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Edward Waters College
by Robert Tedeschi - Tuesday, August 5, 2014, 7:18 PM
 

 
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Welcome Back to Campus
by Robert Tedeschi - Tuesday, August 5, 2014, 7:17 PM
 

 
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Welcome to Moodle!
by Admin User - Tuesday, August 5, 2014, 4:40 PM
 

 

All Faculty and Students

Welcome to the new EWC Moodle site! This site will replace any of the previous instances of Moodle you may have used and will be the only Moodle site for EWC from Spring 2011 onward.

To login, please use your EWC username and password. This is the same username and ...

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MAN 360 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT                                           3 Credits

This module introduces adult learners to various management planning models and techniques and applies these to actual business cases. It stresses the concepts of strategic planning and strategic management. (A "CLIMB" component)

MAN 360 STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT                                           3 Credits

This module introduces adult learners to various management planning models and techniques and applies these to actual business cases. It stresses the concepts of strategic planning and strategic management. (A "CLIMB" component)

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This course provides an understanding of the fundamentals of accounting including balance sheet, income statement, statement of retained earnings and other reports. It is an introduction to accounting principles emphasizing the operation of a business and covers the complete accounting cycle for merchandising and service entities, beginning with the accountings equations to computing the financial statements.

This course provides students with both field experience and practical classroom lectures. Students enrolled in this course will be required to complete a minimum of 240 contact hours working in an industry setting.These contact hours will be supplemented with classroom discussions that will cover the following areas: • Business Writing • Oratorical Effectiveness • Interviewing • Business Ethics • Research Skills • Time Management • Business Etiquette I am wishing everyone a very successful Fall 2014 session.

This course is designed as an undergraduate research course for STEM majors (Mathematics, biology and psychology). The goal is to develop critical thinkers and researchers in the areas of STEM through an STEM learning community focused on service learning. We will create a research project related to a topic a community problem or need.

This course provides an introduction to the fundamentals of personal computing as well as the social, ethical, philosophical and economic implications of computer technology. Topics include the Windows operating system, word processing, spreadsheets, databases, presentation aids, Internet, e-mail and related areas.

This course provides an introduction to the fundamentals of personal computing as well as the social, ethical, philosophical and economic implications of computer technology. Topics include the Windows operating system, word processing, spreadsheets, databases, presentation aids, Internet, e-mail and related areas.

This course provides an introduction to the fundamentals of personal computing as well as the social, ethical, philosophical and economic implications of computer technology. Topics include the Windows operating system, word processing, spreadsheets, databases, presentation aids, Internet, e-mail and related areas.

This course provides an introduction to the fundamentals of personal computing as well as the social, ethical, philosophical and economic implications of computer technology. Topics include the Windows operating system, word processing, spreadsheets, databases, presentation aids, Internet, e-mail and related areas.

A study of Macroeconomics which builds upon the basic concepts and theories attained in Economics I to develop a real-world understanding of economic factors such as monetary policy, production, distribution, and resource allocation, price and output decisions of the individual firm in the purely competitive environment, monopolistic competition, monopolistic versus and oligopolistic industries, the economic influences of agriculture, labor, rent, interest and profit theory, income accumulation and distribution and the economics of exchange.

2014 Fall Traditional EDU 200/Lecture/01 - Intro to Prin, Prac & Issues in Educatio | Credits 3.00 A comprehensive survey of the historical, philosophical, and sociological foundations of American education. It explores principles, practices, and issues and contemporary development in educational programs and practices.

Catalog Description-

A historical and sociological investigation of ESOL (English for Speakers of Other Languages)/bicultural education. Emphasis is on a multiplicity of cultural groups; identification of culture-specific verbal and non-verbal communications; and school behaviors and attitudes.

Classroom Clinical Experiences is a required course for initial teacher certification for undergraduate education majors Pre-K-12. The course is taken during the junior year. A completion of 60 Hours (Core Curriculum) and a passing score on the General Knowledge (GK) Exam on the Florida State Teacher’s Test for acceptance into the Dept. of Teacher Education and Urban Studies. It is designed to introduce the prospective teacher to the classroom. Students will observe, assist the classroom teacher, and participate in the classroom planning activities using the Sunshine State Standards. Field placements entail an average of ten (10) hours per week for ten consecutive weeks (100 hours minimum). Seminars are held twice a week.

The focus of this course is to introduce students to the skills and concepts needed to write effective compositions through their ability to understand and apply knowledge of genres exposition, narration, description, analysis, definition, and argumentation.  This course introduces students to the writing process and standards of academic writing.  Students learn and demonstrate writing skills essential for collegiate studies.

This course (FIN 200 - Personal Finance) is an introduction to basic financial management, which encompasses the conepts of financial planning, savings, and basic investment practices. Students will learn how to create a budget, plan for the future, which includes consumer buying, personal credit, individual and family savings, investment, home ownership, insurance and retirement, as well as making good purchasing decisons.
Involves the leadership process as it relates to programming skills, theories, and techniques in the community health, therapeutic health, commercial health, and outdoor recreation services.
Instructional activities, methods, and materials designed to develop basic locomotors, and manipulative skill patterns in young children, including rhythms, games of low organization, and self-testing methods.

Operations Management (MAN 450) follows business courses numbered in the 200 and 300 levels.Operations management describes how business operations are carried out in the workplace.Some quantitative methods are introduced and students will have the chance to use their background in statistics.The following are covered: facility & work design, supply chain management, forecasting & demand planning, managing inventories, and operations scheduling.

The major topics include in this course are probability, finance, sets and logic. If time permits geometry and statistics are optional.

This course covers concepts in elementary statistics such as population and sample, normal distribution, probability and hypothesis testing

This course covers tangent lines, limits, derivatives, and some integration concepts.

Concepts in probability  and statistics are covered. The major topics are anovas, t-distributions, f-distributions, probability distributions, correlation and regression, and chi-square tests. Non parametric test are also covered in this course.

Practical aspects of television production; program planning, operation of cameras, lights, and audio components; control room discipline and simple direction. Knowledge of basic terms, work areas, and crew functions emphasized.

This is a beginning Spanish class designed for the student who has had no exposure to or training in the Spanish language. It provides a foundation in the language, introducing vocabulary, grammar and culture. Skills involved in listening, speaking, reading and writing will be developed. The objective of this course is to provide students with the skills to communicate in Spanish at the beginning to intermediate novice level. 

This is a beginning Spanish class designed for the student who has had no exposure to or training in the Spanish language. It provides a foundation in the language, introducing vocabulary, grammar and culture. Skills involved in listening, speaking, reading and writing will be developed.The objective of this course is to provide students with the skills to communicate in Spanish at the beginning to intermediate novice level.

This is a beginning Spanish class designed for the student who has had one semester of Spanish language. It continues to build a foundation in the language, introducing vocabulary, grammar and culture. Skills involved in listening, speaking, reading and writing are further developed. The objective of this course is to provide students with the skills to communicate in Spanish at the intermediate to advanced novice level.

This is a beginning Spanish class designed for the student who has had one semester of Spanish language. It continues to build a foundation in the language, introducing vocabulary, grammar and culture. Skills involved in listening, speaking, reading and writing are further developed. The objective of this course is to provide students with the skills to communicate in Spanish at the intermediate to advanced novice level.

As described in the college catalog, in this course, you will be studying classical mechanics, vibrations and waves, heat and thermodynamics.  The emphasis will be to learn the concepts of physics and to apply them to develop your problem-solving skills.

Your Instructor: Prof. N. Sundaralingam

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This course introduces the scientific study of human society, culture and social interactions. Topics include basic theories of sociology, process of socialization, research methods, diversity and inequality, cooperation and conflict, social change, major social institutions, and organizations. Upon completion, student should be able to demonstrate knowledge of sociological concepts as they apply to the interplay among individuals, groups and societies. Furthermore, in this course, student will learn a new way to analyze society, using sociological perspectives. I hope that the sociological perspectives will provide the student with a framework that will help them assess their life experiences and make choices in the future. Readings, class lectures, discussions, and participation are some of the ways they will be able to assess their life experiences and understand their place in society.
This course introduces the scientific study of human society, culture and social interactions. Topics include basic theories of sociology, process of socialization, research methods, diversity and inequality, cooperation and conflict, social change, major social institutions, and organizations. Upon completion, student should be able to demonstrate knowledge of sociological concepts as they apply to the interplay among individuals, groups and societies. Furthermore, in this course, student will learn a new way to analyze society, using sociological perspectives. I hope that the sociological perspectives will provide the student with a framework that will help them assess their life experiences and make choices in the future. Readings, class lectures, discussions, and participation are some of the ways they will be able to assess their life experiences and understand their place in society.
This course teaches the major social science research (techniques, concepts, themes, theories) methodologies and examines how we can apply them in the real world. One of the major goals is to enable one to develop a question from the perspectives of social sciences that could be applied in the real world to test its validity. The above means the course will provide students with a framework that will help one to investigate social events, and understand their causes and even make conscious choices of actions in the development of the society. Also, through participation, readings; along with class lectures and class discussion one will be able to assess one’s own life experiences and get acquainted with the challenges of Scientific Social Research Methods.
This course teaches the major social science research (techniques, concepts, themes, theories) methodologies and examines how we can apply them in the real world. One of the major goals is to enable one to develop a question from the perspectives of social sciences that could be applied in the real world to test its validity. The above means the course will provide students with a framework that will help one to investigate social events, and understand their causes and even make conscious choices of actions in the development of the society. Also, through participation, readings; along with class lectures and class discussion one will be able to assess one’s own life experiences and get acquainted with the challenges of Scientific Social Research Methods.

Managerial accounting provides a number of tools and reports that aid in the planning and control cycle. Cost allocation methods make it possible to provide information regarding business operations. Break-even analysis is a tool that helps managers understand how profits are affected by selling prices, volume, unit variable costs, fixed costs, and mixed costs. Budgeting provides the framework for organization planning. The analysis of variance from the planned budget gives insight into the operations of the organization and provides a mechanism for controlling operations. This course will build on the fundamentals covered in introductory accounting courses. It will help learners develop relevant accounting-related skills and to integrate knowledge with broader management issues.

This course introduces adult learners to both classical and contemporary adult learning theory. As learners analyze adult learning theories, they will reflect on their own life experiences and review their strengths and motivations as adult learners. Adult learners will review the physical, psychological and mental stages of learning development. Learners will have an opportunity to reflect think critically and prepare written responses to readings in the field of adult development.