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Announcing NEW seats available in ONLINE language courses!

June and July Sessions on the Dallas Campus

Students may enroll in up to two courses in each of the June and July sessions OR up to two courses in the full session.
Most classes meet Monday – Friday for 2 hours each day.  Class meeting times vary by course.

The Official Course list is now visible on my.SMU
(Search Summer 2017 - Sessions 1, 2, 3)

 

The official course list is now visible on my.SMU (Search Term Summer 2017).
Enrollment opens April 10 at 12:01 am.

June Session 2017 Program Dates
Monday June 5 to Wednesday July 5

 

Students may enroll in up to three courses for a total of 9 credit hours during the June session.
Most classes meet Monday – Friday for 2 hours each day.  Class meeting times vary by course.

Scroll down to view course offerings from:
 
Cox School of Business
Dedman College of Humanities & Sciences
Lyle School of Engineering
Meadows School of the Arts
Simmons School of Education

 

Cox School of Business (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
ACCT 2301
INTRODUCTION TO FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING.
Develops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.
Seema Bhushan M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
ACCT 2301
INTRODUCTION TO FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING.
Develops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.
Seema Bhushan M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ACCT 2302
INTRODUCTION TO MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING.
Introduces the use of accounting information for management purposes, including decision-making, planning, and control of operations. Students learn to integrate topics in cost determination, economic analysis, budgeting, and management and financial control. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301.
James Brimson M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ACCT 2310
ACCOUNTING CONCEPTS.
A broad introduction to financial, cost, and managerial accounting concepts and practices. Stresses the understanding of financial statements as contrasted to the preparation of these documents. Covers product cost, including estimating overhead and the underlying assumptions. Discusses using managerial accounting techniques for decision-making, including break-even analysis, relevant costing, and budgeting. Students who already have credit for ACCT 2301 will not receive credit for this course. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.
Liliana Hickman-Riggs MTW 8:00 am - 10:50 am;
TH 8:00 am - 10:50 am on June 29
ACCT 3311
INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING I.
An overview of financial statements and revenue recognition that focuses on the left-hand side (assets) of the balance sheet. Provides the necessary foundation for comprehension by users and preparers of the information in financial statements. Prerequisite: ACCT 2302. Reserved for Cox majors.
William Browning M-F 9:30 am - 11:50 am
ACCT 4315
FEDERAL INCOME TAX I.
Covers the conceptual basis and structure for the determination of income taxes, including the tax research methods used in preparing tax returns, solving problems, and planning business decisions. Prerequisite: ACCT 2302. Reserved for Cox majors.
Wendy Wilson MTW 9:00 am - 11:50 am;
TH 9:00 am - 11:50 am on June 8 & 29
BL 3310
LEGAL PERSPECTIVES AND BUSINESS LAW.
Covers basic legal issues essential to working with attorneys in a business or personal environment. Topics include constitutional issues affecting business, litigation management, alternative dispute resolution, civil tort liability, contracts, intellectual property, white-collar crime, real estate acquisitions, land use, business formation, and employment law. Elective for minor in business. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.
Barbara Kincaid M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 am; Special Dates: June 5 -June 23
BL 3335
BUSINESS LAW.
Emphasizes the nature, formation, and application of law with a macro view; also public law and regulation of business. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors.
Catherine Weber MTW 9:00 am - 11:50 am;
TH 9:00 am - 11:50 am on June 29
BLI 3302
BUSINESS COMMUNICATIONS AND LEADER DEVELOPMENT.
Promotes students' professional success as effective communicators and leaders. Covers interpersonal skills and the vital role that ethics, integrity, and trust play in leading a successful business. Students develop skills for effective career management, business presentations, business writing, and teamwork; enhance their ability to plan and manage projects individually and in a team setting; and increase their understanding of contemporary business topics. Reserved for Cox majors and BBA Scholars.
James Bryan Hilary Mcilvain Brandy Dalton TWTH 12:00 pm - 4:00 pm
FINA 3310
FINANCE CONCEPTS.
Survey of concepts, practices, and problems surrounding financial markets, securities, and decision-making. Includes time value of money, market efficiency, evaluation of securities, and capital budgeting. Required for the minor in business. Students may not receive credit for this course and FINA 3320. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.
Mukunthan Santhanakrishnan TTH 2:00 pm - 7:30 pm
FINA 3320
FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT.
Survey of concepts, practices, and problems surrounding financial markets, securities, and decision-making. Includes time value of money, market efficiency, evaluation of securities, and capital budgeting. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors and minors in business administration. Students will not receive credit for this course and ECO 4368.
Mukunthan Santhanakrishnan MWF 2:00 pm - 5:30 pm from June 5-16; MWF 2:00 pm - 4:50 pm June 19-July 5
MKTG 3340
FUNDAMENTALS OF MARKETING.
Examines the nature of marketing decisions; the environment in which these decisions are made; and the relationship of these decisions to the firm, business, and society. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301, ECO 1311 and 1312, MATH 1309 or 1337, and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340. Reserved for Cox majors, minors in business administration, or management science majors. Students may not receive credit for both MKTG 3340 and ADV 1341.
Clyde Rupert MTW 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm;
TH 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm on June 29
MNO 3310
MANAGEMENT CONCEPTS.
Provides a broad survey of key issues, theories, and practices that underpin how organizations function, evolve, and perform. Topics include motivation, job design, organizational theory, leadership, organizational culture, competitive strategy, and competitive advantage. Required for the minor in business. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.
David Lei MTW 1:00 pm - 3:50 pm;
TH 1:00 pm - 3:50 pm on June 29
MNO 3370
MANAGEMENT.
Develops skills in managerial behavior that facilitate high performance and satisfaction as well as continued self-development for all organization members. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors, minors in business administration, and management science majors.
Tom Perkowski M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
STRA 5370
STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT IN A GLOBAL ECONOMY.
Analyzes the processes of building competitive advantage and strategy execution in single- and multi-business firms, with emphasis on industry evolution, the boundaries of the firm, and global competition. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301 and 2302; FINA 3320; MKTG 3340 and/or ADV 3362; MNO 3370; ITOM 3306; and ITOM 2305 or one from the following: CSE 4340, EMIS 3340, STAT 2301/2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors.
David Lei MTW 6:00 pm - 8:50 pm;
TH 6:00 pm - 8:50 pm on June 29

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Dedman College (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
ANTH 3301
HEALTH, HEALING, AND ETHICS: CROSS-CULTURAL PERSPECTIVES ON SICKNESS AND SOCIETY.
A cross-cultural exploration of cultures and organization of medical systems, economic development and the global exportation of biomedicine, and ethical dilemmas associated with medical technologies and global disparities in health.
Carolyn Smith-Morris M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
ANTH 3314
PEOPLES OF AFRICA.
A contemporary study of the cultures and social structures of sub-Saharan African peoples and an examination of the dynamics of contemporary African societies.
Beibei Yang M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
ANTH 3315
ORIGINS OF CIVILIZATION.
Considers those cultural and historic factors that led to the development of agriculture and the first urban states in Egypt and Mesopotamia.
Amanda Aland M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
ANTH 3350
GOOD EATS AND FORBIDDEN FLESH: CULTURE, FOOD, AND THE GLOBAL GROCERY MARKET.
A cultural perspective on food that blends biological and medical information about human nutrition and development with an exploration of the global market of eating. Prerequisites: Advanced standing and ANTH 2301, or permission of instructor.
Carolyn Smith-Morris M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
BIOL 1101
INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY LAB.
Laboratory to complement lecture of BIOL 1301.
Carolyn Harrod TH 1:00 pm - 5:20 pm
BIOL 1301
INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY.
Introduction to the study of living organisms: ecology, evolution, diversity, and physiology. BIOL 1301, 1302 are prerequisites for all advanced courses in biological sciences.
Teresa Strecker M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
BIOL 3350
CELL BIOLOGY.
The structure and function of cells. Prerequisites: BIOL 1401, 1402. Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 1304.
Megan Romeo M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CHEM 1113
GENERAL CHEMISTRY LABORATORY.
Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 1303. Withdrawal from CHEM 1113 requires withdrawal from CHEM 1303.
Jennifer O'Brien MWF 1:00 pm - 3:50 pm
CHEM 1301
CHEMISTRY FOR LIBERAL ARTS.
Designed for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.
Helen Babbili M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CHEM 1303
GENERAL CHEMISTRY.
Primarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs.
Werner Horsthemke M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CHEM 3117
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY LABORATORY.
Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 3371.
Alan Humanson MWF 3:00 pm - 5:50 pm
CHEM 3371
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY.
Designed to satisfy the requirements of the chemistry major and health-related professions student. The first term deals primarily with aliphatic chemistry, with special emphasis on stereochemistry. The second term emphasizes aromatic substances and the chemistry of biologically relevant molecules. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, 1304, 1113, 1114.
Alan Humanson M-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
DISC 1312
INTRODUCTION TO ACADEMIC DISCOURSE.
This course introduces students to a variety of discipline-based modes of inquiry and expression. The texts students read and create employ and exemplify the principles of academic discernment and discourse. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: DISC 1311 or one of the following test scores: 500 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.
Marta Krogh M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
DISC 1313
INQUIRY SEMINAR.
This course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.
Ellen Cardona M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ECO 1311
PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS: CONSUMERS, FIRMS, AND MARKETS.
Explains tools of economic analysis and focuses on the individual participants in the economy: producers, workers, employers, and consumers.
Rajat Deb M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
ECO 3301
PRICE THEORY (INTERMEDIATE MICROECONOMICS).
Building on topics covered in ECO 1311, this course considers problems of microeconomics that are more ad-vanced, with a focus on understanding how consumers behave, firms make pricing and output decisions, and market structure impacts the behavior of firms and consumers. Prerequisites: C- or better in the following: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.
Rajat Deb M-F 10:00am - 11:50 am
ECO 3355
MONEY AND BANKING.
Analyzes central and commercial banking. A student may not receive credit for both ECO 3355 and FINA 3330. Prerequisites: C- or better in ECO 1311, 1312. Reserved for economics majors and markets and cultures majors only.
Saltuk Ozerturk M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
ECO 4351
LABOR ECONOMICS.
An overview of labor supply and labor demand models, with extensions to models of taxes and tax credits, welfare, and Social Security. Also, models of wage determination and extensions such as the effects of minimum wage, performance-based pay, unions, and discrimination. Prerequisites: C- or better in the following: ECO 3301 and STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340.
Dann Millimet M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
ECO 4361
ECONOMICS OF EDUCATION.
This course provides an introduction to the economic analysis of education in the U.S. Topics covered include a brief introduction to the historical development of the US educational system along with the rationale for public education. The focus then shifts to the issues related to the quantity of education attained by individuals and the labor market returns to education. Finally, topics related to the quality of education provided by individuals in the US are covered, with emphasis on issues of relevance to current policy debates. The course will be equally devoted to both theoretical and empirical analysis of these issues.
Dann Millimet M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
ECO 4378
FINANCIAL ECONOMICS AND INVESTMENT BEHAVIOR.
Gives a theoretical basis for financial analysis within the context of the total process of investment decision-making, and develops the theoretical foundations for analysis of equities, bonds, and portfolio performance. Prerequisites: Permission of instructor, or ECO 4368 or FINA 3320 and C- or better in ECO 3301 and in ITOM 2305 or STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340. Reserved for economics majors and minors. (ECO 4378 cannot be taken if the student has taken FINA 4320 or 4326.)
Saltuk Ozerturk M-F 4:00 pm - 5:50 pm
ECO 5353
LAW AND ECONOMICS.
Examines economic theories that explain the development of common law and constitutional law and the economic implications of contracts, antitrust laws, and liability rules. Prerequisites: Graduate standing or C- or better in the follow-ing: ECO 3301 and STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340.
Helen Reynolds Please see my.SMU for meeting times
ECO 5360
ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT: MACROECONOMIC PERSPECTIVES.
A macroeconomic examination of the economic issues faced by developing countries. Topics include population growth, national savings, capital accumulation, human capital formation, government institutions, and international integration. Prerequisites: Graduate standing or C- or better in the following: ECO 3302 and STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340.
Thomas Osang Please see my.SMU for meeting times
ECO 5365
PUBLIC FINANCE.
Covers the theories of the public sector and the problems of market failures, externalities, and preference revelation. Specific government expenditure policies are analyzed. Prerequisites: Graduate standing or C- or better in the following: ECO 3301 and STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340. Recommended: ECO 3302.
Kathy Hayes M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ECO 5375
ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS FORECASTING.
Presentation of methods used by economists to forecast economic and business trends and ways of evaluating the usefulness of these methods. Students may not receive credit for this course and STAT 5375. Prerequisites: C- or better in the following: STAT 2301, 2331; or STAT 4340; or ITOM 2305 and ECO 5350.
Indro Dasgupta Please see my.SMU for meeting times
ENGL 2312
FICTION.
Analysis, interpretation, and appreciation of fiction, with attention to terms and issues relevant to the genre.
Beth Newman M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
ENGL 3367
ETHICAL IMPLICATIONS OF CHILDREN'S LITERATURE.
Examination of children's literature with emphasis on notions of morality and evil, including issues of colonial-ism, race, ethnicity, gender, and class.
Martha Satz M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
ENGL 3379
LITERARY AND CULTURAL CONTEXTS OF DISABILITY: GENDER, CARE, AND JUSTICE.
An examination of disability as a cultural construct, with attention to how literary, ethical, and political representations bear upon it, and in relation to gender, race, and class issues.
Martha Satz M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
FREN 1401
BEGINNING FRENCH: TERM ONE.
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: This course is reserved for students with no previous knowledge of French.
Gwen Aaron online
GEOL 3343
THE GEOLOGY OF WESTERN US NATIONAL PARKS.
Explores the geological history of the Southwestern United States. The class will involve several days in-classroom and 10 days of field work where students will be camping/hiking/mapping in several U.S. National Parks and Monuments. First year students (including those with only limited geological experience), sophomores, and students considering earth or environmental sciences as a major/career are encouraged to apply. Instructor permission required.
Matt Hornbach Special Dates: May 5 - 21
HIST 2337
HISTORY OF SPORTS IN THE UNITED STATES.
The social, cultural, and business history of sport in the U.S. Focus on the cultural meaning and ethical components of sports in the 19th and 20th centuries.
Alexis McCrossen M-F 1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
HIST 3348
AMERICAN FAMILIES: CHANGING EXPERIENCES AND EXPECTATIONS.
Explores changes in American family life from the Colonial period to the present. Seeks to understand how family ideals, structures, and roles have shaped and have been shaped by social and historical change.
Crista DeLuzio M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
HRTS 1101
FOUNDATIONS OF COMMUNITY, INCLUSION, AND DIVERSITY.
Explores many components of diversity and inclusion through self-identity development and construction, SMU’s history regarding diversity, and ways students can build inclusive communities on campus and beyond. Prerequisite: Personal Responsibility & Wellness I.
Creston Lynch TTH 11:00 am - 12:20 pm
LATN 1401
BEGINNING LATIN I.
Structures of the Latin language: vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Also, introduction to Roman history and culture, and simple readings from Latin authors.
Justin Germain M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 am
MATH 1309
INTRODUCTION TO CALCULUS FOR BUSINESS AND SOCIAL SCIENCE.
Derivatives and integrals of algebraic, logarithmic, and exponential functions with applications to the time value of money, curve sketching, maximum-minimum problems, and computation of areas. Applications to business and economics. (Natural science and engineering students must take MATH 1337. Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1303 or a C- or higher in MATH 1303.
Judy Newell M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MATH 1337
CALCULUS I.
Differential and integral calculus for algebraic, trigonometric functions, and other transcendental functions, with applications to curve sketching, velocity, maximum-minimum problems, area and volume. (Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1304 or a C- or higher in MATH 1304.
Judy Newell M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
MATH 1338
CALCULUS II.
A continuation of MATH 1337 through differential and integral calculus, areas, techniques of integration, improper integrals, and infinite sequences and series, including Taylor series. Prerequisite: C- or higher in MATH 1337 (or MATH 1309 and departmental permission).
Yunkai Zhou M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MATH 3353
INTRODUCTION TO LINEAR ALGEBRA.
Matrices and linear equations, Gaussian elimination, determinants, rank, geometrical notions, eigenvalue problems, coordinate transformations, norms, inner products, orthogonal projections, and Gram-Schmidt and least squares. No credit is given if taken after MATH 5353. Prerequisite: C- or higher in MATH 1338 or 1340.
Vladimir Ajaev M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
PHIL 1301
ELEMENTARY LOGIC.
An introductory course in symbolic logic. Logic provides a means for determining whether the purported conclusion of an argument really does follow from the premises. In symbolic logic, mechanical procedures are developed for determining whether a given argument is valid. The techniques and skills acquired through logic have important applications not only within other academic areas such as the sciences and humanities, but may be of use within various professional areas, including law.
Matt Lockard M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
PHIL 1318
CONTEMPORARY MORAL PROBLEMS.
An introduction to philosophical ethics focusing on questions in applied ethics. Students begin by exploring ethical theories and philosophical methods. The majority of the course is devoted to applying those theories and methods to some of the most controversial and pressing issues confronting contemporary society. Topics vary, but the following are representative: abortion, animal rights, affirmative action, capital punishment, economic justice, euthanasia, sexuality, war and terrorism, and world hunger. Class discussion is an important component of the course, as is reading and (in some sections) writing argumentative essays about these issues.
Kirsten Egerstrom Please see my.SMU for meeting times
PHIL 3351
HISTORY OF WESTERN PHILOSOPHY (ANCIENT).
A study of the major philosophers from Thales to Plotinus, including Plato and Aristotle.
Eric Barnes M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
PHYS 1105
MECHANICS LABORATORY.
Taken as a complement to PHYS 1303, 1307.
Richard Guarino MWF 11:00 am - 1:50 pm
PHYS 1105
MECHANICS LABORATORY.
Taken as a complement to PHYS 1303, 1307.
Richard Guarino MWF 2:00 pm - 4:50 pm
PHYS 1303
INTRODUCTORY MECHANICS.
For science and engineering majors. Covers vector kinematics, Newtonian mechanics, gravitation, rotational motion, special relativity, and structure of matter. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1337.
Simon Dalley M-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pm
PHYS 1307
GENERAL PHYSICS I.
For life sciences majors. Covers vector kinematics, Newtonian mechanics, gravitation, rotational motion, vibrations, waves, and fluids. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1337.
Durdana Balakishiyeva M-F 9:00 am - 10:50 am
PSYC 2351
ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY.
A study of the theories, causes, assessment, and treatment of abnormal behavior, including depression, anxiety, psychosis, personality disor-ders, and other forms of psychopathology in adults. There is an examination of the continuum of normal and abnormal behavior, with consideration of historical and cultural perspectives, ethical concerns, and research methodologies in understanding psychological disorders. Prerequisites: PSYC 1300 and one additional psychology course, or instructor approval.
Michael Lindsey M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
PSYC 3341
SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY.
Addresses the question of how an individual's thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are influenced by his/her social environment; includes topics such as attitude change, conformity, attraction, aggression, and small-group behavior.
Chris Logan M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
PSYC 3364
FORENSIC PSYCHOLOGY.
Examination of the interface between psychology and the legal system, focusing in particular on the role of mental health experts in criminal trials and civil disputes. Prerequisites: PSYC 1300 and one additional psychology course, or instructor approval.
Jill Johnasson-Love MTWTH 5:00 pm - 7:50 pm
PSYC 4321
BEHAVIORAL ACTION OF DRUGS.
Addresses the principles of drugs and behavior, classification, and chemical effects of behaviorally active drugs; influences of environmental, response, and task variables; and the evaluation and treatment of addiction. Prerequisites: PSYC 1300, PSYC 2301, and one additional psychology course, or instructor approval.
Jim Calvert M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
RELI 3319
HEBREW BIBLE.
An introduction to the Old Testament and to the religion and history of ancient Israel. Special emphasis is given to the ancient Near Eastern roots of biblical religion and to the modern interpretation of biblical myth, epic, and prophecy.
Serge Frolov M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
RELI 3321
RELIGION AND THE HOLOCAUST.
A study of responses to the Holocaust by Jews and Christians. Includes an overview of the history of the Holocaust as it affected the Jewish communities of Central and Eastern Europe. Students read personal memoirs of survivors of ghettos, concentration camps, and Nazi Germany. Postwar responses include questions of faith after the Holocaust, Christian responsibility for modern anti-Semitism, the impact of the Holocaust on the creation of the State of Israel and Middle East politics today, and postwar relations between Jews and Germans.
Serge Frolov M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
SOCI 1300
INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY.
This course presents the sociological approach to understanding human behavior. Sociology considers how particular life experiences, attitudes, and values are shaped by membership in ascribed and achieved social categories such as social class, race/ethnicity, sex, sexuality, and nationality.
Brita Andercheck M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
SOCI 2377
INTRODUCTION TO MARKETS AND CULTURE.
General introduction to economic sociology, examining the effects of culture and social relations on shaping production, distribution, and consumption in domestic and global markets. Prerequisite: First-year, sophomore, or junior standing only. Must have access to Microsoft Excel.
Sheri Kunovich online
SOCI 3301
HEALTH, HEALING, AND ETHICS: CROSS-CULTURAL PERSPECTIVES ON SICKNESS AND SOCIETY.
A cross-cultural exploration of cultures and organization of medical systems, economic development and the global exportation of biomedicine, and ethical dilemmas associated with medical technologies and global disparities in health.
Carolyn Smith-Morris M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
SOCI 3351
SOCIOLOGY OF THE FAMILY.
Examines the relationship between social structure and the family by considering the historical development of the family, variations in families, and current issues and changes affecting the family.
Brita Andercheck M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
SOCI 4363
THE ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE.
Examination of law enforcement and criminal court systems, as well as the ideal of justice and public policy. Prerequisites: SOCI 1300 and sophomore standing or above.
Michele Meitl M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
SPAN 1401
BEGINNING SPANISH I.
Develops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. Prerequisite: An approved placement exam score or approval of WLL adviser.
Marlen Collazo M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
SPAN 1402
BEGINNING SPANISH II.
Develops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. Reserved for stu-dents who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. A student may not receive credit for both SPAN 1402 and SPAN 1502. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1401, an approved placement exam score, or approval of WLL adviser.
Miroslava Detcheva M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
SPAN 2401
INTERMEDIATE SPANISH I.
For students who are relatively comfortable expressing their personal needs and describing their immediate environment in Spanish. Moves students toward fluency through significant vocabulary expansion and mastery of advanced verbal and sentence structure. To varying degrees, attention is devoted to cultural competence and to the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1402 or equivalent.
Joy Saunders M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
SPAN 3355
SPANISH CONVERSATION.
An advanced course for majors and nonmajors intended to increase active command of the language. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 2302 or 2312. Not for heritage or native speakers of Spanish.
Ruben Sanchez-Godoy M-F 12:00 am - 2:50 pm
STAT 2301
STATISTICS FOR MODERN BUSINESS DECISIONS.
A foundation in data analysis and probability models is followed by elementary applications of confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, correlation, and regression. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis, with a focus on business applications.
Ian Harris M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
STAT 2331
INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL METHODS.
An introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.
Stephen Robertson M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
WGST 2322
GENDER: IMAGES AND PERSPECTIVES.
An interdisciplinary examination of the ways femininity and masculinity have been represented in the past and present, with attention to what is constant and what changes.
Katherine Boswell M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
WGST 3380
HUMAN SEXUALITY.
This course explores the biosocial aspects of human sexuality and sex behaviors. A multidisciplinary and cross-cultural perspective will be used to address a wide range of theoretical and pragmatic sexual issues.
Josephine Ryan M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
WL 3308
INTRODUCTION TO GENERAL LINGUISTICS.
This course is an introduction to the field of linguistics, which is concerned with the study of human language in the broadest sense.
Gabriela Vokic M-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pm
WL 3309
FRENCH CINEMA: 1945 TO THE PRESENT.
Uses cultural studies theory to explore the evolution of the French national identity from the end of the Nazi occupation of France in 1945 to the present day.
Dayna Oscherwitz Please see my.SMU for meeting times

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Lyle School of Engineering (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
CEE/ME 2310
STATICS.
Equilibrium of force systems, computations of reactions and internal forces, and determinations of centroids and moments of inertia. Also, introduction to vector mechanics. Prerequisite: MATH 1337.
Yildirim Hurmuzlu M-F 1:00pm - 2:50 pm
CEE/ME 2320
DYNAMICS.
Introduction to kinematics and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies. Also, Newton's laws, kinetic and potential energy, linear and angular momentum, work, impulse, and inertia properties. Prerequisite: C or better in CEE/ME 2310.
Yildirim Hurmuzlu M-F 3:00pm - 4:50 pm
CEE/ME 5362
ENGINEERING ANALYSIS WITH NUMERICAL METHODS.
Applications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Usama El Shamy M-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pm
EE 2350
CIRCUIT ANALYSIS I.
Analysis of resistive electrical circuits, basic theorems governing electrical circuits, power consideration, analysis of circuits with energy storage elements, and transient and sinusoidal steady-state analysis of circuits with inductors and capacitors. Corequisites: MATH 2343, PHYS 1304.
Behrouz Peikari M-F 9:00 am - 10:50 am
ME 2142
FLUID MECHANICS LABORATORY.
Experiments in fluid friction, pumps, boundary layers, and other flow devices to complement lecture material of ME 2342. Prerequisite or corequisite: ME/CEE 2342.
Staff T 10:00 am - 12:50 pm
ME 2143
FLUID MECHANICS LABORATORY.
Experiments in fluid friction, pumps, boundary layers, and other flow devices to complement lecture material of ME 2342. Prerequisite or corequisite: ME/CEE 2342.
Staff T 3:00 pm - 5:50 pm
ME 2331
THERMODYNAMICS.
The first and second laws of thermodynamics and thermodynamic properties of ideal gases, pure substances, and gaseous mixtures are applied to power production and refrigeration cycles. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, MATH 2339, and a C or better in ME/CEE 2310.
Ahmet Sabuncu M-F 3:00pm - 4:50 pm
ME 2342
FLUID MECHANICS.
Fluid statics, fluid control volume, and applications; irrotational flow; Bernoulli's and Euler's equations; similitude and dimensional analysis; differential analysis of fluid flow; incompressible viscous flow; and boundary layer theory. Prerequi-sites: MATH 2339, PHYS 1303 and C or better in CEE/ME 2310. Corequisite: MATH 2343. ME/CEE 2320 is recommended but not required.
Ali Beskok M-F 1:00 pm -3:00 pm
ME 3132
HEAT TRANSFER LABORATORY.
Experiments in conduction, convection, and radiation to complement lecture material of ME 3332. Prerequisite or corequisite: ME 3332.
Staff W 1:30 pm - 4:20 pm
ME 5374
ADVANCED CAD/CAE.
Focuses on advanced modeling techniques, structural analysis and optimization, kinematical and dynamical analysis, mechanism design and virtual prototyping, and thermal analysis and flow simulation. Emphasis on hands-on use of state-of-the-art CAD/CAE systems. Prerequisite: ME 2372 or consent of instructor.
Edmond Richer M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am

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Meadows School of the Arts (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
ADV 2302
ADVERTISING, SOCIETY, AND ETHICS.
Broad overview of the interaction of advertising with society. Examines economic, social, and ethical issues as well as legal and regulatory constraints. Prerequisites: ADV 1300 and ADV 1321, 1331, or 1341. Restricted to advertising majors and minors.
Sidharth Muralidharan M-F 9:00 am - 10:50 am
ARHS 1306
INTRODUCTION TO ARCHITECTURE.
A contextual history of European and North American architecture from classical antiquity to the present century, with particular emphasis on 1400 to the present. Students will be introduced to basic principles and terminology, but the course will focus on the social and cultural meanings of the built environment in its urban context.
Adam Herring M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ASPH 1300
THE BASICS OF PHOTOGRAPHY.
Thorough discussion of camera operation and the elements of visual design (space, composition, color, and light). Emphasis is placed upon the creative application of aperture, shutter speed, framing, and lighting. Students must supply their own digital single-lens reflex cameras or advanced compact digital cameras that allow for manual exposure control. Assignments submitted digitally. Written examination. No darkroom or computer lab.
Staff M-F 1:00 pm - 3:50 pm
ASPT 1301
INTRODUCTION TO PAINTING.
A first course in painting from life, objects, and concepts. Emphasis is placed on space, materials, color, analysis of form, and critical judgment.
Staff M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 am
CCPA 2310
RHETORIC, COMMUNITY, AND PUBLIC DELIBERATION.
Examines the role of rhetoric and public deliberation in the production and maintenance of communities and the larger public sphere. Topics include the formation and rhetoric of the civil rights movement, the structural factors impacting the modern public sphere, and the skills necessary to be an informed citizen. Prerequisite: DISC 1312.
Stephanie Martin M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
CCPA 2327
COMMUNICATION THEORY.
Introduces the foundational concepts, theories, and approaches to the study and practice of human communication. Includes a historical overview and discussions of contemporary ethical questions. Prerequisite: DISC 1312.
Maria Dixon M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CCPA 3300
FREE SPEECH AND THE FIRST AMENDMENT.
Examines the philosophy, cases, and issues relevant to the First Amendment right to free expression, with a focus on internal security, obscenity, pornography, slander, and the regulation of communication. Also, the foundations of legal argumentation. Prerequisite: SMU Pre-Major or enrollment in the B.A. in corporate communication and public affairs or B.A. in public relations and strategic communication, or minor in corporate communication and public affairs or law and legal reasoning program.
Michele Meitl M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
DANC 1303
BEGINNING MODERN DANCE.
Introduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major.
Christopher Dolder M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
DANC 3374
THE EVOLUTION OF AMERICAN MUSICAL THEATRE.
Examines the evolution of American musical theatre, from its roots in minstrelsy, burlesque, and vaudeville, to its adolescence in comic opera, operetta, and musical comedy, to its codification as musical theatre. Includes the early forms of popular entertainment, the integration of dance, music, and drama into the form known as musical theatre, and the figures of the 20th century who refined this integration on Broadway and in Hollywood.
Patty Delaney M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
FILM 2332
AMERICAN POPULAR FILM AND TELEVISION.
An in-depth examination of specific aspects of American popular cinema and/or television, with a focus on questions of popular culture and ideology, the historical development of styles and genres, and the impact of the Hollywood film industry. Specific topics vary from term to term.
Derek Kompare M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
FILM 2344
HISTORY OF ANIMATED FILM.
Provides a critical and historical overview of the development of the animated film from its origins in the 19th century to the present.
David Sedman M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
FILM 3351
INTERNATIONAL FILM HISTORY.
Overview of the development of the cinema as a technology, an art form, an industry, and a social institution, beginning with the origins of the medium and tracing its major movements and configurations up to the present. Required of all majors.
Kevin Heffernan M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
JOUR 2312
NEWS REPORTING.
Rigorous foundation writing and reporting course needed to complete the major. Students gain fundamental skills (e.g., gathering, documenting, organizing, and writing news) that are essential to accurate, fair, clear, and concise journalism. Includes lecture and lab. Restricted to journalism majors and minors or fashion media majors and minors. Prerequisites: JOUR 2103 (or 2303) and 2302.
Valeri Evans M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
JOUR 4398
DIGITAL JOURNALISM.
Students explore the use of new communication technologies for multimedia storytelling; work with social media as a tool for newsgathering, community building, and the fostering of audience engagement; learn about Web metrics and search engine optimization techniques; and update and perfect their personal portfolio websites and social media presence. Prerequisites: JOUR 2103 (or 2303), 2302, 2304, 2312; junior or senior standing. Restricted to majors and minors.
Michele Houston M-F 12:00 am - 1:50 pm
MUHI 3339
MUSIC FOR CONTEMPORARY AUDIENCES.
An examination of the interaction of the various forms of popular musical expression (folk, blues, soul, rock, Muzak, and film music) and their impact upon American culture.
Kim Corbet MTWTH 6:30 pm - 9:30 pm
THEA 2309
THEATRE MOVEMENT FOR NONMAJORS.
Students develop beginning skills as an acrobat, a stage fighter, an imaginative physical improviser, and a deviser of physical stories and storytelling. This hands-on course helps the student find a process that can be used to create character or to broach any movement or physical challenge presented by a role for the stage, in a public-speaking situation, or in any part of life. Designed for nonmajors.
Sara Romersberger M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
THEA 2311
THE ART OF ACTING.
Basic work in acting, voice, and movement for the nonmajor. Relaxation, concentration, imagination, and the actor's exploration and use of the social world.
Sara Romersberger M-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
THEA 2321
SPECTACLE OF PERFORMANCE.
Students learn to deconstruct spectacle and to analyze its influence upon themselves and society. Offers the opportunity to go backstage to experience firsthand how effects are achieved. Students are required to attend performances in a wide range of live venues and discuss what they observe, enabling them to view performance on a critical level. For majors and nonmajors.
Steve Woods M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am

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Simmons School of Education (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
APSM 3315
COMMUNICATION IN SPORT.
Facilitates the improvement of communication skills for coaches through the introduction of various communication styles and techniques and furthers an understanding of conflict resolution and negotiation.
Derek Marr online
APSM 3332
LEGAL AND ETHICAL ASPECTS IN APSM.
Explores legal and ethical implications related to careers within the fitness and sport industries as well as ethical practices and legalities related to safety, risk management, personnel, and contracts. Prerequisite: APSM 2310, 2340, or 2441.
Lee Gleiser M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
APSM 3340
APPLIED MANAGEMENT SKILLS IN SPORTS AND FITNESS.
An extensive study of organizational functions, methods of operation, and types of ownership. Also, the role of organizations in contemporary society as they relate to fitness and sport enterprises today. Prerequisite: APSM 2310 or 2441.
Michael Stone M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
APSM 4371
REVENUE IN SPORTS.
This course covers sports industry revenue topics, including professional league and team revenue generation, franchise ownership and valuation, corporate sponsorship, sports media revenue, and industry selling practices. Prerequisite: APSM 2310.
Michael Stone M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
APSM 5300
SENIOR PROJECT.
Teaches the process of formal inquiry to plan, execute, and report results regarding a scientific question of interest. Prerequisite: STAT 2301 or 2331. Reserved for APSM majors. Senior standing only (at least 90 credit hours required).
Abeza Gashaw M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
HDEV 1401
AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE I.
An introductory study of grammar and language, with an emphasis on developing question-and-answer skills. The student learns conversational strategies to help maintain a conversation.
Suzanne Terrio M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 pm
HDEV 1401
AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE I.
An introductory study of grammar and language, with an emphasis on developing question-and-answer skills. The student learns conversational strategies to help maintain a conversation.
Suzanne Terrio M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
PRW 1101
PRW1: CONCEPTS OF WELLNESS.
The course introduces students to the University and explores three sets of issues: 1) the role of personal responsibility in coping with college and life's other transitional periods; 2) challenges and opportunities such as managing time and stress, benefiting from diversity and autonomy, dealing with pitfalls related to alcohol and drugs, and exploring resources and activities on campus; and 3) personal finance decisions while at SMU and later in life, including managing money, using credit cards, and making major purchases. Also, introduces the e-portfolio that students use to record and reflect upon their activities. Grading is on a pass/fail basis. (Fall term restricted to first-year standing only.)
Donna Gober M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
PRW 2130
PRW2: PHYSICAL FITNESS: POWER YOGA.
Focuses on three main areas of yoga practice: deep breathing, exercise (postures), and meditation. Includes selected activities designed to target health-related fitness.
Donna Gober M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am

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The official course list is now visible on my.SMU (Search Term Summer 2017).
Enrollment opens April 10 at 12:01 am.


July Session Program Dates
Thursday, July 6 to Friday, Aug 4

Students may enroll in up to three courses for a total of 9 credit hours during the July session.
Most classes meet Monday – Friday for 2 hours each day.  Class meeting times vary by course

Scroll down to view course offerings from:
 
Cox School of Business
Dedman College of Humanities & Sciences
Lyle School of Engineering
Meadows School of the Arts
Simmons School of Education

 

Cox School of Business (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
ACCT 2301
INTRODUCTION TO FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING.
Develops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.
Seema Bhushan M-F 9:00 am - 10:50 am
ACCT 2302
INTRODUCTION TO MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING.
Introduces the use of accounting information for management purposes, including decision-making, planning, and control of operations. Students learn to integrate topics in cost determination, economic analysis, budgeting, and management and financial control. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301.
Liliana Hickman-Riggs MTW 12:00 pm - 3:30 pm
ACCT 3312
INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING II.
Continuation of ACCT 3311. Focuses on items on the right-hand side (liabilities and stockholders' equity) of the balance sheet. Prerequisite: ACCT 3311. Reserved for Cox majors.
Gregory Sommers M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
BUSE 3310
MARKETS AND FREEDOM.
Discusses the indicators of economic freedom and the benefits of globalization. Explores how markets raise living standards, including the roles that technology, globalization, public policy, and economic growth play in a functioning market economy. This course can count as free elective credit for Cox majors; however, students cannot receive credit for both BUSE 3310 and STRA/FINA 4355.
Michael Cox TTH 2:00 pm - 7:20 pm
CISB 2388
ENTREPRENEURSHIP CONCEPTS.
Students are introduced to concepts at each stage of the entrepreneurial process, including opportunity identification, opportunity evaluation, acquiring resources, launching and managing the new venture, and exit strategies. Students also play the role of investors and learn to pitch to investors. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it. Reserved for non-Cox majors and business minors only.
Simon Mak MTW 11:30 am - 2:50 pm
FINA 3312
PERSONAL FINANCE.
Covers personal financial planning. Topics include setting up financial accounts at banks and brokerages; investments in stocks and mutual funds; personal income taxation; auto, property, life, and health insurance; and employee benefit plans. Elective for minor in business. B.B.A. majors can take course for free elective credit only.
Staff MTW 3:00 pm - 5:50 pm
ITOM 3306
OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT.
Introduces several common business analytics models and their applications in solving operational business problems. Topics include optimization (particularly linear programming), decision analysis, computer simulation, and project scheduling. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; ITOM 2308; MATH 1309 or 1337; and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors and minors in business administration.
Paul Ferguson MTW 6:30 pm - 10:00 pm
MKTG 3310
MARKETING CONCEPTS.
Covers the basic principles of consumer marketing and the role of each element of the marketing mix. Emphasizes creating a familiarity with the marketing strategy and planning processes and viewing marketing within a societal context. Required for the minor in business. Students who have already completed MKTG 3340 will not receive credit for this course. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.
Charles Besio MTW 8:30 am - 11:50 am
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Dedman College (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
ANTH 3310
GENDER AND SEX ROLES: A CROSS-CULTURAL PERSPECTIVE.
Cross-cultural and historical comparison of the life experiences of women and men in the areas of family, marriage and kinship, economic and political participation, sexuality, reproduction, ritual, and religion.
Jessica Lott M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
BIOL 1102
INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY LAB.
Laboratory to complement lecture of BIOL 1302.
Carolyn Harrod TTH 1:00 pm - 5:20 pm
BIOL 1302
INTRODUCTORY BIOLOGY.
Introduction to the study of living organisms: ecology, evolution, diversity, and physiology. BIOL 1301, 1302 are prerequisites for all advanced courses in biological sciences.
Alejandro D'Brot M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
BIOL 3304
GENETICS.
An introduction to the structure, function, and transmission of the hereditary material. Prerequisites: BIOL 1401 and CHEM 1304.
William Orr M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CHEM 1114
GENERAL CHEMISTRY LABORATORY.
Prerequisite: CHEM 1113. Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 1304.
Andrea Adams MWF 1:00 pm - 3:50 pm
CHEM 1301
CHEMISTRY FOR LIBERAL ARTS.
Designed for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.
Mark Schell M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
CHEM 1304
GENERAL CHEMISTRY.
Primarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, 1113.
Patty Wisian-Neilson M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CHEM 3118
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY LABORATORY.
Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 3372. Prerequisite: CHEM 3117.
Alan Humanson MWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pm
CHEM 3372
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY.
For chemistry majors and students interested in health-related professions. Emphasizes spectroscopy and the chemistry of functional groups. Prerequisites: C- or higher in CHEM 3371, 3117. Corequisite: CHEM 3118.
Alex Lippert M-F 3:30 pm - 5:20 pm
DISC 1311
FOUNDATIONS OF WRITTEN AND ORAL DISCOURSE.
This class gives students practice in the reading, writing, and analytical skills necessary for the successful completion of DISC 1312 and 1313. Students approach writing as a process of drafting, revising, and editing, and they work on sentence-level and paragraph-level writing skills as they build toward essay-length writing projects. Students must earn a C- or better.
Mary Mueller M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
DISC 1312
INTRODUCTION TO ACADEMIC DISCOURSE.
This course introduces students to a variety of discipline-based modes of inquiry and expression. The texts students read and create employ and exemplify the principles of academic discernment and discourse. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: DISC 1311 or one of the following test scores: 500 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.
Susan Norman M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
DISC 1313
INQUIRY SEMINAR.
This course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.
Lori Ann Stephens M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ECO 1312
PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS: INFLATION, RECESSION, AND UNEMPLOYMENT.
Covers inflation, unemployment, and growth from both national and global perspectives. Tools of economic analysis include models of open economies. Prerequisite: C- or better in ECO 1311.
Nathan Balke M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ECO 1312
PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS: INFLATION, RECESSION, AND UNEMPLOYMENT.
Covers inflation, unemployment, and growth from both national and global perspectives. Tools of economic analysis include models of open economies. Prerequisite: C- or better in ECO 1311.
Nathan Balke M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
ECO 3302
INTERMEDIATE MACROECONOMICS.
Investigates the factors that influence the level of aggregate income in an economy and the decision-making that ultimately results in the determination of levels of consumption, investment, or employment. Students analyze the impact of various government fiscal policies (using general equilibrium models) and the behav-ior of business cycles and patterns across various countries. Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312, 3301 and MATH 1309 or 1337.
Priyanka Chakraborty M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
FREN 1402
BEGINNING FRENCH: TERM TWO.
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in FREN 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU French placement exam, or permission of area chair.
Janet Dodd M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
GERM 1401
BEGINNING GERMAN.
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, aural comprehension, reading, and writing.
Stephen Grollman online
HIST 2390
CIVILIZATION OF INDIA.
Introduction to the history, society, and cultural features of South Asia from the third millennium B.C.E. to the modern day.
Rachel Ball-Phillips M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
HRTS 1101
FOUNDATIONS OF COMMUNITY, INCLUSION, AND DIVERSITY.
Explores many components of diversity and inclusion through self-identity development and construction, SMU’s history regarding diversity, and ways students can build inclusive communities on campus and beyond. Prerequisite: Personal Responsibility & Wellness I.
Creston Lynch TTH 11:00 am - 12:20 pm
LATN 1402
BEGINNING LATIN II.
Structures of the Latin language: vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Also, introduction to Roman history and culture, and simple readings from Latin authors. Prerequisite: C- or better in 1401.
Justin Germain M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 am
MATH 1309
INTRODUCTION TO CALCULUS FOR BUSINESS AND SOCIAL SCIENCE.
Derivatives and integrals of algebraic, logarithmic, and exponential functions with applications to the time value of money, curve sketching, maximum-minimum problems, and computation of areas. Applications to business and economics. (Natural science and engineering students must take MATH 1337. Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1303 or a C- or higher in MATH 1303.
Adriana Aceves M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
MATH 1337
CALCULUS I.
Differential and integral calculus for algebraic, trigonometric functions, and other transcendental functions, with applications to curve sketching, velocity, maximum-minimum problems, area and volume. (Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1304 or a C- or higher in MATH 1304.
Adriana Aceves M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MATH 1338
CALCULUS II.
A continuation of MATH 1337 through differential and integral calculus, areas, techniques of integration, improper integrals, and infinite sequences and series, including Taylor series. Prerequisite: C- or higher in MATH 1337 (or MATH 1309 and departmental permission).
Carol Seets M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MATH 2339
CALCULUS III.
A continuation of MATH 1338. Includes parametric equations, polar coordinates, partial differentiation, multiple integrals, and vector analysis. Prerequisite: C- or higher in MATH 1338 or 1340.
Sheng Xu M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
MATH 2343
ELEMENTARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS.
First-order equations, linear equations, Laplace transform linear systems, and phase plane. Prerequisite: C- or better in MATH 1338 or 1340.
Johannes Tausch M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
PHIL 1317
BUSINESS ETHICS.
Examines the moral dimensions of actions and practices in the business world. Students explore ethical theories and standards of evaluation for actions and practices generally, and discuss how these theories and standards apply to a variety of issues in business. Topics vary, but the following are representative: advertising, capitalism vs. socialism, corporate culture, product quality and safety, the responsibilities of corporations to the societies that sustain them, the use of animals in product testing, and working conditions and compensation.
Ken Daley TWTH 3:00pm - 5:50 pm
PHIL 3352
HISTORY OF WESTERN PHILOSOPHY (MODERN).
Survey course in the history of modern philosophy covering the modern period, from Descartes to Hume, including Leibniz, Spinoza, Locke, and Berkeley. We will examine many seminal writings in philosophy on such key issues as rationalism and empiricism, the nature of external reality and one's knowledge of it, the existence and nature of God, the relation between mind and body, causa-tion, induction, and the nature of morality and moral action. Satisfies one part of the history requirement for philosophy majors; may be used to satisfy the history requirement for philosophy minors.
Steve Hiltz M-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
PHIL 3364
PHILOSOPHY OF BIOLOGY.
A survey of topics in the philosophy of biology, including evolution versus creationism, fitness, units of selection, adaptationism, biological taxonomy, evolution in humans, cultural evolution, and niche construction.
Justin Fisher TWTH 3:00 pm - 5:50 pm
PHYS 1106
ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM LABORATORY.
Taken as a complement to PHYS 1304, 1308. Prerequisite: PHYS 1105 or self-test.
Richard Guarino MWF 11:00 am - 1:50 pm
PHYS 1106
ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM LABORATORY.
Taken as a complement to PHYS 1304, 1308. Prerequisite: PHYS 1105 or self-test.
Richard Guarino MWF 2:00 pm - 4:50 pm
PHYS 1304
INTRODUCTORY ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM.
For science and engineering majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, and special relativity. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1338.
Randall Scalise M-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pm
PHYS 1308
GENERAL PHYSICS II.
For life sciences majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, and geometrical and physical optics. Prerequisite: PHYS 1303 or 1307.
Richard Guarino M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 am
PSYC 1300
INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY.
Broad introduction to psychology as a behavioral science with special emphasis on cognition, development, learning, social, personality, physiological, and clinical psychology (psychopathology and psychotherapy).
Michael Lindsey M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
PSYC 3332
DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY.
A survey of the processes and variables that influence the development of the fetus, infant, child, and adolescent. Emphasis is on theories and research in such areas as perceptual, cognitive, language, social/emotional, and moral development.
Michael Lindsey M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
PSYC 4363
PSYCHOLOGY OF CONFLICT RESOLUTION.
Covers research and theory in the psychology of interpersonal conflict, as well as mechanisms for resolving, managing, or avoiding conflict. Emphasized domains are alternative dispute resolution, close relationships, and workplace and international conflict. Prerequisites: PSYC 1300, PSYC 2301, and one additional psychology course, or instructor approval.
Chris Logan M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
SOCI 2300
SOCIAL PROBLEMS.
Examines social problems within the contexts of their particular societies and cultures; how a social problem is defined; and how solutions are shaped by politics, corporations, media interests, and social movements.
Brita Andercheck M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
SOCI 3351
SOCIOLOGY OF THE FAMILY.
Examines the relationship between social structure and the family by considering the historical development of the family, variations in families, and current issues and changes affecting the family.
Brita Andercheck M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
SOCI 3360
LAW AND SOCIETY.
A broad overview of the history and functions of American major legal institutions and their relationship to American culture and social structure.
Mary Wheatley M-F 8:00 am - 9:50 am
SPAN 1401
BEGINNING SPANISH I.
Develops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. Reserved for stu-dents who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. Prerequisite: An approved placement exam score or approval of WLL adviser.
Allison Larkin online
SPAN 1402
BEGINNING SPANISH II.
Develops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. A student may not receive credit for both SPAN 1402 and SPAN 1502. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1401, an approved placement exam score, or approval of WLL adviser.
Donna Binkowski M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
SPAN 2310
INTERMEDIATE APPLIED SPANISH FOR HEALTHCARE.
For students comfortable using Spanish in all timeframes who need to improve fluency and expand vocabulary. Focuses on development of oral and written expression and cultural competency in healthcare contexts. Prerequisite: SPAN 2401 or an approved placement exam score.
Ana Melgarejo-Acosta Please see my.SMU for meeting times
STAT 2301
STATISTICS FOR MODERN BUSINESS DECISIONS.
A foundation in data analysis and probability models is followed by elementary applications of confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, correlation, and regression. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis, with a focus on business applications.
Shuang Li M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
STAT 2331
INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICAL METHODS.
An introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.
Michael Byrd M-F 12:00 Pm - 1:50 pm
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Lyle School of Engineering (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
CSE 1341
PRINCIPLES OF COMPUTER SCIENCE.
Introduces the fundamental concepts of computer science and object-oriented design of reusable modules. Covers basic object-oriented concepts of composition, inheritance, polymorphism, and containers. First course for computer science and computer engineering majors and minors.
David Smith Please see my.SMU for meeting times
CSE 1342
PROGRAMMING CONCEPTS.
Introduces the constructs provided in the C/C++ programming language for procedural and object-oriented programming. Computation, input and output, flow of control, functions, arrays and pointers, linked structures, use of dynamic storage, and implementation of abstract data types. Prerequisite: C- or better in CSE 1341 or equivalent, a grade of at least 4 on the AP Computer Science A Exam, or departmental consent.
Ira Greenberg Please see my.SMU for meeting times
EE 1301
MODERN ELECTRONIC TECHNOLOGY.
A lecture and laboratory course exam-ining a number of topics of general interest, including the fundamentals of electricity, house-hold electricity and electrical safety, an overview of microelectronics, concepts of frequency and spectrum, the phonograph and the compact disc, bar codes, and communication by radio and TV. Designed for nontechnical students who want to be more knowledgeable. Not open to EE majors.
Staff M-F 9:00 am – 10:50 am
ME 2372/5372
INTRODUCTION TO CAD.
Introduces mechanical computer-aided design. Surveys technical topics related to CAD and computer-aided manufacturing, with emphasis on the hands-on use of interactive computer graphics in modeling, drafting, assembly, and analysis using a state-of-the-art CAD system.
Julia Lewis M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
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Meadows School of the Arts (This list is PRELIMINARY and subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
ARHS 3355
HISTORY OF PHOTOGRAPHY II: 1940–PRESENT.
A survey of the history of photographic media from 1940 to the present, with particular emphasis on the still photograph in its various uses as art, document, aide-memoire, amateur pursuit, and social practice. Examines photographic images and image-makers in relation to the social historical contexts in which they are produced, the evolution of photographic technologies, and the idea of the photographic image as it appears in and is transformed through TV, video, film, conceptual art, and new media. (Temporalities post-1500).
Eric Stryker M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
ASIM /CRCP 1310
CREATIVE CODING I.
Explores computation as a powerful generative medi-um. Working with the open-source processing development environment and Java program-ming language, students learn the fundamentals of creative coding and computational thinking, including object-oriented programming. Hands-on topics include algorithmic drawing, proce-dural imaging, 2-D and 3-D animation, visualization, interactivity, and gaming.
David Smith Please see my.SMU for meeting times
CCPA 2300
PUBLIC SPEAKING IN CONTEXT.
Introduces the theory and practice of public speaking, including rhetorical principles, evidence, nonverbal communication, and visual aids. Prerequisite: Enrollment in the B.A. in corporate communication and public affairs, B.A. in public relations and strategic communication, or minor in law and legal reasoning program.
Ben Voth M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
CRCP 3320
POSTMODERN SOFTWARE DESIGN.
Students learn how to build integrated mobile and Web applications using postmodern tools, platforms, and practices. They also obtain a timeless understanding of application architecture, design patterns, and craftsmanship, applying them with powerful tools and workflows to ensure successful software. Covers Web development, Web applications, cloud-based architecture, user experience design, project management, mobile device programming, and software craftsmanship in creative computing. Prerequisite: CRCP 3310 or instructor consent. Restricted to creative computation majors and/or Lyle School of Engineering majors.
Ira Greenberg Please see my.SMU for meeting times
CRCP 5301
CREATIVE COMPUTING MAJOR CAPSTONE.
In consultation with a faculty adviser, students propose, design, and implement an independent creative computing project. Projects may include performance, exhibition, and hardware and/or software development. Requires completion of a paper summarizing significant project outcomes and results. Restricted to creative computing majors. To be completed in the student's last term of the creative computing major. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Ira Greenberg Please see my.SMU for meeting times
DANC 1303
BEGINNING MODERN DANCE.
Introduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major.
Christopher Dolder M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
FILM 2332
AMERICAN POPULAR FILM AND TELEVISION.
An in-depth examination of specific aspects of American popular cinema and/or television, with a focus on questions of popular culture and ideology, the historical development of styles and genres, and the impact of the Hollywood film industry. Specific topics vary from term to term.
David Sedman M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
FILM 2344
HISTORY OF ANIMATED FILM.
Provides a critical and historical overview of the development of the animated film from its origins in the 19th century to the present.
David Sedman M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
FILM 2354
SCREENWRITING 1.
Introduces the language of screenwriting. Topics include the creative process of idea generation and ways to make a story filmable; the creation of memorable and redeemable characters; the arc and transformation of story, including the setup, the question or conflict, the turning point, and the climax or ending; and the details of proper format and presentation. Required of all majors.
Paula Goldberg M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
FILM 3300
FILM AND TELEVISION GENRES - SCIENCE FICTION.
Examines questions of genre pertinent to film and television by focusing on various generic forms and their history.
Eric Worland M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
FILM 3303
FILM ACTING.
Designed to help the director understand the actor's process of crafting performances from objectives, obstacles, substitutions, inner objects, beats, actions, and doings. Explores a basic overview of these techniques through monologue and scenes. Concentrates on the unique circumstances given to the single-camera film actor: set etiquette (film crew breakdown, terminology), technical basics (the shots), blocking (hitting the mark), and general camera awareness (overlapping, cheating, matching). Also, the marketing needed to secure an acting job (headshots, agents and managers, auditioning, callbacks).
Paula Goldberg M-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
FILM 3359
NATIONAL CINEMAS - CONTEMPORARY ASIAN CINEMA.
Examines the social, economic, technological, and aesthetic histories of cinema from various nations. Also, the concept of “national cinema.”
Kevin Heffernan M-F 4:00 pm - 5:50 pm
JOUR 2302
ETHICS OF CONVERGENT MEDIA.
Explores the ethical issues (e.g., free speech, privacy, and government regulation and censorship) that provide the foundation for all communication fields and have become more complex as media and industries have converged.
Tony Pederson MTWTH 10:00 am - 12:20 pm
JOUR 2304
BASIC VIDEO AND AUDIO PRODUCTION.
Offers practical training in the fundamentals of broadcast communication. Students learn the basic techniques, including field production and editing, and control room and studio editing. Includes lecture and lab. Prerequisite: JOUR 2103 or 2303.
Pam Harris-Hackett M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am; W 12:30 pm - 1:50 pm
THEA 2309
THEATRE MOVEMENT FOR NONMAJORS.
Students develop beginning skills as an acrobat, a stage fighter, an imaginative physical improviser, and a deviser of physical stories and storytelling. This hands-on course helps the student find a process that can be used to create character or to broach any movement or physical challenge presented by a role for the stage, in a public-speaking situation, or in any part of life. Designed for nonmajors.
William Lengfelder M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
THEA 2309
THEATRE MOVEMENT FOR NONMAJORS.
Students develop beginning skills as an acrobat, a stage fighter, an imaginative physical improviser, and a deviser of physical stories and storytelling. This hands-on course helps the student find a process that can be used to create character or to broach any movement or physical challenge presented by a role for the stage, in a public-speaking situation, or in any part of life. Designed for nonmajors.
William Lengfelder M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
THEA 2311
THE ART OF ACTING.
Basic work in acting, voice, and movement for the nonmajor. Relaxation, concentration, imagination, and the actor's exploration and use of the social world.
Kevin Hofeditz M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
THEA 2321
SPECTACLE OF PERFORMANCE.
Students learn to deconstruct spectacle and to analyze its influence upon themselves and society. Offers the opportunity to go backstage to experience firsthand how effects are achieved. Students are required to attend performances in a wide range of live venues and discuss what they observe, enabling them to view performance on a critical level. For majors and nonmajors.
Steve Woods M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
THEA 2321
SPECTACLE OF PERFORMANCE.
Students learn to deconstruct spectacle and to analyze its influence upon themselves and society. Offers the opportunity to go backstage to experience firsthand how effects are achieved. Students are required to attend performances in a wide range of live venues and discuss what they observe, enabling them to view performance on a critical level. For majors and nonmajors.
Steve Woods M-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
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Simmons School of Education (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
APSM 2310
CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN SPORT MANAGEMENT.
Explores the functional areas of business, management principles, contemporary issues, and future considerations for organizations within the fitness and sports industries. Gateway course for sport management concentration majors; successful completion is mandatory to be invited into the program. Recommended corequisite: APSM 3322, 3332, OR 3340. Reserved for students with fewer than 90 credit hours.
Susan Holland M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
APSM 3322
BIOMECHANICS.
Introduces the scientific basis of support and motion in humans and other vertebrate animals, drawing equally on musculoskeletal biology and Newtonian mechanics. Prerequisite: APSM 2310 or 2340.
Laura Robinson-Doyle M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
APSM 3372
ADVANCED PUBLIC RELATIONS IN SPORT.
Examines the role of public relations specific to the industry of sport, focusing on the conceptual, strategic, and technical understanding of the operation and business of public relations in sport communication. Prerequisite: APSM 2310.
Susan Holland M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
APSM 4310
PSYCHOLOGY OF SPORT.
Explores various psychological theories and research related to sport and exercise behavior.
Derek Marr online
HDEV 1402
AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE II.
Examines the development of receptive and expressive language skills. The student learns to express, negotiate, and interpret meaning in American Sign Language.
Suzanne Terrio M-F 9:00 am - 11:50 am
HDEV 1402
AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE II.
Examines the development of receptive and expressive language skills. The student learns to express, negotiate, and interpret meaning in American Sign Language.
Suzanne Terrio M-F 12:00 pm - 2:50 pm
PRW 1101
PRW1: CONCEPTS OF WELLNESS.
The course introduces students to the University and explores three sets of issues: 1) the role of personal responsibility in coping with college and life's other transitional periods; 2) challenges and opportunities such as managing time and stress, benefiting from diversity and autonomy, dealing with pitfalls related to alcohol and drugs, and exploring resources and activities on campus; and 3) personal finance decisions while at SMU and later in life, including managing money, using credit cards, and making major purchases. Also, introduces the e-portfolio that students use to record and reflect upon their activities. Grading is on a pass/fail basis. (Fall term restricted to first-year standing only.)
Randy Canivel M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pm
PRW 2110
PRW2: PHYSICAL FITNESS: INDIVIDUAL FITNESS.
Students develop a personal exercise program, and they test and evaluate their own strengths and weaknesses in terms of health and fitness. Accommodates all levels of fitness. Activities aim to improve cardio-vascular endurance, muscular strength and endurance, and flexibility.
Randy Canivel M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
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The official course list is now visible on my.SMU (Search Term Summer 2017).
Enrollment opens April 10 at 12:01 am.


Combined Session Program Dates
Monday, June 5 to Friday, Aug 4

Students may enroll in up to three courses for a total of 9 credit hours during the July session.
Most classes meet Monday – Friday for 2 hours each day.  Class meeting times vary by course

Scroll down to view course offerings from:

Lyle School of Engineering (This list is subject to change)

Course  Title Faculty Time (s)
CEE 5323
PROJECT MANAGEMENT.
Covers the role of the project officer, and the systems and techniques for planning, scheduling, monitoring, reporting, and completing environ-mental projects. Also, total quality management, project team management and development of winning proposals, and contract management and logistics. Includes case study application of project management to all environmental media and programs, community relations, risk communication, crisis management, consensus building, media, and public policy.
Patricia Taylor W 5:00 pm - 9:30 pm
CSE 5343
OPERATING SYSTEMS AND SYSTEMS SOFTWARE.
Theoretical and practical aspects of operating systems: overview of system software, timesharing and multiprogramming operating systems, network operating systems and the Internet, virtual memory management, interprocess communication and synchronization, file organization, and case studies. Prerequisites: C- or better in CSE 2240, 3353.
Hakki Cankaya TH 5:00 pm - 9:30 pm
EMIS 5317
SYSTEMS ENGINEERING LEADERSHIP.
Augments the management principles embedded in the systems engineering process with process design and leadership principles and practices. Places emphasis on leadership principles by introducing the underlying behavioral science components, theories, and models. Demonstrates how the elements of systems engineering, project management, process design, and leadership integrate into an effective leadership system. Prerequisite: EMIS 5301.
Frederick Stellar MW 7:20 pm - 9:30 pm
EMIS 5361
COMPUTER SIMULATION TECHNIQUES.
Introduction to the design and analysis of discrete probabilistic systems using simulation. Emphasizes model construction and a simulation language. Prerequisites: Programming ability and knowledge of introductory probability or statistics.
Gheorghe Spiride M 5:00 pm - 9:30 pm