FREE ELECTRONIC LIBRARY - Dissertations, online materials

Pages:   || 2 |

«BIO 1110 LAB, SECTION 300 and 301: ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY I COURSE SYLLABUS Rhodes State College 0 Credit Hours Division of Arts and Sciences 2 ...»

-- [ Page 1 ] --



Rhodes State College 0 Credit Hours

Division of Arts and Sciences 2 Contact Hours

Physical and Biological Sciences Term: Spring 2015

Instructor: Deborah L. Huber Office:

Phone: 567-226-9171 E- Portfolio: N E-mail: huber.d@rhodesstate.edu TAG: N Fax: 8091 Ohio Transfer Module: Y Office Hours: by appointment Mission Statement: Rhodes State College changes lives, build futures and improve communities through life-long learning.

Program/Department Mission Statement:

Physical & Biological Sciences facilitates understanding of the structure and function of the natural world.

Dean of Arts and Sciences: Will Wells Chair of Physical and Biological Sciences: Ellen Wardzala OVERVIEW

Catalog Description:

The structure and function of the human body is studied as an integrated whole. The course begins with a brief study of inorganic and organic chemistry, as well as histology, and progresses through following body systems: integumentary, skeletal, muscular and nervous. Laboratories include dissections and plastic model demonstrations. "C" grade policy applies for a student in a health program. All students enrolled in BIO-1110 must also sign up for a section of BIO-1110 lab. Offered: Fall, Spring, Summer Prerequisites: CHM-0960 with "C" or better, or ACT Science score of 20.

Lecture and Class: 3 hours lecture and 2 hours lab/week Course Delivery: Traditional


Anatomy and Physiology, Edition 5, Marieb & Hoehn.

Laboratory Manual for Anatomy and Physiology, 5th ed., Marieb.

LAB STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES: For a more detailed description of the assessment of these SLOs, please see the Course Objectives handout that you received in lecture; anything marked “Lab” is an objective that will be used to assess your ability to do the following learning outcomes:

1. Use anatomical directional terms accurately to describe the locations of body structures.

2. Know the anatomy and physiology of organelles in a general cell.

3. Compare the processes of mitosis and meiosis.

4. Identify the twelve assigned types of body tissues, and be able to recognize them on organ slides.

5. Identify the layers and structures of the integumentary system.

6. Identify the bones and bony landmarks assigned.

7. Locate the assigned muscles of the muscular system on torso and limb models.

8. Differentiate among neurons and neuroglia.

9. Identify structural and functional classifications of neurons.

10. Identify the parts of a multipolar neuron.

11. Identify assigned lobes, fissures, gyri, sulci of brain. Identify assigned structures of diencephalon and brainstem. Explain basic functions of all these.

12. Describe the structures that protect the central nervous system.

13. Identify gross anatomical regions of spinal cord.

14. Identify structures on spinal cord cross-section and their functions.

15. Know the anatomy and physiology of olfaction, gustation, vision, and hearing.

16. Perform experiments in which variables are manipulated and the results analyzed.

17. Effectively communicate the experimentation and results.

–  –  –


TOPIC (Exercise #) Activities Safety training Activities: Practice anatomical terms and directions. Locate the Language of Anatomy (1) organs in the 9 regions using a model; view body cavities using the Organ Systems Overview cadaver.

(2) Microscope (Appendix A, Activities: Using the microscope. Practice by viewing onion root p.367) tip mitosis slides and look for all phases. Suggested data collection The Cell—Anatomy and & analysis extension activity: Calculate % time spent in each phase Division (3) using photos of root tip slides.

Lab 1: Online Lab Activity 1. Lab 2: Enzyme Catalysis http://www.phschool.com/science/biology_place/labbench/index.html

–  –  –


Students must sign up for a lab section.


Same as Lecture This syllabus can be changed at the discretion of the lead instructor or chair of the program with advance notice.

–  –  –

Rhodes State College is a tobacco-free campus.

Student E-mail:

Students are expected to check their e-mail on a frequent and consistent basis in order to stay current with college- and course- related communications. Students have the responsibility to recognize that certain communications may be time-critical. “I didn’t check my e-mail,” error in forwarding mail, or email returned to the college with “Mailbox Full” or “User Unknown” is not an acceptable excuse for missing official College communications via e-mail. RSC recommends checking email once a week at a minimum in recognition that certain communications may be time-critical.

Students are expected to use proper etiquette when submitting emails to College personnel. When sending emails, the College expects students to exhibit the same professionalism and respect to College faculty and staff as you would in person; use a positive tone and use correct spelling and grammar before sending the email.

Attendance Regular attendance is needed to gain an understanding of the course’s content and to satisfactorily demonstrate required competencies. Lack of attendance will negatively impact the earned grade and if flagrant, could result in a grade of “E” which may negatively impact a student’s financial aid eligibility.

(See Federal Student Aid Handbook for further information.) Withdrawal A student who registers for classes, but who decides not to attend the College must officially withdraw from the College dropping their classes. Failure to officially withdraw will result in the student being awarded grades of “E” in all courses, and the student being required to pay all assessed fees even though the student has actually left the College.

Students are responsible to officially drop/withdraw from all courses which they are registered when they decide to no longer attend. If a student does not initiate an official drop/withdraw within the Office of Advising, the institution has the right to identify a date of drop/withdraw. Students identified as not attending will be withdrawn failing “WF” by the college beginning the 6th week of the semester.

(Federal Student Aid Handbook, Vol. 4, Ch 3). Students will be notified of the action by U.S. mail. If attendance is a required element of the course and this is stated in the course materials, lack of attendance may result in a grade of “E” rather than “WF.” Incomplete An “I” indicates that the work of the student in the course is qualitatively satisfactory, but that for legitimate reasons a small fraction remains to be completed; or that the record of the student in the course justifies the expectation that he or she will obtain a passing grade, but he or she has been unavoidably absent from the final examination.

The grade “I” shall be temporarily recorded on the student’s grade report. The student must complete the work and the instructor must report the final grade at the earliest possible time, but not later than the sixth Friday following the first day of the semester subsequent to the one in which the “I” was received (not counting summer term). Upon the request of the student to the instructor, within the six week period, the Vice President for Academic Affairs may for good reason allow a student additional time in which to complete the work. Generally, this shall not be longer than the end of the semester following the semester in which the “I” was received. As soon as the incomplete work has been made up, the instructor, or in the case of his or her absence from the College, the Dean, shall ensure the proper grade is entered on the student’s record.

Until such time as the final grade is recorded, the credit hours in the incomplete courses shall not be counted or considered for any purpose. In no case shall a student who has received the grade “I” be permitted to repeat the course in which such grade was received until such time as the “I” has been removed. If the student fails to complete the coursework, the final grade will be determined by giving the student a zero on all remaining and unfinished work. These zeros will be used to calculate the final course grade. Students who are unsuccessful in a required competency (as defined in the syllabus) will receive an “E/U” grade. Note: A student’s Financial Aid Status and/or Academic Standing will be affected by the Incomplete.

College Closures:

Please sign up for Rhodes Alert which can be found on the Rhodes State College website. Rhodes Alert was created to provide students with Emergency Notifications in the event of Weather Emergencies, Weather Closures, and Campus Security Threats. These notifications will be delivered via phone, email, and text message. The local TV and radio stations also post information about College closures.

Weather Delays and Cancellations:

In the event that weather forces a delay to the start of the academic day, the College will announce when classes will begin. Classes starting and ending prior to the announced start time are cancelled. If the class starts before the announced start time but still has more than 30 minutes of class remaining after the start time, that class will begin at the announced specific time and end at its normal time.

For example, if the College delays until 10:00 a.m., a class starting at 8:00 a.m. and ending at 10:20 a.m. would be canceled for that day. If, however, a class begins at 9:30 a.m. and has an ending time of 11:00 a.m., it would be held from 10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. that day.

This same 30 minute rule will be used in the event of an early closure of the College. The portion of the class which was scheduled prior to the announced closure time would be canceled if the start time is 30 minutes or less before the closure time.

For example, if the College announces a 6:00 p.m. closing time, classes that begin at 5:30 p.m.

would be canceled. If a class is scheduled to begin at 5:00 p.m. on that same day and had a 7:30 p.m. end time, the class would run from 5:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. on that day.

Because student travel to clinical/practicum experiences may begin at an early hour, program leadership may delay the start to enable the College to assess weather conditions and allow for the College’s communication process to occur.

When the College does not issue an official delay or cancellation, students are expected to exercise their mature judgment in determining whether to attend classes or activities sanctioned by Rhodes State College. In accordance with procedures established by each individual faculty member, students are accountable for any material missed during an absence without an official delay or announced cancellation. In all cases, students are expected to pursue, by their own self-directed efforts, the course content, activities, and assignments for which they are responsible during the period of absence.

Emergency Procedures:

Students are responsible for following appropriate campus emergency procedures. Students are

encouraged to review the Building Emergency Action Plan on the college website:


Student Resources:

Testing Center: TL132, 419-995-8476 Advising: PS 148, 419-995-8400 Campus Security: TL150, 419-995-8499 Financial Aid: PS 150, 419-995-8800 Library – Cook Hall, 419-995-8326 Career Services: PS 150, 419-995-8352 Accommodative Services: TL 132, 419-995-8498 Computer Help Desk: KH 102, next to the open computer lab, 419-995-8069


Academic Success Center: SCI 151/SCI 240, 419-995-8039 ADA Reasonable Accommodations: Accommodative Services supports all students with documented disabilities who are enrolled for credit. Students who have documented disabilities and feel they would benefit from accommodations at Rhodes State should contact Accommodative Services in person in the Technical Education Laboratory building, Room 132 (TL 132), via email at AccommodativeService@RhodesState.edu, or via telephone at 419-995-8498. Students must meet with Accommodative Services, receive an Accommodations Letter, and present the letter to the instructor before accommodations take effect. Accommodations are not retroactive.

Plagiarism: Plagiarism is defined (As per Rhodes State Student Code of Conduct), as “The unacknowledged use (intentional or unintentional), by paraphrase or direct quotation, of the published or unpublished work of another person or agency engaged in the selling of term papers or other academic materials. Acknowledgement must be in accordance with course guidelines, and documentation must occur whenever a student uses direct quotations; copies a table, chart, or diagram; constructs a table from data provided by others; paraphrases a passage; summarizes a passage; presents specific examples, figures, or factual information from a specific source and uses it to explain or support his/her judgments.

Plagiarism covers the use of print, electronic, filmed, and broadcast material.” Students are encouraged to review the Code of Student Conduct on the college website (http://www.rhodesstate.edu/currentstudents) for examples of academic dishonesty.

Submitting Substantially The Same Work. Submitting substantially the same work to satisfy requirements for one course that has been previously submitted and satisfied the requirements for another course, without permission of the instructor for which the work is being submitted and without including the original work for comparison is not permitted. See Section 10.5, paragraph 5 of the Code of Student Conduct.

Pages:   || 2 |

Similar works:

«In vitro chondrogenesis The role of microRNAs during differentiation and dedifferentiation Doctoral thesis Tommy Aleksander Karlsen 2013 UNIVERSITY OF OSLO Faculty of medicine Institute of Immunology and Norwegian Center for Stem Cell Research Oslo University Hospital Oslo Norway © Tommy Aleksander Karlsen, 2013 Series of dissertations submitted to the Faculty of Medicine, University of Oslo No. 1587 ISBN 978-82-8264-447-1 All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or...»

«2016 OREGON CONFERENCE October 12, 2016 Oregon State University CH2M Hill Alumni Center 725 SW 26th St., Corvallis, OR 97331 Presented by the Governor’s Commission on Senior Services Welcome from Governor’s Commission on Senior Services October 12, 2016 Thank you for joining the Governor’s Commission on Senior Services at the Oregon Conference on Aging. We are delighted to continue the conversation and push forward the recommendations that came out of the Oregon White House Conference on...»

«Management of Astigmatism in Cataract Surgery Jonathan B. Rubenstein, MD Vice-Chairman and Deutsch Family Professor of Ophthalmology Director of Cornea and Refractive Surgery Rush University Medical Center Financial Disclosure Alcon Consultant Allergan Consultant Bausch and Lomb Consultant Introduction The goal of cataract surgery in the year 2012 is to achieve emmetropia or balance with the fellow eye.1. The spherical component is calculated using IOL Master or LensStar Water bath ultrasound...»


«2 Occupational and Environmental Exposure to Asbestos Dennis J. Darcey and Tony Alleman Introduction The usefulness of asbestos as an industrial material must be considered to understand the breadth of its consequent public health impact. Since its discovery as an indestructible material centuries ago, it has been used in countless applications, often because no identified substance rivals its engineering or commercial performance. Asbestos applications result from its many unique physical...»

«Potential benefits of intensity-modulated proton therapy in head and neck cancer T.A. van de Water Potential benefits of intensity-modulated proton therapy in head and neck cancer ISBN 978-90-367-6029-4 (book) ISBN 978-90-367-6028-7 (file) © Copyright 2013 T.A. van de Water, Groningen, the Netherlands All rights are reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying...»

«Mindy Kaling: The Goddess of Vengeance Bonus Chapter of Almost Black The True Story of How I Got into Medical School by Pretending to Be Black This book will bring shame on the family! – Mindy Kaling Copyright 2016 www.AlmostBlack.com Copyright 2016 www.AlmostBlack.com IS THAT A DAGGER IN YOUR HAND OR ARE YOU JUST GLAD TO SEE ME? Oh, what a tangled web we weave.when first we practice to deceive. Sir Walter Scott Before we do anything else, I need to explain the incendiary quote on the cover...»

«Healthy Hospital Food Initiative A survey and analysis of food served at hospitals by the Physicians Committee for Responsible Medicine and ADinfinitum, Inc. September 2005 Healthy food is almost as important to healing as competent medical care, and healthy eating habits play a critical role in preventing chronic diseases such as heart disease, diabetes, and some cancers. Are hospital eating establishments meeting the need for low-fat, low-cholesterol, immune-boosting foods that can aid in...»

«Primary Lithium Battery Safety and Handling Guidelines Electrochem Solutions 670 Paramount Drive Raynham, MA 02767 (t) 781-830-5800 www.ElectrochemSolutions.com The information contained in this document is for reference only. It should not be used in place of appropriate Federal, State, or local regulations or other legal requirements. Greatbatch and/or Electrochem Solutions (Electrochem) are not responsible for updating the contents of this document or for any incident that occurs due to...»

«City of Dublin Request for Proposal for Health and Welfare Benefits Consulting/Brokerage Services PROPOSAL DUE DATE Sealed Proposals will be accepted in the Human Resources Office, City of Dublin Service Center, 6555 Shier Rings Road, Dublin, Ohio 43016, until 4:00 PM local time, April 2, 2015. It is the Vendor’s responsibility to make certain that the City receives proposals before 4:00 PM local time. Late proposals will not be accepted or considered. Proposals must be submitted by mail to:...»

«Center for Domestic and International Health Security A R A N D H E A LT H P R O GRAM This PDF document was made available from www.rand.org as a public THE ARTS service of the RAND Corporation. CHILD POLICY CIVIL JUSTICE EDUCATION Jump down to document6 ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENT HEALTH AND HEALTH CARE INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS The RAND Corporation is a nonprofit research NATIONAL SECURITY organization providing objective analysis and effective POPULATION AND AGING solutions that address the...»

«8 Risk assessment Chuck Haas and Joseph N.S. Eisenberg This chapter introduces the technique of microbial risk assessment and outlines its development from a simple approach based upon a chemical risk model to an epidemiologically-based model that accounts for, among other things, secondary transmission and protective immunity. Two case studies are presented to highlight the different approaches.8.1 BACKGROUND Quantifiable risk assessment was initially developed, largely, to assess human health...»

<<  HOME   |    CONTACTS
2016 www.dissertation.xlibx.info - Dissertations, online materials

Materials of this site are available for review, all rights belong to their respective owners.
If you do not agree with the fact that your material is placed on this site, please, email us, we will within 1-2 business days delete him.