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         This course explores computer organization and Digital logic. It describes how computers are organized and programmed at different abstraction levels. It covers a wide range of topics in both computer hardware organization and assembly code programming. This knowledge is a key factor in preparing the student to understand how computers work in subsequent courses.

    CS175-Course Outlines-new.docCS175-Course Outlines-new.doc

    The objective of this course is to equip the students with the, skills, concept and understanding of business processes management in organization through effective alignment between business strategy and technology in order to achieve organizational goal. This understanding can be achieved by optimizing business processes through continuous improvement, adaptation to change, modeling and use of information technology solution.

    This course also provides students with an understanding on how BPM can be used to overcome the operational inefficiencies resulting from inappropriate business processes and also enables the management of diverse business processes at various levels such as applications, systems, and enterprise to effectively contribute to successful BPM. The course also introduces the concept of business process modeling, designing, architecture, and automation. It also brings to the students’ attention on issues related to effective implementation of BPM such as human behaviour, organizational, information technology and managerial perspectives.

    Applied software engineering research course. In-depth analysis of current research trends, research methodologies, data acquisition and analysis, and research findings reporting. Students will be required to conduct a research project.

    This course describes the key aspects of a software project. It begins with the job description of a software manager and then addresses those topics germane to successful software development management including organizing the software development team; interfacing with other engineering organizations (systems engineering, quality assurance, configuration management, and test engineering); assessing development standards; selecting the best approach and tailoring the process model; estimating software cost and schedule; planning and documenting the plan; staffing the effort; managing software cost and schedule during development; risk engineering; and continuous process improvement. Personnel management topics, including performance evaluations, merit planning, skills building, and team building, are also covered.

    This course introduces the concepts and principles of advanced databases including - Advanced data models: object-oriented model, and object-relational model, conceptual database design. Transaction processing: transactions, failure and recovery, and concurrency control techniques. Database backup and recovery. Query processing and optimization. Database security. Distributed databases: distributed data storage, distributed query processing, distributed transaction processing and concurrency control. Homogeneous and heterogeneous solutions, client-server architecture. XML and relational databases. Introduction to data warehousing, introduction to other current trends in database systems.

    SE487 outline.docxSE487 outline.docx

    Operations management is a multidisciplinary field that focuses on all aspects of organization’s operations. It is concerned with the design, planning and control of operating systems for the provision of goods and services. The objective of this course is to provide students with a broad understanding and knowledge of several operations management concepts and tools used in both service-oriented and product-oriented organizations. The student is expected to have acquired by the end of the course sufficient knowledge on concepts related to competitiveness, strategy and productivity, product and service design, capacity planning, facility layout, quality management theories and paradigms, Aggregate Planning and Materials requirement planning, supply chain management and inventory management. A system approach is followed in explaining the basic operating function, the problems and decisions that operations managers encounter. Solution techniques and models are exposed and illustrated through various examples.

    BUS371Syllabus_110Noraini.docxBUS371Syllabus_110Noraini.docx

    Welcome to Organizational Behaviour (Bus 201). I hope that you enjoy your studies in this course. This course introduces the basic concepts of organizational behavior and explores the business practice of such concepts through a number of educational mediums including analysis of case studies.  Topics discussed include the fundamentals of organizational behavior; motivation and reward systems; leadership and empowerment; individual and interpersonal behavior; group dynamics, stress management and emerging aspects of organizational behavior.    

     

    COURSE SYLLABUS.docCOURSE SYLLABUS.doc

    This course will describe the different areas and sciences of Business Administration. What does the term business mean? What is management? Why is it essential to the organization? What should the managers do in an organization? How does decision making process relate to different functional areas of management? The course would answer these and more questions. Besides students will also be exposed to different functional areas of management such as human resource management, production management, marketing management, financial management etc. Further, new concepts will be introduced and discussed such as total quality management, downsizing, SWOT analysis etc.  The discussion of different issues will be supported and reinforced by real-life examples and cases from domestic and international business world.

    This course is an introduction to managerial accounting and cost concepts. In addition to the study of the accounting cycle of manufacturers, it emphasizes on the recording of business transactions relating to the manufacture of inventory and the preparation of financial statements. Emphasis is also placed on analysis of cost behavior, budgeting concepts, standard cost systems and variance analysis, and the use of accounting information to make decisions.

    COURSE SYLLABUS.docxCOURSE SYLLABUS.docx

    COURSE DESCRIPTION IN THE STUDENT HANDOUTS

    Operations management is a multidisciplinary field that focuses on all aspects of organization’s operations. It is concerned with the design, planning and control of operating systems for the provision of goods and services. The objective of this course is to provide students with a broad understanding and knowledge of several operations management concepts and tools used in both service-oriented and product-oriented organizations. The student is expected to have acquired by the end of the course sufficient knowledge on analytic hierarchy process method, service operations management, quality management theories and paradigms, inventory management models utilised, aggregate planning and materials requirement planning, work measurement and standard time of processes, process flow charts, waiting line management, concepts of competitiveness, strategy and productivity, etc.

    This course is an introductory course and designed to introduce the student to the complex world of business and to provide students a broad background of the modern business in today’s environment. We will study the component parts of business with an emphasis on assisting them in a business career. The topics include business environment, management functions and leadership, communication and information system, production, manufacturing and marketing, financial management, and management of human resources.

    BUS505Syllabus_students.docxBUS505Syllabus_students.docx

    The course introduce low-income housing phenomenon and explore the factors behind success and failures for earlier projects, focusing on the architectural elements.

    The class present a complex set of economics, psychological impulses affect house choices, also evaluated neighborhood acceptance to these kinds of houses.

    The course compare between traditional low-income housing and sustainable low-income housing to show which one is most successful and long term housing.

    Feb Syllabus ARCH 441course outline.pdfFeb Syllabus ARCH 441course outline.pdf

    This course focuses on energy-related issues as they apply to site planning and architectural design, including thermal design comfort, site climate analysis, building thermal response, and solar system design. The course presents atmospheric and thermal comfort services, air treatment, distribution systems, and related energy systems for human comfort. Understanding of water resource supplies and treatment, distribution and disposal systems is essential. The application and performance of basic principles and appropriate solutions of plumbing, electrical facilities, vertical transportation, communication, security, and fire protections systems are also considered. 

    364 syllabus.pdf364 syllabus.pdf

    This course provides a place centered approach for applying and understanding housing design theory. The course explores social theories of community and how these have influenced housing types, and the evolution of dwelling from the dawn of urban civilizations, to the end of the twentieth century. The class also evaluates the interplay of social, environmental and economic forces at the neighborhood level and their relationship to community development and well being.

    341 syllabus.pdf341 syllabus.pdf

    ARCH 112 aims to develop the concepts of aesthetics and principle of composition. Apply principles of design processing, project programming and design methodologies. Emphasis on constructive typology and form generation; formal expression and dependence / independence of mass and space using solid and void, ratio and proportions, and numerical logic.  Students will work with mixed media to create objects that have a utilitarian purpose, while developing higher-level thinking skills and art-related technology skills.  It covers space utilization with human consideration.

    Arch 112.pdfArch 112.pdf

     

    The study of a European language entails acquiring a language system and applying it in four active and interrelated ways: through listening, speaking, reading and writing. These four skills involve exchanging ideas and effective communication.

    The main objectives of this Course are:

    -          The acquisition of language required for purposes and situations usual in everyday social interaction.

    -          Understand and use the essential spoken and written forms of the language in a limited range of situations.

    -          Understand and use a register that is generally appropriate to the situation.

    -          Communicate information and some basic ideas in a limited range of situation.

    -          To develop a variety of linguistic skills and a basic awareness of some element of the culture using the target language.

    Course Specifications 101 20132.docCourse Specifications 101 20132.doc

    This course is designed to familiarize learenrs with key concepts in the field of Psycholinguistics. The course covers three main components of Psycholinguistics; namely, language production, language comprehension and language loss. The course deals with both the oral and written modes of language, and examines the relation between the brain mechanisms with quick reference to language disorders.

    Course syllabus.docxCourse syllabus.docx

    This is an introductory course designed to enable students gain an understanding of the process of language acquisition. It will cover the development of language in terms of the early acquisition of one’s first language including how children learn words, learn sounds and learn how to construct grammatically correct sentences.  The course will then proceed to adult language acquisition and relevant issues regarding language learning and teaching.  This course will enable students to better appreciate the remarkable fact that we all acquire our first language in particular with comparatively little learning input. Students will also gain an insight into the complex nature of learning a second language. They will be able to identify aspects of learning which are shared by all learners as well as many areas of difference between them. Students will gain an initial understanding of specific language acquisition theories and be able to assess their suitability for describing and/or explaining different dimensions of language learning.

    ENG_342 Syllabus.docxENG_342 Syllabus.docx

    This course is an introduction to the various areas of research in sociolinguistics, the study of the relationship between langauge and society. The course covers the following topics connected to sociolinguistics: multilingual speech communities and language variation with a focus on users and uses.

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    This course is designed to offer a detailed analysis of English morphology. The first part of the course discusses the internal structure of English words through an in-depth analysis of word-formation processes (e.g., inflection, derivation and compounding). This is followed by an examination of productivity and historical sources of English word formation. Throughout the course, the interrelations between Morphology and other sub-disciplines of Linguistics (i.e., Phonology, Semantics and Syntax) will be examined. Equal emphasis will be placed on morphological theory and analysis.

    Morphology and Syntax_336_Syllabus.docxMorphology and Syntax_336_Syllabus.docx

    Syntax is a sub-discipline of linguistics that deals with sentence structure—that is, how grammatical sentences are formed and structured. This course aims to introduce contemporary work in syntactic theory. It aims to provide an overview of the fundamental principles and descriptive devices used in theoretical syntax and more specifically in the Minimalist Program as outlined by Chomsky. The first part of the course introduces the basis for postulating the Minimalist Theory of Syntax and the reasons for establishing specific Categories. The second part of the course focuses on how to produce phrases, clauses, and sentences which can be represented in terms of tree diagrams. The objective is to prepare students to apply syntactic knowledge to other more applied disciplines.

    Syntax_335_Syllabus.docxSyntax_335_Syllabus.docx