An introduction to Human Anatomy and Physiology for nursing and athletic training students. Not applicable toward the major or minor.

Introduction to the processes pertinent to the functioning of cells, including macromolecular chemistry, enzyme activity, metabolic pathways, mitosis, meiosis, genetics, protein synthesis, and cell regulation. Three hours lecture, three hours lab.

This course will combine lecture, laboratory and other interactive activities to introduce you to 1.) plants as fascinating organisms and 2.) fundamental biological principles with plants as exemplars.  As a student[1] in this course, you are expected to engage with course material both during class meetings and in your own time.  Students completing this course should see significant growth in their skills at independent analysis and application of information and will exhibit comprehension and synthesis of the fundamental principles of plant biology, including plant classification, anatomy, physiology, reproduction, and applications of botany in the “real world.”

[1] Student: From Latin, studere "to be diligent" ("to be pressing forward") 

(Open to declared biology majors.) Study of cellular structure and function:
bioenergetics, enzyme regulation, membrane dynamics, cell ultrastructure and
cell signaling. Four hours lecture.
Prerequisites: BY160, BY161, BY162, CY212.

This course examines interrelationships between individuals and their abiotic environment as well as population- and community-level interactions. General principles will be applied to a range of organisms, including plants, animals, microorganisms, and humans. Labs will vary in structure and will emphasize the collection and evaluation of numerical data to test hypotheses.
As a student in this course, you are expected to engage with course material both during class meetings and in your own time. Students completing this course should see significant growth in their skills of data collection and data analysis and will exhibit comprehension and synthesis of the fundamental principles of general ecology.