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Sociology Planning a Program of Study Since there are many alternative ways to plan a program, some of which may require careful attention to specific major requirements, students should consult with the School of Social Sciences Undergraduate Student Affairs to design an appropriate program of study.
Students who select one of the School majors in their freshman year might begin by taking the one-digit courses required by their major and one of the mathematics sequences listed under Part A of the School requirements.
It is a good idea to take these courses early since they include fundamental concepts that will be widely applicable in more advanced courses. In addition, the lower-division writing requirement of the general education requirement category I should be completed during the first year.
In the sophomore year, the student might complete the course on computing, three courses toward the general education requirement, four courses in the social sciences, and four electives.
Students who are planning to go on to graduate school can use their freshman and sophomore years to advantage by taking courses in theory, research methods, mathematics, and other areas important to graduate study. In the junior and senior years, the student should take courses in the major area and should create an individualized program of study through a combination of courses and course modules which fall in an area of interest.
Particular attention should be paid to planning a program of study that will ensure that major requirements are met prior to graduation.
Students who wish to change their major to one offered by the school should contact the Social Sciences Undergraduate Student Affairs Office for information about change-of-major requirements, procedures, and policies. Double Majors within Social Sciences In fulfilling degree requirements for multiple majors, a maximum of two lower-division courses may overlap between any two majors.
Other Double Majors In fulfilling degree requirements for multiple majors, a maximum of two courses may overlap between any two majors. Mathematics and Social Sciences The mathematics requirement stems from the nature of modern social science.
Basic knowledge of these tools is necessary to an understanding of current literature in the social sciences, to the analysis of data, and to an intelligent use of social science models. Each candidate for a degree in the School of Social Sciences is expected to have a basic knowledge of probability, statistics, and computing.
In addition, for students who are preparing for graduate school in an area of social science, it will be important to supplement the minimal mathematics requirements with additional courses related to mathematics and social science methodology.
Within the Ph.D. in Social Science is an optional concentration in Mathematical Behavioral Sciences, supervised by an interdisciplinary group of faculty.. Within the M.A. in Social Science, students may apply directly to the concentration . Higher Education and Democracy is a collection of essays written over the last ten years on how civic engagement in higher education works to achieve what authors John Saltmarsh and Edward Zlotkowsi consider to be the academic and civic purposes of higher education. These include creating new modes of teaching and learning, fostering Price: Transformation of Higher Education (Temple, ) and, with Edward Zlotkowski, of Higher Education and Democracy: Essays on Service-Learning and Civic Engagement (Temple, ).
The particular courses which would be recommended are not specified here, however, since they are highly dependent on the major emphasis of the student.
Students who are preparing for graduate study should consult their advisors to determine a program of study which will give them the research skills necessary for successful graduate work.
Prospective Quantitative Economics majors: Prospective International Studies majors: Transfer Students Freshmen and Sophomores: Students transferring to UCI as freshmen or sophomores will fulfill the regular requirements of the four-year program either through work at UCI or through transfer credit for comparable work elsewhere.
However, all transfer students must fulfill the upper-division writing general education requirement category I while at UCI. Students anticipating transfer to UCI in their junior year should plan their curriculum so as to anticipate the special mathematics requirement School requirement 1.
Every effort will be made to accommodate individual variation in background, provided students are prepared to commit themselves to intensive work in areas of deficiency.
Ordinarily, the typical two-year program for junior transfers is simply the last two years of the regular four-year program, except that students who have not satisfied the mathematics requirements of the School should plan to do so in the junior year and must do so before graduation.
Students wishing to graduate with a degree in the School by transferring to UCI in their senior year should plan their work carefully to ensure that the requirements can be met in one year of residence.
In general, differences between the program at UCI and programs elsewhere make senior transfers difficult. Service Learning, Community Service, and Internships Service learning is a meaningful educational activity that integrates community service within the curriculum.
It is an opportunity for students to make positive contributions to underserved and marginalized communities through academic courses, field studies, and internships.
Service learning provides out-of-class experiences to reinforce understanding of academic theory while addressing serious community concerns.
When combined with a structured curriculum that includes research components, students can explore the role of the social scientist while seeking solutions to problems affecting society.
The School actively supports service learning through its philosophy of enhancing the learning process by motivating, inspiring, and teaching students how to recognize and accept their civic responsibilities.
The goal is to educate students about social issues and provide them with the necessary tools to solve the difficult problems society faces.
Under the guidance and supervision of faculty and staff, students are offered the opportunity to experience personal, professional, social, and intellectual growth through the following School of Social Sciences programs: Undergraduate Programs in K—12 Education Undergraduate students who wish to pursue a career in the field of K—12 education are well-served in the School of Social Sciences and the School of Education.
The following interrelated programs provide opportunities for students to gain knowledge and experience in this important area. Minor in Educational Studies The minor in Educational Studies allows students to explore a broad range of issues in the field of education and provides a strong foundation for K teaching.
Both introductory and advanced courses are included, giving students a solid preparation for later teacher credential programs and many related occupations.He co-edited "To Serve a Larger Purpose": Engagement for Democracy and the Transformation of Higher Education, and co-wrote Higher Education and Democracy: Essays on Service-Learning and Civic Engagement.
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Higher Education and Democracy is a collection of essays written over the last ten years on how civic engagement in higher education works to achieve what authors John Saltmarsh and Edward Zlotkowsi consider to be the academic and civic purposes of higher education.
These include creating new modes of teaching and learning, fostering Price: Higher Education and Democracy is a collection of essays on how civic engagement in higher education works to achieve what authors John Saltmarsh and Edward Zlotkowski consider the academic and civic purposes of higher yunusemremert.com: Hardcover.
Higher Education and Democracy is a collection of essays written over the last ten years on how civic engagement in higher education works to achieve what authors John Saltmarsh and Edward. Transformation of Higher Education (Temple, ) and, with Edward Zlotkowski, of Higher Education and Democracy: Essays on Service-Learning and Civic Engagement (Temple, ).