Computer and Technology - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- Business and Accounting - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- Computer and Technology - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- English - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- History and Political Science - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- Mathematics - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- Miscellaneous - Coopersmith Career Consulting
- Psychology and Sociology - Coopersmith Career Consulting
Descriptions and credit recommendations for all evaluated learning experiences
Varies (self study; self-paced).
January 2015- Present.
Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: demonstrate competence in understanding how technological systems work and operate effectively; demonstrate selecting technology, which includes determining desired outcomes and applicable constraints.; demonstrate competence in applying technology to tasks; design and implement an application to solve business problems; and identify appropriate technology to solve business problems.
This is a self-study course that is assessed by a final examination. Dynamic Web Design and Development is a self-study course building upon the principles introduced in the lower level courses. This course covers advanced navigational organization, selection, web page layouts, and embedding multimedia to enhance web sites. Other topics include: advanced concepts of dynamic media, interactive Web sites., gaming, ActionScript, and issues involved in generating and delivering content in a dynamic way. This class explores how to connect the front end (the Flash application) with dynamic data on the server. This course of study is necessary to be prepared for the final examination, which consists of reading, study guide and crash course video supplements.
In the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category, 3 semester hours in Computer Science, Computer Information Systems, Information Systems, Information Technology, Information Technology Management, Web Design or Digital Media (1/15).
Various; distance learning format.
Varies (self-study; self-paced).
June 2017 - Present.
Upon successful completion of the exam, students will be able to: describe the function and purpose of computer hardware components and important application software; evaluate major operating systems; illustrate the major telecommunications alternatives and evaluate their suitability for a given task; compare and contrast Local Area Networks and Wide Area Networks; propose and evaluate solutions to data communication problems; and distinguish between the important programming languages and choose the correct computer language for the specific job.
Introduction to Computers (CIS-101) introduces students to the principles of information processing and computers. Students differentiate between the concepts of hardware and software and their uses in information systems. The exam traces the development of computers from their historical background to modern times and the role computers have in modern society. Special focus is given to computer operations and systems, as well as terminology.
In the lower division baccalaureate /associate degree category, 3 semester hours in Information Systems or Information Technology (6/17).
Varies (self study; self-paced).
January 2015 - Present.
Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: develop client side web pages using HTML5 and CSS3 source code that is both readable and upholds current standards; create basic HTML elements such as hyperlinks, images, tables, and forms; use latest web technologies and programming languages to structure a web page effectively; control display and formatting characteristics for web page designs using Cascading Style Sheets; demonstrate knowledge of box properties and external style sheets to build portable, accessible, responsive web sites that present information with clarity and appeal; and compare and contrast user interactions between desktop web, mobile application, and mobile web.
Introduction to HTML5 and CSS3 is a self-study course introduces students to the principles of creating a web site from scratch using HTML5 (the latest HTML standard) and CSS3, (the latest CSS standard). This course leads students through the entire web site creation process, while developing and enhancing HTML, CSS, and visual design skills along the way. Students learn how to create accessible web sites that allow users to easily and quickly navigate through information, regardless of browser type, connection speed, or browsing device. Students also explore the principles of responsive design, a new method of designing web sites that adapt to devices ranging from mobile phones to desktop monitors. Whether building a site from scratch or redesigning an existing site, the principles presented in this course help students deliver their web content in a more responsive, accessible, and visually exciting way. Specifically, with HTML5 it is possible to develop web pages entirely with HTML5 and CSS3. There is no need for “plug‐ins” to provide additional functionality. The course of study is necessary to be prepared for the final examination, which consists of reading, study guide and crash course video supplements.
In the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category, 3 semester hours in Computer Science, Information Systems, Information Technology, or Web Design, Web Programming, or Internet Programming (1/15).