry-level, management-support positions and advance to more responsible positions with experience, motivation, and ability.

If you plan to pursue a bachelor's degree in business after completing the associate's degree, consult with your business technology adviser to ensure compatibility between the two degrees.

Degree Program Requirements

Each BTE degree consists of:

  1. A set of core courses that are common to all BTE programs (total of 48 credit hours).
  2. A set of four courses that are specifically required for the particular degree program (a total of 12 credit hours, except for the real estate program which requires eight credit hours of specific courses).
  3. A set of career-related electives that is structured similarly for each program (a total of six credit hours, except for the real estate program which requires ten credit hours of electives).

Each BTE degree program consists of a total of 66 credit hours. Specific information on each of these three requirements follows.

Core Requirements for all BTE degree programs
All of these:
BTE 101 Introduction to Accounting (3)
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3)
BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3)
BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3)
BTE 109 Quantitative Business Methods (3)
BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
BTE 113 Management and Supervisory Skills (3)
BTE 181 Computers and Business (3)
BTE 203 Computerized Accounting (3)
BTE 282 Computer-Based Business Analysis (3)
COM 135 Introduction to Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (3) MPF IIB or
      COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (3) MPF IIC
ENG 111 College Composition (3) MPF I
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
MTH 101 Introduction to Elementary Algebra (3)
Miami Plan Foundation III, IV, or V courses (6)

In addition to the above listed core requirements, the four specific courses required for completion of each BTE program are:

Accounting Technology: Associate of Applied Business

All of these:
BTE 201 Federal Income Tax (3)
BTE 202 Payroll (3)
BTE 203 Computerized Accounting (3)
BTE 205 Corporate Accounting (3)

Business Management Technology: Associate of Applied Business

All of these:
BTE 241 Management Business Operations (3)
BTE 242 Management of Small Business Operations (3)
BTE 243 Management-Worker Relations
BTE 244 Introduction to Global Business (3)

Real Estate Management Technology Option

All of these:
BTE 231 Real Estate Principles and Practices (3)
BTE 233 Real Estate Law (3)
BTE 234 Real Estate Finance (1)
BTE 235 Real Estate Appraisal (1)

Marketing Management Technology: Associate of Applied Business

All of these:
BTE 261 Customer Service and Satisfaction (3)
BTE 266 Consumer Behavior (3)
BTE 267 Marketing Research (3)
BTE 268 New Product Development (3)

Office Management Technology: Associate of Applied Business

All of these:
BTE 281 Business Communication Software (3)
BTE 284 Technology for Knowledge Workers (3)
BTE 285 Business Information Management (3)
BTE 286 Business and the Internet (3)

BTE Approved Electives for all programs

Each BTE degree program, except real estate, requires six credit hours of career-related electives. The student can select from BTE courses not required for their major, as well as ECO 201 or ECO 202. Other electives are possible with the approval of the BTE faculty adviser.

The real estate degree program requires ten hours of electives. The student can select from: BTE courses not required for the real estate program; ECO 201 or ECO 202; or BTE 112. Other electives are possible with the approval of the BTE faculty adviser.

Business Technology: Certificate Programs

Certificate Program: Accounting (30 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare you for an entry-level position in accounting, such as data entry clerk, accounts payable or receivable clerk, or payroll clerk. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied to the associate's degree program in accounting technology.

Program Requirements

First semester
BTE 101 Introduction to Accounting I (3)
BTE 121N Numeric Keypad (1)
BTE 181 Computers and Business (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3) or
      COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
MTH 101 Introduction to Elementary Algebra or
higher level math course (3)

Second semester
BTE 102 Introduction to Accounting II (3)
BTE 201 Federal Income Tax Procedures (3), or
      BTE 204 Cost Accounting (3), or
      BTE 205 Corporate Accounting (3)
BTE 202 Payroll Records and Accounting (2)
BTE 203 Computerized Accounting (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)

Certificate Program: Business Information Software (30 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare you for an entry-level position such as data entry or word processing clerk. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied to the associate's degree program in business technology with the computer-based management technology option.

Program Requirements

First semester
All of these:
BTE 101 Introduction to Accounting I (3)
BTE 121 Keyboarding (3)
BTE 181 Computers and Business (3)

Two of these:
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3)
BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3)
BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3)
BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)

Second semester
All of these:
BTE 281 Business Communication Software (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3) or
      COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)

Two of these:
BTE 203 Computerized Accounting (3)
BTE 282 Computer-Based Business Analysis (3)
BTE 283 Desktop Publishing (3)
BTE 284 Technology for Knowledge Workers (3)

Certificate Program: General Supervision (30 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare students for an entry-level position such as shift supervisor or a production supervisor. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied to the associate's degree program in business management technology.

Program Requirements

First semester
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3)
BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3)
BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3)
BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
BTE 181 Computers and Business (3)

Second semester
All of these:
BTE 112 Introduction to Human Resources Management (3)
BTE 113 Managerial and Supervisory Skills (3)
BTE 241 Management of Business Operations (3)
BTE 242 Management of Small Business Operations (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3) or
        COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)

Certificate Program: Small Business Management (30 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare you for an entry-level position assisting small business managers or for starting your own small business. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied to the associate's degree program in business management technology with an option in marketing management technology.

Program Requirements

First semester
BTE 101 Introduction to Accounting I (3)
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3)
BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3)
BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
BTE 181 Computers and Business (3)

Second semester
All of these:
BTE 203 Computerized Accounting (3)
BTE 242 Management of Small Business Operations (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3)* or COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)

Two of these:
BTE 261 Customer Service and Sales (3)
BTE 262 Retail Management - An Introduction (3)
BTE 263 Advertising and Promotion - An Introduction (3)
* COM 135 recommended if continuing for an associate's degree in office management.

Certificate Program: Small Office Management (30 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare you for an entry-level position such as an office clerk or assistant office manager. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied to the associate's degree program in office management technology.

Program Requirements

First semester
All of these:
BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3)
BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
BTE 112 Introduction to Human Resource Management (3)
BTE 181 Computers and Business (3)

One of these:
BTE 102 Introduction to Accounting II (3)
BTE 103 Introduction to Finance (3)
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3)
BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3)

Second semester
Both of these:
BTE 227 Records and Information Management (3) or
BTE 285 Business Information Management (3)
BTE 281 Business Communication Software (3)

One of these:
BTE 128 Office Management (3)
BTE 207 Management Planning and Control (3)
BTE 241 Management of Business Operations (3)
BTE 242 Small Business Management (3)
BTE 243 Management-Worker Relations (3)

Two of these:
BTE 121 Keyboarding (3)
BTE 282 Computer-Based Business Analysis (3)
BTE 283 Desktop Publishing (3)
BTE 284 Technology for Knowledge Workers (3)
BTE 286 Business and the Internet (3)

Chemical Technology: Associate in Applied Science (66-68 semester hours)

For information contact the Department of Chemistry, Middletown campus (513-727-3372).

Chemical technology is the application of chemistry principles to everyday problems that confront industry, hospitals, and private and governmental laboratories. Chemical technicians are members of research and development teams that investigate new materials to determine their properties, reactions, and applications. They set up and run chemical reactions, test for quality and performance, act as troubleshooters, and operate sophisticated laboratory instrumentation. Chemical technicians find careers in industrial laboratories, manufacturing plants, agricultural and clinical facilities, and energy production sites.

This program provides graduates with a sound foundation in both applied and theoretical chemistry and valuable laboratory experiences that are common to a wide variety of industrial and clinical laboratories.

Program Requirements

CHM 115 Foundations of the Chemical Process Industry (2)
CHM 141, 142 College Chemistry (3, 3) or
        CHM 137, 142 College Chemistry (4, 3)
CHM 144, 145 College Chemistry Laboratory (2, 2)
CHM 215 Chemical Technology II (2)
CHM 218 Chemical Technology II Laboratory (3)
CHM 241, 242 Organic Chemistry (3, 3)
CHM 244, 245 Organic Chemistry Laboratory (2, 2)
CHM 363 Analytical Chemistry (3)
CHM 364 Analytical Chemistry Laboratory (2)
CIT 154 Personal Computer Concepts and Applications (3) or
        CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (3) or
        CSA 151 Computers, Computer Science, and Society (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (3) or
        COM 231 Small Group Communication (3)
ENG 111 English Composition and Literature (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
        ENT 151 Engineering Materials (3) or
        ENT 192 Circuit Analysis I (3) or
        PHY 171, 183 College Physics (3, 1) or
       chemical engineering course or
       environmental science course or
       biotechnology course
MBI 161 Elementary Medical Microbiology (4) or
        MBI 201 General Microbiology (4)
MTH 101 Elementary Algebra (3)
MTH 102 Intermediate Algebra (3)
MTH 125 Precalculus (5)
STA 261 Statistics (4)

Computer and Information Technology: Associate in Applied Science

For more information contact the CIT Department Office on the Hamilton campus at 301 Mosler Hall (513-785-3132) or on the Middletown campus at 109 Johnston Hall (513-727-3271).

Note: Changes in courses and curriculum requirements are being considered as this Bulletin goes to press. For more information, contact the CIT Department at either regional campus at the numbers shown above.

Computer and information technology focuses on the development and support of computing systems. With the proliferation of computers into every aspect of business and industry there is a documented need for technically skilled professionals who can design computer programs and systems, produce and manipulate digital media, support users, and provide administration and maintenance of computer networks.

The Computer and Information Technology Associate Degree allows you to choose one of four concentrations that are essential to contemporary computing: networking, software development and support, IT support, or visual media technology. The networking concentration prepares students to design, install, support, and maintain security for computer networks, maintain hardware and software, and analyze and troubleshoot problems. The software development and support concentration prepares students to design, create, and maintain software in a variety of current programming languages, to understand and use operating systems, and to support application programs. The IT support concentration prepares students to meet the needs of today's employers who are looking for help desk staff familiar with standard support methodologies, have strong problem solving skills, and good interpersonal communication skills. The visual media technology concentration combines the study of art and technology to allow students to produce and manipulate visual media using technology for computer-based communication, marketing, education, and entertainment. All concentrations lead to an Associate Degree in Applied Science with a major in computer and information technology.

Program Requirements

Choose one of the following concentrations:

Networking (67 credit hours)

First year
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3) or
        BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3) or
        BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3) or
        BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
CIT 154 Personal Computer Concepts and Applications (3)
CIT 162 Fundamentals of Computer Program Design (1)
CIT 182 Ethical Issues in Information Technology (3)
CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (MPF V) (3)
CSA 174 Fundamentals of Programming and Problem-Solving (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Rhetoric (MPF IIB) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
MTH 125 Pre-Calculus (5)
Miami Plan United States or World Cultures elective (MPF III) (3)

Second Year
CIT 219 Survey of Operating Systems (3)
CIT 263 Advanced Topics in Visual BASIC (3)
CIT 276 Systems Analysis and Design (3)
CIT 286 Network Administration and Security (3)
ENT 294 Local Area Networks (3)
ENT 295 Microprocessor Technology I (3) or
       CSA/ ECE 278 Computer Architecture (3)
ENT 298 Data Communications (3) or
        CSA 283 Data Communications and Networks (3)

Electives to total 10 semester hours from these:
Any CSA 200-level course not taken (3)
Any CIT 200-level course not taken (3)
BTE 221 Professional Development (1)
BTE 244 Introduction to Global Business (3)
BTE 245 Cultural Awareness and Managing Diversity (3)
COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (3)
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
IDS 159 Strength Through Cultural Diversity (MPF IIIB) (3)
MTH 151 Calculus I (5)
MTH 231 Elements of Discrete Mathematics (3)
PSY 111 Introduction to Psychology (MPF IIC) (4)
SOC 151 Social Relations (MPF IIC) (4)

Free electives (3 semester hours)

Software Development and Support (64 credit hours)

First year
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3) or
        BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3) or
        BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3) or
        BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
CIT 154 Personal Computer Concepts and Applications (3)
CIT 162 Fundamentals of Computer Program Design (1)
CIT 172 Web Client Programming (3)
CIT 182 Ethical Issues in Information Technology (3)
CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (MPF V) (3)
CSA 174 Fundamentals of Programming and Problem-Solving (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Rhetoric (MPF IIB) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
MTH 125 Pre-Calculus (5)

Second Year
CIT 214 Database Design and Development (3)
CIT 219 Survey of Operating Systems (3)
CIT 253 Contemporary Programming Languages (3) or
        CSA 271 Object-Oriented Programming (3)
CIT 263 Advanced Topics in Visual BASIC (3)
CIT 276 Systems Analysis and Design (3)
Miami Plan U.S. Cultures or World Cultures course (MPF III) (3)

Electives to total 10 semester hours from these:
Any CSA 200-level course not taken (3)
Any CIT 200-level course not taken (3)
BTE 221 Professional Development (1)
BTE 244 Introduction to Global Business (3)
BTE 245 Cultural Awareness and Managing Diversity (3)
COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (3)
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
ENT 295 Microprocessor Technology (3) or
        CSA 278 Computer Architecture (3)
IDS 159 Strength Through Cultural Diversity (MPF IIIB) (3)
MTH 151 Calculus I (5)
MTH 231 Elements of Discrete Mathematics (3)
PSY 111 Introduction to Psychology (MPF IIC) (4)
SOC 151 Social Relations (MPF IIC) (4)

Free electives (3 semester hours)

IT Support (64 semester hours)

First year
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3) or
        BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3) or
        BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3) or
        BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
CIT 154 Personal Computer Concepts and Applications (3)
CIT 162 Fundamentals of Computer Program Design (1)
CIT 172 Web Client Programming (3)
CIT 182 Ethical Issues in Information Technology (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Rhetoric (MPF IIB) (3)
COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)
CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (MPF V) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
MTH 102 Intermediate Algebra (3) or
       higher level math course

Second Year
BTE 244 Introduction to Global Business (3) or
        BTE 245 Cultural Awareness and Managing Diversity (3)
BTE 283 Desktop Publishing (3)
CIT 214 Database Design and Development (3)
CIT 276 Systems Analysis and Design (3)
CIT 270 Special Topics — Help Desk Methodology (3)
Miami Plan U.S. Cultures or World Cultures course (MPF III) (3)

Electives to total nine hours from these:
ART 111 Visual Fundamentals (3)
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3)* or
        BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3)* or
        BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3)* or
        BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)*
BTE 244 Introduction to Global Business (3)* or
        BTE 245 Cultural Awareness and Managing Diversity (3)*
BTE 282 Computer-Based Business Analysis (3)
CIT/ IMS 101F Computing Skills: Web Animation (1)
CIT/ IMS 101G Computing Skills: Digital Image Creation & Manipulation (1)
CIT/ IMS 101P Computing Skills: Desktop Publishing (1)
CIT/ IMS 101V Computing Skills: Digital Video Editing (1)
IDS 159 Strength Through Cultural Diversity (MPF IIIB) (3)
Any CIT course above CIT 101 not previously taken
Any CSA course ( CSA 151-299) not previously taken
* if not previously taken

Free electives (6 semester hours)

Visual Media Technology (64 credit hours)

First Year
ART 111 Visual Fundamentals (3)
ART 121 Drawing I (3)
ART 122 Drawing II (3)
ART 188 History of Western Art: Renaissance — Modern (3)
CIT/ IMS 101F Computing Skills: Web Animation (1)
CIT/ IMS 101G Computing Skills: Digital Image Creation & Manipulation (1)
CIT/ IMS 101V Computing Skills: Digital Video Editing (1)
CIT 154 Personal Computer Concepts and Applications (3)
CIT 162 Fundamentals of Computer Program Design (1)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Rhetoric (MPF IIB) (3)
CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (MPF V) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
MTH 102 Intermediate Algebra (3) or
       higher level math course

Second Year
ART 257 Photography (3) or
        ART 255 Digital Photography (3)
BTE 105 Introduction to Marketing (3) or
        BTE 106 Introduction to Business and the Economy (3) or
        BTE 108 Introduction to Business Law (3) or
        BTE 111 Introduction to Management (3)
BTE 283 Desktop Publishing (3)
BTE 286 Business and the Internet (3)
CIT 172 Web Client Programming (3)
CIT 182 Ethical Issues in Information Technology (3)
CIT 276 Systems Analysis and Design (3)
Any CIT course above CIT 101 or
       Any CSA course not required (3)
Miami Plan U.S. Cultures or World Cultures course (MPF III) (3)

Free electives (6 semester hours)

Computer Technology: Associate in Applied Science (64 semester hours)

For more information contact the regional campus coordinator for computing programs: on the Hamilton campus at 301 Mosler Hall (513-785-3132) or on the Middletown campus at 109 Johnston Hall (513-727-3271).

The computer technology major (continuation option), is designed for students who wish to earn an associate degree and ultimately obtain a bachelor's degree from the Computer Science and Systems Analysis Department at the Oxford campus. It allows students to complete an Associate Degree in Applied Science by taking approximately half of the courses for the Computer Science or Systems Analysis bachelor's degree major. After completing the associate degree, students may relocate to the Oxford campus and continue with junior standing. Students who wish to find employment after completing this associate degree are prepared for positions such as computer programmers and system support personnel.

Program Requirements

First year
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3)
CSA 174 Fundamentals of Programming and Problem Solving (3)
CSA 271 Object-Oriented Programming (3)
EAS 101 Computing Engineering and Society (3) or
       CSA 171 Introduction to Computer Science and Systems Analysis (1)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
MTH 151 Calculus I (MPF V) (5)
MTH 251 Calculus II (4)
Miami Plan U.S. Cultures elective (MPF IIIA) (3)
Miami Plan science electives (MPF IVA or B) (6)*

Second year
CSA 283 Data Communications and Networks (3)
ECO 201 Principles of Economics (MPF IIC) (3)
MTH 231 Elements of Discrete Mathematics (3)
Miami Plan fine arts elective (MPF IIA) (3)
Miami Plan fine arts, humanities, or social science elective (MPF IIA, B, or C) (3)
Miami Plan world cultures elective (MPF IIIB) (3)
Miami Plan science electives (MPF IVB or B) (6)*
CSA electives (9) - choose any three courses from CSA 273, 274, 275, 278, or ECE 287** or
       you may substitute a 300-level CSA course for one of the listed electives.

Notes:

* The science requirement for a major in computer science or systems analysis requires 12 total hours and completion of the Miami Plan science requirements. One of the following science sequences in natural science (12-13 semester hours) must be taken: CHM 137 or 141, and 142, 144, 145 plus Miami Plan biological science; MBI 115, 116 plus Miami Plan physical science; or PHY 181, 182, 183, 184 plus Miami Plan biological science. A total of at least 12 semester hours of natural sciences is required with a lab experience. Students should consult with their academic adviser to identify the appropriate science courses needed to fulfill all requirements.

** Students should check the Miami Bulletin course descriptions to ensure that they have taken the proper prerequisites for these CSA 200-level courses. When choosing these electives, students should be aware of the information below (see chart) relative to the CSA bachelor's degree requirements for a major in Computer Science or Systems Analysis. A course marked as "n/a" for a particular major is a free elective course and does not count toward major requirements. Consult with an adviser for more information.

Elective Course Systems Analysis Computer Science
CSA 273 Required n/a
CSA 274 Required Required
CSA 275 Elective n/a
CSA 278 Required Required
ECE 287 n/a Elective

Criminal Justice: Associate in Applied Science (67-68 semester hours)

Criminal Justice is the study of law enforcement, courts, and corrections. Graduates are employed as law enforcement officers; probation and parole officers; corrections officers; and may work within private security agencies. Courses required within this program may be applied to bachelor degree programs in Criminal Justice, Criminology, Sociology, Psychology, or Political Science.

For more information, contact the criminal justice coordinator on the Hamilton or Middletown campuses.

Program Requirements

First Year
All of these:
CJS 101 Intro to the Criminal Justice System (3)
CJS 125 Law and the Courts (3)
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (3)
IDS 159 Strength Through Cultural Diversity (3)
MBI 111 Microorganisms and Human Disease (3)
MBI 131 Community Health Perspectives (2)
POL 142 American Politics and Diversity (4) or
        BWS 151 Intro to Black World Studies (4)
PSY 111 Intro to Psychology (4)
SOC 151 Social Relations (4)

Second Year
All of these:
CJS 211 Law Enforcement (4)
CJS 220 Field Experience (3)
CJS 231 Law and Individual Rights (4)
CJS 232 Criminal Defense and Adjudication (4)
CJS 256 Police Organization, Administration, and Management (4)
CJS 271 Criminal Behavior (3) or
        CJS 272 Forensic Evidence (3) or
        CJS 276 Homeland Security and Critical Inc. Management (3)
CJS 282 Seminar in Criminal Justice (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
SOC 201 Social Problems (4) or
        SOC 202 Social Deviance (4)

Related Elective
One of these:
CSA 151 Computers, Computer Science, and Society (3)
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (3)
STA 261 Statistics (4)
Fine Arts elective (3)
Physical Science elective (3-4)

Engineering Technology: Associate in Applied Science

For information contact the Department of Engineering Technology at 301 Mosler Hall (513-785-3130) on Hamilton campus or 109 Johnston Hall (513-727-3241) on Middletown campus. Both campuses have an open admission policy.

This department offers associate degree programs in electrical and computer engineering technology and mechanical engineering technology and baccalaureate completion electro-mechanical technology and mechanical engineering technology degree programs. Certificate programs in computer-aided design/computer-aided manufacturing, and computer hardware technology are also available. All programs are offered on the regional campuses in Hamilton and Middletown. The baccalaureate program, described in the School of Engineering and Applied Science chapter, is for students who have earned an associate degree.

Co-op is available on an alternating or parallel semester basis. Students either alternate semesters between work and studies or work while taking classes. For a co-op curriculum schedule, contact the Co-op/Placement Office at 123 Rentschler Hall (513-785-3113) on the Hamilton campus or at 1 Johnston Hall (513-727-3431) on the Middletown campus.

Department Educational Objectives

We consider program educational objectives as the general characteristics our graduates demonstrate to the workplace, graduate school, the military, or their endeavors after they leave Miami. We typically measure these characteristics initially at graduation by asking graduates if they feel that they have achieved these characteristics and then periodically thereafter through employer surveys, letters from graduates, advisory council, graduate school accomplishments, and surveys of graduates who have been out for awhile. These characteristics should become most evident within the first few years after graduation.

The Engineering Technology Department's graduates are able to:

  • apply math and physics principles to the solution of engineering technical problems.
  • use applied skills to identify, evaluate, and solve complex technical problems.
  • use engineering computer software to facilitate engineering problem solving.
  • function effectively in team-oriented activities.
  • demonstrate the knowledge of expected standards of ethical and professional conduct.
  • verbally communicate ideas.
  • prepare well-written technical reports.

In addition, our graduates will have the necessary fundamentals to pursue life-long learning.

Program-Specific Educational Objectives

Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology (A.A.S.) - The ECET program produces graduates who:

  • analyze digital and analog electrical and electronic circuits, identify problem areas, and maintain these systems.
  • function effectively as electrical and computer engineering technicians in state and regional industries.

Electro-Mechanical Engineering Technology (B.S. Completion Program) - The EMET program produces graduates who:

  • possess the ability to apply theoretical knowledge to solve engineering technology problems associated with instrumentation and control systems.
  • are knowledgeable of modern applications in process control systems.

Mechanical Engineering Technology (A.A.S. & B.S.) - The MET program produces graduates who:

  • are able to analyze and design complex mechanical components and systems
  • are able to set up experimental testing procedures and selectively utilize data to reinforce engineering concepts.
  • have a basic understanding of modern manufacturing methods used to facilitate the production of consumer products
  • are able to effectively and efficiently manage engineering projects (B.S. only).

Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology: Associate in Applied Science (66 semester hours)

This program, accredited by the Technology Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (TAC/ABET), includes course work in both electrical and electronic fields. It provides depth and breadth in the fundamentals as well as in the advanced technology found in modern electrical/electronic and computing systems. Hands-on labs are used to reinforce concepts taught in the classroom. Students develop the ability to analyze, synthesize, and solve technical problems. Topics of study include AC and DC circuit analysis, analog and digital electronics, programmable logic controllers, microprocessors, personal computer architecture, local area networks (LAN), and C++ and assembly language programming.

Graduates work as electronic technicians, electrical maintenance technicians, computer maintenance and network technicians, engineering assistants, computer and PLC programmers, and many other related paraprofessional positions. Graduates may also choose to continue their education toward a Bachelor of Applied Science degree.

Program Requirements

First year
CSA 153 Introduction to C/C++ Programming (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENT 135 Computer-Aided Drafting (3)
ENT 137 Introduction to Engineering Technology (1)
ENT 192, 193 Circuit Analysis I, II (3, 3)
ENT 196 Electronics (3)
MTH 125 Precalculus (5)
PHY 171, 172 College Physics (3,3 ) or
        PHY 181,182 The Physical World (MPF IV) (4, 4)
PHY 183, 184 College Physics Laboratory (1,1)

Second year
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3) or
        COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)
ECO 201 Principles of Microeconomics ( MPF IIC) (3) or
        ECO 202 Principles of Macroeconomics (MPF IIC) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3) or
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
ENT 291 Industrial Electronics (3)
ENT 293 Digital Switching (3)
ENT 294 Local Area Networks (3)
ENT 295 Microprocessor Technology I (3)
ENT 296 Programmable Controllers (3)
ENT 297 Microprocessor Technology II (3)
MTH 151 Calculus I (MPF V) (5)
Miami Plan United States cultures or world cultures (MPF IIIA or IIIB) (3)

Mechanical Engineering Technology: Associate in Applied Science (66 semester hours)

This program, accredited by the Technology Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (TAC/ABET), emphasizes courses in computer-aided drafting (CAD), computer-aided engineering analysis and design, computer-aided manufacturing (CAM), computer numerical control programming (CNC), and engineering mechanics. Courses include laboratory experiences working with modern materials-testing equipment; microcomputer-based engineering analysis software; CAD/CAM hardware and software; microprocessor-controlled robots; and a variety of engineering support software. Students develop the ability to analyze, synthesize, and solve technical problems.

Graduates work as CAD operators, CAD/CAM operators, CNC programmers, quality assurance technicians, laboratory test technicians, engineering assistants, and many other related paraprofessional positions. Graduates may also choose to continue their education toward a Bachelor of Science in Applied Science.

Program Requirements

First year
CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (MPF V) (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENT 135 Computer-Aided Drafting (3)
ENT 137 Introduction to Engineering Technology (1)
ENT 151 Engineering Materials (3)
ENT 152 Computer-Aided Manufacturing I (3)
ENT 271 Mechanics I: Statics (3)
MTH 125 Precalculus (5)
PHY 171, 172 College Physics (3,3)
PHY 183, 184 College Physics Laboratory (1,1)

Second year
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3) or
        COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3)
ECO 201 Principles of Microeconomics (MPF IIC) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)
ENT 192 Circuit Analysis I (3)
ENT 235 Computer-Aided Design (3)
ENT 252 Computer-Aided Manufacturing II (3)
ENT 272 Mechanics II: Strength of Materials (3)
ENT 278 Mechanics III: Analysis of Machine Components (3)
MTH 151 Calculus I (MPF V) (5)
Miami Plan United States cultures or world cultures (MPF IIIA or IIIB) (3)

Engineering Technology: Certificate Programs

Two certificate programs are available in engineering technology. All courses taken in the certificate programs will apply toward the requirements of a related associate's degree.

Certificate Program: Computer-Aided Drafting/Computer-Aided Manufacturing (CAD/CAM) (30 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare you for an entry-level position in computer-aided drafting/computer-aided manufacturing. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied toward the associate degree program in mechanical engineering technology.

Program Requirements

General support courses
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
MTH 125 Precalculus (5)
PHY 171 College Physics (3)
PHY 183 Physics Lab (1)

Technical courses
CSA 153 C/C++ Programming (3) or
        CSA 163 Introduction to Computer Concepts and Programming (MPF V) (3)
ENT 135 Computer-Aided Drafting (3)
ENT 152 Computer-Aided Manufacturing I (3)
ENT 235 Computer-Aided Design (3)
ENT 252 Computer-Aided Manufacturing II (3)
ENT 271 Mechanics I: Statics (3)

Certificate Program: Computer Hardware Technology (32 semester hours)

This certificate program is designed to prepare you for an entry-level position in computer repair and maintenance. All courses required for this certificate program may be applied toward the associate's degree program in electrical and computer engineering technology.

Program Requirements

General support courses
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3) or
        ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
MTH 125 Precalculus (5)
Miami Plan Foundation elective (3)

Technical courses
CSA 153 C/C++ Programming (3)
ENT 192 Circuit Analysis I (3)
ENT 196 Electronics (3)
ENT 293 Digital Switching (3)
ENT 295 Microprocessor Technology I (3)
ENT 297 Microprocessor Technology II (3)

General Studies: Associate in Arts (64 semester hours)

This program is for students who want to complete their education in two years or temporarily stop before completing a four-year program. It is available to any student enrolled at any campus of Miami University who has not completed the requirements for a Bachelor's degree.

You may select any 12 of the required 64 semester hours from your division of major, as described below:

Program Requirements

  1. Sixty-four semester hours
  2. Miami Plan Foundation requirements
  3. Twelve semester hours in addition to those above in one of these areas of emphasis:
    • Humanities
    • Natural science*
    • Social science
    • Business
    • Education
    • Engineering and applied science
    • Fine arts
  4. Minimum 2.00 cumulative g.p.a.
  5. Thirty-two semester hours from Oxford, Middletown, or Hamilton campuses
  6. Six of the final 10 semester hours from Miami
  7. No more than five semester hours of KNH 110-170
    * Students with natural science emphasis cannot apply MTH 101 and MTH 102 to this degree.

Nursing: Associate in Applied Science in Nursing (72 semester hours)

For information contact the Department of Nursing at 152 University Hall (513-785-7772) on the Hamilton campus or 205 Thesken Hall (513-727-3266) on the Middletown campus.

This program, accredited by the National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission (61 Broadway, New York NY 10006; 800-669-1656), is a two-year curriculum that provides courses in liberal arts, sciences, and nursing. Classroom instructions are correlated with clinical experiences.

Graduates are qualified to take the State Board of Nursing licensing examination. Upon successful completion of the examination, they may continue their education through the RN-BSN completion program; that program is described in the School of Engineering and Applied Science chapter.

Special Admission Requirements

Admission to this program in nursing is selective and competitive. After admission to the university, a separate nursing application is submitted to the Admission Office at the Hamilton or Middletown campus.

To be considered for admission to the program, you must meet the following minimum criteria:

  • Current high school senior: composite ACT of 23; cumulative g.p.a. of 3.00, and science course grades with a 3.00 g.p.a. (including chemistry with lab and algebra I and II) or
  • Completion of 12 semester hours (100 level or higher) of Miami credits (must include one of these with a minimum grade of C: ZOO 171, ZOO 172, MBI 161, or CHM 131) and a cumulative g.p.a. of at least 2.50.

Individuals who have a felony conviction on record may be denied opportunity to take the State Board of Nursing licensing examination.

Transfer Credit

Transfer of credits from other colleges will require departmental evaluation to meet the above criteria. It is important to meet with a department adviser.

Program Requirements

Note: Many of these courses must be taken in the sequence listed; consult your adviser when scheduling your courses.

First year
First semester
NSG 101 Introduction to the Nursing Principles of Nutrition and Pharmacology (3)
NSG 105 Introduction to Art and Science of Nursing (2)
NSG 106 Theoretical and Technical Foundations for Nursing Practice (4)
PSY 111 Introduction to Psychology (MPF IIC) (4)
ZOO 171 Human Anatomy and Physiology (MPF IVA) (4)

Second semester
NSG 116 Life Transitions I (6)
NSG 200 Life Transitions II (6) or
        NSG 205 Life Transitions III (5)
MBI 161 Elementary Medical Microbiology (MPF IVA) (4) or
        CHM 131 Chemistry of Life Processes (MPF IVB) (4)
ZOO 172 Human Anatomy and Physiology (4)

Second year
First semester
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
NSG 200 Life Transitions II (6) or
        NSG 205 Life Transitions III (5)
NSG 206 Life Transitions IV (5)
MBI 161 Elementary Medical Microbiology (MPF IVA) (4) or
       CHM 131 Chemistry of Life Processes (MPF IVB) (4)

Second semester
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
NSG 215 Nursing as a Profession (2)
NSG 216 Clinical Decision Making Models for Nursing Practice (8)
Miami Plan course (MPF III or MPF V) (3-4)

LPN to ADN Track

This track through the associate degree program recognizes prior learning of the Licensed Practical/Vocational Nurse. Upon completing the prerequisite courses, the LPN can complete the AD program in 12 months. Graduates are eligible to take the State Board of Nursing licensing exam.

Special Admission Requirements

Admission to this program is selective and competitive. After admission to the university, a separate nursing application must be submitted to the Department of Nursing office in Middletown. To be considered for admission, the student must meet the following minimum criteria:

  • completion of ZOO 171 and 172, PSY 111, either CHM 131 or MBI 161 with a minimum grade of C in each course and have an overall g.p.a. of 2.00.
  • submit an official practical nursing program transcript.
  • submit proof of a current, unencumbered Ohio LPN license.
Transfer Credit

Transfer of credits from other colleges will require departmental evaluation to meet the above criteria. It is important to meet with a departmental adviser.

Program Requirements

Summer
NSG 102 LPN to ADN Transition Course I (web-based) (3)
NSG 104 LPN to ADN Transition Course II (4)

Fall
CHM 131 Chemistry of Life Processes (4) or
       MBI 161 Elementary Medical Microbiology (4)
ENG 111 English Composition (3)
NSG 200 Life Transitions II (6)
NSG 205 Life Transitions III (5)

Spring
ENG 112 Compostition and Literature (3)
NSG 215 Nursing as a Profession (2)
NSG 216 Clinical Decision Making Models for Nursing Practice (8)
Miami Plan course (MPF III or MPF V) (3 or 4)

Prekindergarten Education: Associate in Applied Science (64 semester hours)

For information on this program contact the Prekindergarten Coordinator at Thesken Hall (513-727-3289) on the Middletown campus.

This program prepares students to work with and provide care for children up to five years of age who are not yet in kindergarten. Graduates may be employed in public, corporate, or private care centers, preschools, or Head Start, either as teachers or in administration. Forty-two (42) of the 64 hours required may be applied to the Bachelor of Science degree in Early Childhood Education, if the student meets the program requirements for that degree and is admitted into an appropriate cohort for education.

For admission to the program, applicants must have a high school diploma or GED and are required to complete and submit a Prekindergarten admission form and be admitted to either the Hamilton or Middletown campus. Students planning to work toward a four year early childhood public school teaching degree should see their academic adviser during their first semester.

Program Requirements

First year
ART 308E The Art Experience for Early Childhood (3)*
EDL 204 Socio-Cultural Studies in Education (3)*
EDP 201 Human Development and Learning in Social and Educational Contexts (3)*
EDT 181 Physical Science (4)* or
       any other course meeting early childhood physical science requirement
EDT 273 Prekindergarten Integrated Curriculum I (3)
EDT 274 Prekindergarten Integrated Curriculum II (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (3)*
FSW 281 Child Development in Diverse Families (4)* **
MTH 115 Mathematics for Early Childhood Teachers (4)*
MUS 266 Basic Music Skills and Teaching Techniques for the
       Early Childhood Teacher (3)*
NSG/ KNH 232 Health Issues for Children and Families (2)* **
* Course can be applied to Bachelor of Science Degree in Early Childhood Education

Second year
EDP 256E Psychology of Learners with Exceptionalities (3)*
EDT 246E Foundations of Reading, Language, and Literacy (3)* **
EDT 272E Introduction to Early Childhood Education (3)*
FSW 261 Diverse Families Across the Life Span (3)*
FSW 283 Introduction to Child Care Administration (3)
FSW 382 Infant and Toddler Caregiving and Supervision (3)
FSW 293 Field Placement (4)†
FSW 294 Field Placement (4)†
KNH 246 Elementary Physical Education (2)
Elective (1)
* Course can be applied to Bachelor of Science Degree in Early Childhood Education
** Course prerequisite is EDP 201.
† Prerequisites for Field Placement include: (1) 30 credit hours completed; (2) Early Field Block completed;
(3) 2.50 g.p.a.; (4) EDT 273 or EDT 274; and (5) FSW 382 (suggested before FSW 293

Technical Study: Associate of Technical Study (64 semester hours)

For information contact the departments of Engineering Technology, Computer Information Technology, or Business Technology. The Department of Engineering Technology is at 301 Mosler Hall (513-785-3132) on the Hamilton campus and at 109 Johnston Hall (513-727-3244) on the Middletown campus. The Department of Business Technology is at 106 University Hall (513-785-7706) on the Hamilton campus and at 205B Thesken Hall (513-727-3241) on Middletown campus.

This technically-oriented program is offered through the combined disciplines of business technology, computer information technology, and engineering technology. Students work with a faculty adviser to develop an interdisciplinary plan of study with an area of concentration and a well-rounded program. Through this program, you have the flexibility to tailor an associate degree to your specific needs.

Program Requirements

Nontechnical courses (15 semester hours)*

All of these:
COM 135 Public Expression and Critical Inquiry (MPF IIB) (3) or
       COM 136 Introduction to Interpersonal Communication (MPF IIC) (3) or
       COM 231 Small Group Communication (3)
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3)
ENG 215 Technical Writing (3)

Six semester hours from these:
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (MPF I) (3)
Miami Plan fine arts, humanities, or social science course (MPF IIA, IIB, or IIC) (3)
Miami Plan U.S. Cultures or World Cultures course (MPF IIIA or IIIB) (3)

Basic program support courses (17 semester hours)*
Math, science, and computing courses (at least three hours in each category)

Technical subject areas (32 semester hours)
Approved course work in engineering technology and/or computer technology/computer and information technology and/or business technology approved by the Associate of Technical Studies Review Committee as constituting a well defined, coherent program leading to marketable, technical job skills.

* Nontechnical and basic program support courses must include at least 12 semester hours of the Miami Plan Foundation (MPF) in four of the five MPF areas.

Beginning a Bachelor's Degree Program at a Regional Campus

You can take course work at Hamilton and Middletown to begin a bachelor degree in most majors offered at Miami University and complete your degree on the Oxford campus or at another four-year institution. You must earn at least 20 semester hours in good academic standing on the Hamilton and/or Middletown campus before relocating to the Oxford campus. To declare a major in the School of Fine Arts you must audition or submit a portfolio for review at the Oxford campus.

For example, the first year of a bachelor degree program in psychology can be completed at Hamilton and/or Middletown campus as follows:

Psychology (A.B.)

First semester
ENG 111 College Composition (MPF I) (3) or
       ENG 113 Advanced College Composition (3) (MP)
PSY 111 Introduction to Psychology (4) (MP)
Humanities or fine arts (3) (MP)
Natural science (preferably a biological science) (3) (MP)
Foreign language (3-5) CAS-A

Second semester
ENG 112 Composition and Literature (3) (MP)
STA 261 Statistics (4) (MP) CAS-E
Humanities or fine arts (3) (MP)
Natural science (3-4) (MP)
Foreign language (3-5) CAS-A

Some programs have special admission requirements or limited entry. It is important to check your major's requirements with your adviser.

For more information on continuing toward a bachelor's degree, contact the Office of Admission and Financial Aid at either the Hamilton campus or the Middletown campus.


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