Computer and Technology - Coopersmith Career Consulting
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Descriptions and credit recommendations for all evaluated learning experiences
Upon completion of this course, students will be able to: incorporate Photoshop as a tool for designing interfaces for websites, webpages, etc.; design using the Photoshop workspace; identify the components of the software screens, including windows, menus, and controls; design and organize interfaces to encourage the fastest and most accurate comprehension and execution of screen features; choose screen colors and design screen icons and graphics; and perform the user interface to include dynamic features such as text and animation.
This course provides a foundation for designing functional Web pages and applications utilizing Photoshop to design an engaging interface using techniques provided using this software. Topics include general project guidelines, the use of Photoshop’s workspace to create appropriate interfaces, the various features/tools in the software, adding photos and custom shapes, creating files in portable formats, techniques used in designing dynamic interfaces used in industry, human factors and accessible websites, as well as copyright issues.
Various; distance learning format.
Varies (self-study; self-paced).
June 2017 - Present.
Upon successful completion of this course, 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. Instruction 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 and 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 completion of this course, students will be able to: trace the development of HTML and describe the transition from HTML to XHTML syntax, elements, and document type definitions; develop client-side intensive web pages using HTML5; create basic HTML elements such as hyperlinks, images, tables, and forms; use latest web technologies and programming languages to structure a web page effectively; demonstrate recommended web site design practices; control the look and placement of HTML elements using Cascading Style Sheets; compare and contrast HTML relative hyperlinks, linking to fragment identifiers, CSS pseudo-classes, navigation list layout, three-column layout, styling for print, styling for the mobile Web, and Cascading Style Sheets; demonstrate knowledge of box properties and external style sheets; create HTML source code that is both readable and upholds HTML5 standards; compare and contrast user interactions between desktop web, mobile application, and mobile web; Work with Forms on web pages; discuss the system development life cycle and its application to Web development projects.
This self-study course introduces students to the principles of how to create a website from scratch using HTML5 (the latest HTML standard) and CSS3, (the latest CSS standard). The course begins with an overview of web development before delving into the structure of HTML and XHTML documents. By the end of this course, students will know how to code links, inputs, and comments in HTML; style and format content with CSS. This course is intended to acquaint students with the extended capabilities of HTML5, as well as the new philosophy of Web Design that it embodies. Specifically, with HTML5 it will be possible to develop web pages entirely with HTML5. There will be no need for “plug‐ins” to provide additional functionality. This course of study is necessary to be prepared for the final examination which consists of equal reading, lesson and video assignments.
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) (1/20 revalidation).
Various; distance learning format.
Varies (self-study; self-paced).
April 2019 - Present.
Upon completion of this course, students will be able to: debug common errors in Python; define data types and analyze functions; examine conditional statements and the iterative process; manipulate strings and lists and recognize mutable versus immutable data structures; access modules and import files; analyze classes and objects; implement recursive definitions and catch exceptions; and work with dictionaries and recognized advantages of inheritance.
This 8-module course provides students with a working knowledge of concepts and programming techniques in Python. Topics include: debugging, data types, functions, conditionals, iteration, strings, lists, dictionaries, modules, filed, recursion, classes, and objects. Instructional methods include: study guide, required readings, and a final exam.
In the associate/certificate degree category OR in the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category, 3 semester hours in Computer Science, Computer Information Systems, Cyber Security, Information Technologies, or as an elective in Business or Mathematics (4/19).