Grants catalog 2014-2016 by New Mexico State University

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Catalog Grants catalog 2014-2016

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nmsu grants our history nmsu grants was established as a public two-year community college of new mexico state university in 1968 through the cooperative efforts of new mexico state university and our local grants/cibola county school district our major service area is cibola county and parts of catron county located in northwest new mexico cibola county is new mexico’s youngest county and within its parameters its land base includes three large native american tribal communities i.e laguna pueblo acoma pueblo and parts of the navajo nation many rural and historic hispanic villages such as san rafael and cubero as well as many federal land reserves such as el morro and el malpais national monuments our rural service area is surrounded by 31 tribal trust lands and 29 federal lands creating an incredibly rich landscape  nmsu grants holds a unique status qualifying under u.s department of education federal designation both as a native american non-tribal serving

per credit hour up to 1-12 and over 18 $79 out of district per semester 12-18 credits $1,032.00 per credit hour up to 1-12 and over 18 $86 non resident per semester 12-18 credits $1,968.00 per credit hour up to 1-12 and over 18 $164.00 payment of charges by enrolling in classes at nmsu a student makes a financial commitment to pay the tuition and fee charges associated with that enrollment the enrollment action constitutes a financial obligation between the student and nmsu and that all proceeds of this agreement will be used for education purposes and constitutes an education loan pursuant to 11 u.s.c 523a 8 terms and conditions of course registration are posted on the nmsu website and available in each term s class schedule payments can be made by mail web telephone or in person at student accounts in our business office cash checks money orders and limited types of credit cards are accepted term charges can be paid in full or paid by using a payment plan students utilizing the

tuition application for active-duty military” to the nmsu registrar’s office education programs all soc rules and regulations apply including • credit for military training and experience – nmsu recognizes and uses ace guide in evaluating military training experiences • reduced academic residency requirements – 25 maximum for most programs 30 for 100 online programs • no final year or semester requirement • credit for nationally-recognized testing programs such as clep general and subject exams dsst dantes standardized subject tests for further assistance contact the soc coordinator through military and veterans programs at msc 4740 nmsu p.o box 30001 las cruces nm 88003-8001 or 575 646-4524 applications are available at the nmsu registrar’s office or by contacting the military coordinator for student success at msc 3cel nmsu p o box 30001 las cruces nm 88003-8001 or call 575 646-6216 veterans veterans receiving u.s department

when the number of absences hinders a student’s progress in a course the instructor may initiate a statement of the student’s excessive absences including a recommendation of retention or expulsion from the class based on the recommendation of the instructor and with the concurrence of the course department head and the vice president for student services a student will be dropped for persistent absences or for persistent failure to complete assignments similarly a student may also be dropped from a class for engaging in behavior that interferes with the educational environment of the class any student who has been dropped from a class shall have the right to appeal that decision through the student academic grievance policy university prior to the last three weeks of classes a student found insufficiently prepared to carry a regular course may be transferred to a more elementary course in the same field any day before the last day to officially withdraw from an

engineering select at least 15 credits group 1 select at least 9 credits engr 100 introduction to engineering ce or et or drft 109 computer drafting fundamentals or drft 114 intro to mechanical drafting/solid modeling engr 111matlab programming associate of science general engineering degree 66-67 credits program manager jonathan herbert 505-287-6653 the associate of science in general engineering prepares the student for transfer to a four-year institution to earn a bachelor of science degree in engineering the first four semesters are similar throughout the various engineering fields the student must work closely with an advisor to select the best options for a successful transition to the fouryear institution of his/her choice group ii select at least 6 credits c e 233 mechanics-statics e e 280 ac and dc circuits math 291g calculus and analytic geometry iii c e 151 introduction to civil engineering or g en 151 introduction to geologic engineering e e 161 computer aided problem

other course requirements – 9 credits automotive technology associate of applied science 68 credits coll 101 college/life success c s 110 computer literacy auto course not included above total 68 credits program manager paul garcia 505-287-6635 the associate of applied science in automotive technology provides training for employment as an automotive technician or in a related field the automotive technology laboratory and classroom facilities have been equipped with the most current test and training equipment available classroom instruction is combined with practical training in the laboratory to provide students with service and repair procedures required for ase certification additional training is available for those technicians seeking to update current practices in the ase certification areas see also certificate in automotive technology general education requirements – 13 credits area i communications 10 credits engl 111g rhetoric composition engl 203g

region 1 emergency medical services ems basic certificate 30 credits robotics automation electronics requirements c s 110 computer literacy 3 coll 101 college/life success 3 elt 110 electronics i 4 3+3p elt 120 mathematics for electronics 4 elt 160 digital electronics i 4 3+3p elt 205 semiconductor devices 4 3+3p elt 265 special topics robotics programming i 2 elt 265 special topics robotics programming ii 2 oecs 185 pc maintenance and selection i 3 oecs 207 windows 3 total……………………………………………32 program manager neal gallagher 505-287-6654 general education requirement – 10 credits engl 111g rhetoric composition 4 comm 253g public speaking 3 math 120 intermediate algebra or higher 3 ems core requirements – 13 credits oeem 101 cpr for health care 1 oeem 115 first responder 3 oeem 120 emt – basic 6 oeem 120l emt – basic lab 2 oeem

with emphasis on speaking and listening pronunciation stressed course intended for u.s citizens and residents who are non-native speakers of english prerequisite english language screening or consent of instructor c s—computer science c s 110 computer literacy 3 cr evolution and application of computers economic and social implications introduction to programming on microcomputers ccdl 103n basic skills in english as a second language ii 4 cr 3+2p continuation of ccdl 101n for esl students course intended for u.s citizens or residents who are non-native speakers of english prerequisite english language screening or consent of instructor c s 171g introduction to computer sciences 4 cr 3+2p computers are now used widely in all area of modern life this course provides understanding of the theoretical and practical foundations for how computers work and provides practical application and programming experience in using computers to solve problems efficiently and effectively the

a strong purpose clear organization and vigorous professional style elt 235 digital electronics ii 3 cr 2+3p sequential logic circuits latches counters shiftregisters fault analysis and troubleshooting of digital ic’s multiplexers timers encoders/decoders arithmetic circuits pulse shaping and memory devices prerequisite elt 160 engl 211g writing in the humanities and social sciences 3 cr theory and practice in interpreting texts from various disciplines in the humanities and social sciences strategies for researching evaluating constructing and writing researched arguments course subtitled in the schedule of classes emd—educational management and development emd 101 freshman orientation 1 cr introduction to the university and to the college of education discussion of and planning for individualized education program and field experience graded s/u engl 116g perspectives on film 3 cr 3+3p explores narrative and documentary film and examines significant developments

soc 273 sex and gender 3 cr analysis of changes behaviors and stereotypes of women and men in contemporary western societies same as w s 273 thtr—theater arts thtr 101g the world of theatre 3 cr an appreciation class introducing the non-major to all aspects of theatre including its history literature and professionals students attend and report on stage productions span—spanish span 111 elementary spanish i 4 cr spanish for beginners not open to spanish-speaking students except by consent of instructor prerequisite language placement and assessment by departmental examination thtr 105 acting for non-majors 3 cr an introduction to basic performance techniques for non-majors univ—university studies span 112 elementary spanish ii 4 cr spanish for beginners not open to spanish-speaking students except by consent of instructor prerequisite language placement and assessment by departmental examination or c or better in span 111 univ 101 tutorial 1–3