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The following information has been generated for your personal use.
81 Courses/Sections Found for Winter 2016      (Each listing represents a different section.)
Legend: • Online Course % Honors Course √ Off Campus Course   Evening Course

Course IDCourse TitleUnits
Call # Course Activity TimeDays InstructorLocation

Allied Health Sciences
Biological and Health Sciences (650) 949-7249
 
AHS 200ORIENTATION TO HEALTH CARE CAREERS3 Units
Orientation to health care programs preparing students to differentiate among the health care professions and to enter the profession of their choice. Defining the American health care system. Discussion of health care economics, delivery of and changes to the health care system, professionalism, ethics, expectations of the health care professional incuding interpersonal skills. The importance of HIPAA regulations including confidentaity, legal issues, death and dying, medical terminology, infection control, governmental regulations, cultural diversity, and academic skills, related to allied health careers and the consumer.
32059√ AHS -200.-02 Lecture01:30 PM-04:20 PMThDRAPER, CATHERINEMC IA

Adaptive Learning: Community Based
Counseling and Student Services (650) 949-7017
Non-credit courses for older disabled adults are offered at the following community sites: Avenidas, Bridgepoint at Los Altos, Casa Olga, Channing House, Chateau Cupertino, East Palo Alto Senior Center, Fairoaks Senior Center, Forum, Ladera Recreation, Lytton Gardens, Mt. View Senior Center, Next Step Program, Onetta Harris, Palo Alto Commons, Palo Alto YMCA, Pilgrim Haven, Plaza Del Rey, Redwood Villa, Retirement Inn of Sunnyvale, Sacred Heart High School, Saratoga Senior Center, Senior Day Health Program, Sequoias, Stevenson House, Sunnyvale Senior Center, Sunnyview Retirement Community, Sunrise Senior Living, Villa Siena, and YuAiKal Japanese Community Senior Center. For information call (650) 949-7321.
 
ALCB 413YRELAXATION TECHNIQUES0 Units
Intended for the disabled student to acquire information about and develop techniques for achieving relaxation by releasing mental and physical tension.
30592√ ALCB-413Y-04 Laboratory03:00 PM-03:50 PMTThVEGA, LYNNETTEMC J4
32673√ ALCB-413Y-16 Laboratory12:15 PM-02:05 PMFO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

ALCB 463YCREATIVE WRITING0 Units
Intended for the disabled student to present written autobiographical, fictional and non-fictional experiences which are shared orally for both appreciation and constructive input to enhance self-esteem, memory retention and writing ability.
30306√ ALCB-463Y-02 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:50 AMWROCK, LORRAINEMC A5

Astronomy
Physical Sciences, Mathematics & Engineering (650) 949-7259
 
ASTR 10BGENERAL ASTRONOMY: STAR, GALAXIES, COSMOLOGY5 Units
Non-technical introduction to astronomy, with emphasis on stars, galaxies, and the origin and evolution of the universe. Topics covered include the nature of light, atoms, and telescopes; the birth, evolution, and death of stars (including an introduction to black holes); the Milky Way Galaxy and its development over time; normal galaxies, active galaxies, and cannibal galaxies; and the Big Bang model (of the origin and ultimate fate of the cosmos). No background in science or math is assumed.
30410√ ASTR-010B-01 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMMWBECK, JOHNMC IA
ASTR-010B-01: Additional costs for online materials or content in place of or in addition to a textbook may be required.

ASTR 10LASTRONOMY LABORATORY1 Unit
A hands-on approach to the scientific method, using astronomical data and equipment. Divided into small lab groups, students will do experiments and observing projects about a range of astronomical topics, including star and constellation finding, the phases of the Moon, the reasons for the seasons, the rotation, revolution, and sphericity of the Earth, the H-R Diagram and the classification of stars, Hubble's Law and the expansion of the universe, the questionable validity of astrology, tracking the moons of Jupiter, etc. Each session will also include guided discussion of the meaning and importance of the data and how the particular activity fits into the larger scheme of understanding the universe and applying the scientific method.
30598√ ASTR-010L-04 Laboratory08:30 PM-09:45 PMMWBECK, JOHNMC IA
ASTR-010L-04: Additional costs for online materials or content in place of or in addition to a textbook may be required.

Business
Business and Social Sciences (650) 949-7322
See also Accounting. Certificate information: Business Management I and II Certificate of Achievement; Business Marketing Certificate of Achievement; Small Business Certificate of Achievement and Completion; and Business Dispute, Resolution & Mediation Certificate of Completion (this certificate is also a Continuing Education Unit, CEU). For more information access www.foothill.edu/bss.
 
BUSI 18BUSINESS LAW I5 Units
Introduction to law applicable to business. Social forces and the law; source of law; agencies for enforcement; and court systems and procedures. California law applicable to contracts, tort negligence, agency, and the Uniform Commercial Code. Contemporary Legal Issues.
30095√ BUSI-018.-02 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThMENDIZABAL, MATTHEWMC B2

Computer Science
Physical Sciences, Mathematics & Engineering (650) 949-7259
 
C S 1AOBJECT-ORIENTED PROGRAMMING METHODOLOGIES IN JAVA5 Units
Systematic introduction to fundamental concepts of computer science through the study of the Java programming language. Coding topics include Java control structures, classes, methods, arrays, graphical user interfaces and elementary data structures. Concept topics include algorithms, recursion, data abstraction, problem solving strategies, code style, documentation, debugging techniques and testing.
32520√ C S -001A-02Y Lecture06:30 PM-08:20 PMTThJOHN, CHANDMC I2
C S -001A-02Y: This section will be taught at Middlefield Campus located at 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303.

C S 21BINTERMEDIATE PYTHON PROGRAMMING5 Units
This course builds on the student's prior knowledge of the Python programming language by offering a more in-depth and advanced approach to building effective Python applications. Specific topics include user interfaces, networked applications, databases, multithreading and regular expressions. The course reinforces object oriented design, thorough documentation, testing and conventional programming style.
32531√ C S -021B-01Y Lecture06:30 PM-08:50 PMMCHUN, WESLEYMC I2
C S -021B-01Y: This section will be taught at Middlefield Campus located at 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303.

C S 49FOUNDATIONS OF COMPUTER PROGRAMMING2.5 Units
Introduction to basic computer programming concepts using an object-oriented language. Intended for students interested in C S 1A or C S 2A, but would like a more gradual entry to computing foundations. Coding topics include hands-on practice with software engineering tools, simple programs, variables, control structures, functions, and input /output. Concept topics include the comprehension of specifications, adherence to style guidelines, and the importance of testing to ensure that programs are usable, robust and modifiable.
31805√ C S -049.-01Y Lecture06:00 PM-07:50 PMWGENTRY-KOLEN, HEIDIMC I5
C S -049.-01Y: This section will be taught at Middlefield Campus located at 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303. There will be an emphasis on the Python programming language in this section.

Child Development
Business and Social Sciences (650) 949-7322
Child Development offers a five-tier certificate program, with each certificate qualifying you for a higher level child development permit: Child Development Assistant Career Certificate, Child Development Associate Teacher Career Certificate, Child Development Teacher Career Certificate, Child Development Master Teacher Certificate, and Child Development Site Supervisor Certificate. For more information, access www.foothill.edu/bss
 
CHLD 1CHILD GROWTH & DEVELOPMENT: PRENATAL THROUGH EARLY CHILDHOOD4 Units
Development of the child from prenatal life through early childhood. This introductory course examines the major physical, psychosocial, and cognitive/language developmental milestones for children, both typical and atypical, from conception through early childhood. Emphasis on interactions between maturational processes and environmental factors. While studying developmental theory and investigative research methodologies, students will observe children, evaluate individual differences and analyze characteristics of development at various stages.
32445√ CHLD-001.-05 Lecture06:00 PM-09:50 PMMSMITH, SHEILAMC J2

CHLD 50AINFANT/TODDLER DEVELOPMENT3 Units
Human growth and development from birth to three years within the context of the young child's family, culture and community. Examination of developmental theory within the three distinct ages of infancy. Integration of physical, cognitive, language, social and emotional domains emphasizing the importance of relationships.
30100√ CHLD-050A-01 Lecture06:00 PM-08:50 PMThCARDUCCI, CHRISTINEMC J2

CHLD 54ADEVELOPING A HEALTHY ORGANIZATIONAL CLIMATE IN EDUCATION 1 Unit
Investigation and analysis of the ten dimensions of organizational climate which help shape the quality of work life for educators. Students will assess the organizational climate of their own education programs and develop specific strategies to create an excellent workplace. Discussion of unique role perspective plays in shaping work attitudes and behavior.
32446√ CHLD-054A-01 Lecture09:30 AM-05:30 PMSTHOMAS, JEANNEMC J7
  Lecture 06:00 PM-09:50 PMFTHOMAS, JEANNEMC J7
CHLD-054A-01: class meets on 2/5 and 2/6, 2016.

CHLD 56NPRINCIPLES & PRACTICES OF TEACHING YOUNG CHILDREN4 Units
An examination of the underlying theoretical principles of developmentally appropriate practices applied to early childhood programs and environments. Emphasizing the key role of relationships, constructive adult-child interactions, and teaching strategies in supporting physical, social, creative and intellectual development of the child. Includes a review of the historical roots of early childhood programs and the evolution of the professional practices promoting advocacy, ethics and professional identity.
30103√ CHLD-056N-02 Lecture06:00 PM-09:50 PMTTHOMAS, JEANNEMC J7

CHLD 82PLANNING CREATIVE DRAMATICS1 Unit
Introduction to creative dramatics for the child; dramatic play, puppetry, role playing, acting out stories; how to implement creative dramatics. The emergence of creativity, imagining, and empathizing with others. Techniques for promoting children's sensitivity to, and use of, various dramatic art forms. Role of the parent and teacher in facilitating children's explorations.
32447√ CHLD-082.-01 Lecture06:00 PM-09:50 PMFKOUKOUTSAKIS, CLAIREMC J6
  Lecture 09:00 AM-05:00 PMSKOUKOUTSAKIS, CLAIREMC J6
CHLD-082.-01: Class meets 2/5 and 2/6, 2016.

CHLD 86BPRACTICUM STUDENT TEACHING IN AN EARLY CHILDHOOD PROGRAM5 Units
A demonstration of developmentally appropriate early childhood teaching competencies under guided supervision. Students will utilize practical classroom experiences to make connections between theory and practice, develop professional behaviors, and build a comprehensive understanding of children and families. Child centered, play-oriented approaches to teaching, learning, and assessment; and knowledge of curriculum content areas will be emphasized as student teachers design, implement and evaluate experiences that promote positive development and learning for all young children.
30237√ CHLD-086B-01 Lecture06:00 PM-07:50 PMMKOUKOUTSAKIS, CLAIREMC J7
  Laboratory TBATBAKOUKOUTSAKIS, CLAIREMC J7

CHLD 88BPOSITIVE BEHAVIOR MANAGEMENT2 Units
Introduction to a range of positive guidance techniques that can be used with infants, toddlers, pre-school, and school-aged children. Emphasis on selection of appropriate positive guidance strategies to meet the needs of each individual child.
32448√ CHLD-088B-01 Lecture06:00 PM-09:50 PMFSUNDHEIM, CHERYLMC J2
  Lecture 06:00 PM-09:50 PMFSUNDHEIM, CHERYLMC J2
  Lecture 09:00 AM-05:00 PMSSUNDHEIM, CHERYLMC J2
  Lecture 09:00 AM-05:00 PMSSUNDHEIM, CHERYLMC J2
CHLD-088B-01: class meets the following two weekends: 2/19 & 2/20 and 3/4 & 3/5, 2016.

CHLD 89CURRICULUM FOR EARLY CARE & EDUCATION PROGRAMS4 Units
An overview of knowledge and skills related to providing appropriate curriculum and environments for infants and young children. Students will examine the teacher's role in supporting development by using observation and assessment strategies and emphasizing the essential role of play. An overview of content areas will include but not be limited to: language and literacy, social and emotional learning, sensory learning, art and creativity, math and science.
31625√ CHLD-089.-01 Lecture06:00 PM-09:50 PMTKITE, JACQUELINEMC J2

CHLD 90CADMINISTRATION & SUPERVISION OF CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS PART II4 Units
In addition to the study of the development of the components of a quality early care and education program including the administrator's responsibilities in equipping the program, staffing, marketing the program, selecting, grouping and enrolling the children. Also included are the administrative responsibilities of food management, health and safety programs, evaluating center components, staff professional development, working with families, volunteers and the community.
30104√ CHLD-090C-01 Lecture06:00 PM-09:50 PMThTHOMAS, JEANNEMC J7

Dance
Kinesiology and Athletics (650) 949-7741
 
DANC 4ABEGINNING BALLROOM & SOCIAL DANCE1 Unit
Introduction to beginning ballroom and social dance techniques. Instruction and practice in beginning Swing, Cha-Cha, Waltz, Fox Trot, Rhumba and Tango dances.
31053√ DANC-004A-01 Laboratory06:30 PM-09:20 PMWHUNTER, TERRYMCGMB

DANC 4BINTERMEDIATE BALLROOM & SOCIAL DANCE1 Unit
Introduction to intermediate ballroom and social dance techniques. Instruction and practice in beginning Swing, Cha-Cha, Waltz, Fox Trot, Rhumba and Tango dances.
31054√ DANC-004B-01 Laboratory06:30 PM-09:20 PMWHUNTER, TERRYMCGMB

DANC 4CADVANCED BALLROOM & SOCIAL DANCE1 Unit
Introduction to advanced ballroom and social dance techniques. Instruction and practice in advanced Swing, Cha-Cha, Waltz, Fox Trot, Rhumba and Tango dances.
32769√ DANC-004C-02 Laboratory06:30 PM-09:20 PMWHUNTER, TERRYMCGMB

Emergency Medical Technician
Biological and Health Sciences (650) 949-6955
 
EMT 303EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN: BASIC CONTINUING EDUCATION2.5 Units
This course meets the education requirements as specified by the California Emergency Medical Services Authority, the Emergency Medical Authority of Santa Clara County and the National Registry of EMT (NREMT) of 40 hours. Intended for both pre-employed personnel and those persons currently employed by a fire department or ambulance service within the County of Santa Clara. Review and update the knowledge and skills required for basic certification. Students maintaining their National Registry of Emergency Technicians (NREMT) certification will meet the NREMT transition requirements with this course.
32514√ EMT -303.-01 Laboratory07:00 PM-08:15 PMMMARTINEZ, ANGELICAMC B5
  Lecture 05:00 PM-06:50 PMMMARTINEZ, ANGELICAMC B5
EMT -303.-01: Students must attend first class, Monday, 1/4/16, at 5:30pm. in room MC B5. Subsequent classes TBA. Total of 36 hours/qtr requirement.

EMT 304EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN: BASIC PART A5 Units
Intended to instruct a student to the level of Emergency Medical Technician-1 who serves as a vital link in the chain of the health care team. It is recognized that the majority of prehospital emergency medical care will be provided by the EMT-1. Includes all skills necessary for the individual to provide emergency medical care at a basic life support level with a fire department, or other specialized service. First of two courses required to be eligible to take the California written and practical exam for certification as an Emergency Medical Technician I.
32515√ EMT -304.-01 Laboratory07:30 PM-08:45 PMMWKINSBOURNE, DAVIDMC C2
  Lecture 05:30 PM-07:20 PMMWWYATT, JAMESMC C2
EMT -304.-01: HLTH 55 or Emergency Medical Response* (*defined as the American Red Cross Emergency Response course). In addition, either the American Red Cross CPR for the Professional Rescuer card or the American Heart Association CPR for the Health Care Professional card must be obtained prior to start of class). Requirement of 84 total class hrs/qtr.

EMT 305EMERGENCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN: BASIC PART B5.5 Units
Second of two courses required to be eligible to take the California State written and practical exam for certification as an Emergency Medical Technician - I. Intended to instruct a student to the level of Emergency Medical Technician-Basic who serves as a vital link in the chain of the health care team. Includes all skills necessary for the individual to provide emergency medical care at a basic life support level with a fire department, ambulance, or other specialized service.
32517√ EMT -305.-01 Lecture05:30 PM-07:20 PMTThHUSEMAN, DAVIDMC C2
  Laboratory 07:30 PM-09:45 PMTThRAVERA, CHRISTIEMC C2
EMT -305.-01: Current CPR card is required; either the American Red Cross CPR for the Professional Rescuer card or the American Heart Association CPR for the Health Care Professional card must be obtained prior to the start of class. Requirement of 108 total class hrs/qtr.

Paramedic Program
Biological and Health Sciences (650) 949-6955
There is a selective admission process to enroll in these classes. For an application, call (650) 949-6955. EMTP is an advanced paramedic education program.
 
EMTP 61APARAMEDIC COGNITIVE & AFFECTIVE IIA9 Units
Continuation of EMTP 60A, the second of three modularized lecture series. Discusses airway anatomy and management, EKG, 12 leads and discuss various respiratory emergencies. In addition students will learn and discuss neurological disorders, cardiovascular emergencies, musculoskeletal injuries and treatment, and GI, and GU anatomy and disorders. Intended for students in the Paramedic Program; enrollment is limited to students accepted in the program.
30208√ EMTP-061A-01 Lecture08:00 AM-04:50 PMTHUSEMAN, DAVIDMC C2

EMTP 61BPARAMEDIC COGNITIVE, AFFECTIVE & PSYCHOMOTOR IIB3 Units
The cognitive, psychomotor, and affective basis for EMT students wishing to become EMT paramedics. The paramedic: anatomy and physiology; patient assessment; respiratory ambulance 911 call simulations and case studies; nebulizer/BVM set-up; pleural decompression; digital intubation; foreign body airway obstruction; neurological ambulance 911 call simulations and case studies; 12 lead ECG interpretation; diabetic ambulance 911 call simulations and case studies; blood glucose analysis; medication administration; pharmacology; pediatric advanced life support ambulance 911 call simulations and case studies; non-traumatic abdominal ambulance 911 call simulations and case studies; bleeding control & shock management; pressure infusers; intubation with spinal immobilization; intravenous access; overdose and poisoning ambulance 911 call simulations and case studies. Intended for students in the Paramedic Program; enrollment is limited to students accepted in the program.
30633√ EMTP-061B-01 Laboratory09:00 AM-03:15 PMThACUNA, RYANMC C2
  Lecture 08:00 AM-08:50 AMThHUSEMAN, DAVIDMC C2

EMTP 63APARAMEDIC HOSPITAL SPECIALTY ROTATIONS2 Units
Application of skills that demonstrate principles and concepts of anatomy, physiology, pathophysiology, clinical symptoms and diagnosis as they pertain to pre-hospital emergency medical care of the sick and injured. The student will rotate through specialty areas of the hospital departments: pediatrics, pediatric intensive care unit, labor and delivery, surgery (airway management), respiratory therapy, other selected hospital areas, assisted Living, Skills Nursing Facilities, and facilities for the mentally and physically challenged. Intended for students in the Paramedic Program; enrollment is limited to students accepted in the program.
30634√ EMTP-063A-01 LaboratoryTBAMFWYATT, JAMESMC C2
EMTP-063A-01: Second Quarter, 2016. Hours may vary due to clinical assignments. Students are required to complete 72 hours per quarter.

English
Language Arts (650) 949-7250
If you plan to enroll for the first time in an English course above ENGL 209, you must first complete an English placement test. Students whose primary language is not English should first take an ESLL placement test and complete required ESLL classes before enrolling in English Department classes. Refer to the front of the schedule for placement testing information or call (650) 949-7230.
 
ENGL 1ACOMPOSITION & READING5 Units
Techniques and practice of expository and argumentative writing based on critical reading and thinking about texts. Reading focused primarily on works of non-fiction prose, chosen to represent a broad spectrum of opinions and ideas, writing styles, and cultural experiences. Fulfills the Foothill College reading and composition requirement for the AA/AS degree and the university-transfer general education requirement in English reading and written composition.
30489√ ENGL-001A-25 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThPETTY, ALESYAMC B3

ENGL 1BCOMPOSITION, CRITICAL READING & THINKING THROUGH LITERATURE5 Units
Further development in the technique and practice of analytical, critical, and argumentative writing through critical reading of literature. Course focuses on literary works from major genres to promote appreciation of literature and represent a broad spectrum of opinions and ideas, writing styles, and cultural experiences. Formal instruction in composition and critical thinking.
31614√ ENGL-001B-23 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMMWGLANTING, PAULMC I10

ENGL 110INTRODUCTION TO COLLEGE WRITING5 Units
Intended for students requiring explicit instruction and practice in writing expository essays, emphasizing clear sentence structure and logical development. Assignments include summary and synthesis of texts, critical analysis, as well as personal writing. Instruction includes rules of and practice on punctuation skills. Lecture, discussion, collaborative, and individualized instruction.
32537√ ENGL-110.-17 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMMWMCDONALD, JAMESMC B6

ENGL 209INTRODUCTION TO COLLEGE READING5 Units
Techniques of critical analysis for reading-college level prose, focusing primarily on expository/argumentative essays and textbook materials. Students learn to comprehend text holistically, identifying and expressing critical elements of comprehension. Practice and testing to be done on authentic text of one or more page length and with written responses. Lecture, discussion, group work, and individualized instruction.
31172√ ENGL-209.-11 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThHILL, JEFFREYMC D6

English for Second Language Learners
Language Arts (650) 949-7250
These courses are designed for students whose native or first language is not English. Students who have never studied English or who do not already speak English with basic conversational ability should enroll in English as a Second Language (ESLL) courses offered by the adult education departments of local high school districts. If you plan to enroll for the first time in an ESLL course, you are required to take an ESLL placement test unless you enroll in the lowest course. Refer to the front of the schedule for testing information or call (650) 949-7230. For information about ESLL courses, call (650) 949-7250.
 
ESLL 227HIGH-INTERMEDIATE READING SKILLS5 Units
An upper intermediate-level reading course focusing on higher level comprehension skills and strategies for dealing with pre-college-level reading. Computer and/or workbook activities to reinforce knowledge of material and skills.
31685√ ESLL-227.-03 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMMWGOKSEL-DEMIR, EBRUMC J5

Health
Biological and Health Sciences (650) 949-7249
 
HLTH 55EMERGENCY MEDICAL RESPONSE5 Units
Provides the student with the knowledge and skills necessary to work as an emergency medical responder (EMR)to help sustain life, reduce pain and minimize the consequences of injury or sudden illness until more advanced medical help takes over. The course meets or exceeds the 2008 Emergency Medical Services Educational Standards for Emergency Medical Response and meets Guidelines 2010 for First Aid and 2010 Consensus on Science for Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation and Emergency Cardiovascular Care.
30059√ HLTH-055.-02 Laboratory02:30 PM-03:45 PMTThCARLSEN, KARENMC B4
  Lecture 12:30 PM-02:20 PMTThCARLSEN, KARENMC B4
HLTH-055.-02: American Heart Association Certificates fee of $30to be paid during the fourth week of the course.

Japanese
Language Arts (650) 949-7043
 
JAPN 2ELEMENTARY JAPANESE II5 Units
Further development of material presented in JAPN 1. Oral and written practice in competencies in language functions: vocabulary essential to daily communicative situations, grammar necessary for carrying out functions, signals for carrying out communicative tasks, and cultural skills in specific situations. Distinguishing formal and informal styles. Additional 120 Kanji pronunciation and recognition.
30268√ JAPN-002.-02 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMMWYASUTAKE, KAZUKOMC B2

Mathematics
Physical Sciences, Mathematics & Engineering (650) 949-7259
MATH 1A, 10, 11, 44, 49, 51, 105, 220, 224, 230, 230J, 234: If you have not taken the prerequisite(s) at Foothill College, you will not be allowed to register without an equivalency form from the counseling office or a waiver from the division office.

MATH 300 is now NCBS 401A and 401B. Please look under the non-credit courses.
 
MATH 1ACALCULUS5 Units
Introduction to differential calculus, including limits, derivatives and their applications to curve-sketching, families of functions, and optimization.
30284√ MATH-001A-07 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThLUBLIN, DOUGLASMC J3
MATH-001A-07: This section will be taught at Middlefield Campus located at 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303. TI-83/83-plus or TI-84/84-plus Graphing Calculator required. Additional costs for online materials or content in place of or in addition to a textbook may be required.

MATH 10ELEMENTARY STATISTICS5 Units
An introduction to modern methods of descriptive statistics, including collection and presentation of data; measures of central tendency and dispersion; probability; sampling distributions; hypothesis testing and statistical inference; linear regression and correlation; analysis of variance; use of microcomputers for statistical calculations. Illustrations taken from the fields of business, economics, medicine, engineering, education, psychology, sociology, social sciences, life science, and health science.
32563√ MATH-010.-08 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThSHI, KENTMC I3
MATH-010.-08: TI-83/83-plus or TI-84/84-plus Graphing Calculator required. Some sections may use online content in place of, or in addition to a textbook. Please contact the instructor for details. Additional costs for online materials or content in place of or in addition to a textbook may be required.

MATH 105INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA5 Units
Quadratic, polynomial, rational, radical, exponential and logarithmic functions and expressions with an emphasis on graphing and applications.
30960√ MATH-105.-08 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThROBLEDO, LUCINDAMC I10
MATH-105.-08: This section will be taught at Middlefield Campus located at 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303. TI-83/83-plus or TI-84/84-plus Graphing Calculator required. Additional costs for online materials or content in place of or in addition to a textbook may be required.

MATH 220ELEMENTARY ALGEBRA5 Units
Includes linear equations inequalities in one variable, graphs of linear and quadratic functions, solving linear systems, integer exponents, operations on polynomials, factoring, and proportional reasoning.
32580√ MATH-220.-07 Lecture06:00 PM-08:15 PMTThPETCHPROM, MICKMC J5
MATH-220.-07: This section will be taught at Middlefield Campus located at 4000 Middlefield Road, Palo Alto, CA 94303. Additional costs for online materials or content in place of or in addition to a textbook may be required.

Non-Credit: English as a Second Language
Language Arts (650) 949-6950
 
NCEL 412ADVANCED-BEGINNING ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE II0 Units
Continuation of the advanced-beginning level integrated skills course for learners of English as an additional language. Focus on developing a basic level of grammar and vocabulary through listening, speaking, reading and writing so that learners can communicate with other English speakers in and outside of the classroom.
31179√ NCEL-412.-01 Lecture08:00 AM-11:15 AMMWThLANZ, ROBERTMC J3
31183√ NCEL-412.-02 Lecture05:30 PM-08:35 PMTWThSARVER, AMYMC A4

NCEL 422INTERMEDIATE ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE II0 Units
This is a continuation of the intermediate level integrated skills course for learners of English as an additional language who already have a basic level of speaking, listening, reading and writing. The focus of this course is help learners advance in their development of grammar and vocabulary through listening, speaking, reading and writing.
31180√ NCEL-422.-01 Lecture08:00 AM-11:15 AMMWThVOZZA, VICTORIAMC J6
31185√ NCEL-422.-02 Lecture05:30 PM-08:35 PMTWThCHOY, HELENMC A5

Physical Education - Adaptive PE [Formerly Adaptive Learning]
Kinesiology and Athletics (650) 949-7742
 
PHDA 16MODIFIED GENERAL CONDITIONING1 Unit
Personal instruction in exercise programs to develop a comprehensive exercise program based on physical abilities and individual goals. Cardiovascular endurance, flexibility, muscular strength and endurance, balance and/or motor skills, as appropriate.
31893√ PHDA-016.-03 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
31883√ PHDA-016.-04 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
31972√ PHDA-016.-05 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

PHDA 18INDIVIDUALIZED EXERCISE FOR SPECIAL POPULATIONS1 Unit
Cardiovascular endurance, muscular endurance and strength, flexibility, balance and coordination activities, motor skills, as appropriate. Emphasis on adapting and developing an exercise program to meet individual needs and goals.
32616√ PHDA-018.-01 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

Physical Education
Kinesiology and Athletics (650) 949-7742
 
PHED 19BKICKBOXING FOR FITNESS1 Unit
Introduction to the basic skills and mechanics of kickboxing for fitness. Total cardiovascular workout emphasizing basic footwork, body mechanics, punching and kicking combinations and basic offensive and defensive techniques.
30468√ PHED-019B-01 Laboratory06:30 PM-07:45 PMMWCHIBA, SETSUKOMCPAV

PHED 19CINTERMEDIATE KICKBOXING FOR FITNESS1 Unit
Intermediate kickboxing focuses on punching and kicking combination drills, with fewer breaks or interruptions, and with an increase in intensity, impact and duration. An emphasis is placed on intermediate level footwork and body mechanics to improve coordination, reaction time and balance.
30876√ PHED-019C-01 Laboratory06:30 PM-07:45 PMMWCHIBA, SETSUKOMCPAV

PHED 21ABEGINNING HATHA YOGA1 Unit
Principles and methods of practice in the discipline of beginning hatha yoga. Emphasis on the practice and demonstration of the beginning postures and the usage of hatha yoga for increased focus and concentration, integration of personal values and actions, and integration of mind, body and spirit.
31108√ PHED-021A-03 Laboratory06:30 PM-07:45 PMTThCHIBA, SETSUKOMCPAV

PHED 21BINTERMEDIATE HATHA YOGA1 Unit
Intermediate training in yoga, skills and techniques with independent, group, and personalized training. Emphasis is on practice of intermediate asanas (poses) and pranayama (breathing techniques) with the introduction of ujayi breath.
31109√ PHED-021B-01 Laboratory06:30 PM-07:45 PMTThCHIBA, SETSUKOMCPAV

PHED 23ATRAIL HIKING1 Unit
The opportunity to exercise in the great outdoors to gain and improve cardiovascular fitness, muscular strength and endurance through hiking at a fitness pace on the trail.
31936√ PHED-023A-01 Laboratory11:00 AM-01:50 PMSHUNTER, TERRYMC J5
31121√ PHED-023A-02 Laboratory01:00 PM-03:50 PMFMC CARTHY, THOMASMC J5

PHED 23BDAY HIKING1 Unit
A hiking class that prepares healthy, fit individuals for a final 8-12 mile hike on established trails over moderate to steep terrain.
31123√ PHED-023B-01 Laboratory01:00 PM-03:40 PMFMC CARTHY, THOMASMC J5
31935√ PHED-023B-02 Laboratory11:00 AM-01:50 PMSHUNTER, TERRYMC J5

PHED 40BEGINNING VOLLEYBALL1 Unit
Introduction to the game of volleyball. Includes basic skills, strategy, and team play.
30807√ PHED-040.-01 Laboratory08:00 PM-10:50 PMTSTROUT, STEPHENMCPAV

PHED 40CVOLLEYBALL: GAME SKILLS1 Unit
Presents teach game play in live game situations. Includes rotations and offensive and defensive strategies.
30883√ PHED-040C-01 Laboratory08:00 PM-10:50 PMTSTROUT, STEPHENMCPAV

PHED 45FITNESS FOR LIFE1 Unit
Increase muscle strength, endurance and cardiovascular fitness through self paced program of use on cardio, strength and fitness machines.
32607√ PHED-045.-03 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32610√ PHED-045.-09 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32612√ PHED-045.-10 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

PHED 45AFOUNDATIONS OF STRENGTH & CONDITIONING1 Unit
Provide an exercise program to develop the key components of health related physical fitness: cardiovascular/respiratory conditioning, muscular strength, muscular endurance, flexibility and body composition.
32615√ PHED-045A-06 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

PHED 46WEIGHT LIFTING FOR HEALTH & FITNESS1 Unit
Provides training and instruction on the use of weights for lifetime fitness and health.
30742√ PHED-046.-01 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32605√ PHED-046.-07 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32608√ PHED-046.-08 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32613√ PHED-046.-09 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

PHED 46AINTERMEDIATE WEIGHT TRAINING FOR HEALTH & FITNESS1 Unit
A total body conditioning class that emphasizes intense free weight exercises set to music and incorporates core conditioning. Featured equipment includes dumbbells, body bar, resistance bands, body weight and balls. Students must provide their own fitness mat.
32606√ PHED-046A-03 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32609√ PHED-046A-04 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMMWO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32611√ PHED-046A-05 Laboratory08:30 AM-09:45 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT
32614√ PHED-046A-06 Laboratory10:00 AM-11:15 AMTThO'LOUGHLIN, RITAMCWT

Sociology
Business and Social Sciences (650) 949-7322
See also Women's Studies. 2 certificates are available: Certificate of Achievement in Sociology and Certificate of Proficiency in Sociology-Social Welfare. For information on the online program, visit www.foothillglobalaccess.org/main/aa_sociology.htm
 
SOC 1INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY5 Units
Introduction to the field of sociology; the scientific study of human society and the contemporary world, and the interaction of individuals and groups in society. Analysis of major theories, concepts, methods, social institutions, and social processes. Development of a sociological imagination and social context analysis. Society in its social class, racial and gendered dynamics.
31934√ SOC -001.-04Y Lecture06:00 PM-08:50 PMMMCNAMARA, MEGANMC J3
SOC -001.-04Y: Hybrid class: two weekly TBA hours via online instruction.

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