Heading home for the summer? You can still earn UT credit.
Taking classes online allows you the flexibility to go home, travel, or work during the summer and still earn UT credit. The list below highlights several of our new undergraduate online courses to be offered this summer.
Summer 2014 Undergraduate Online Offerings
For students not planning to major in the physical sciences, engineering, mathematics, or computer science. Calculus of algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions, with applications. Credit Restriction: Students who receive a grade of C or better in 141, 147, or 152 may not subsequently receive credit for 125. Prerequisite(s): 119 or 130 or 123.
First semester of a two-course sequence. Covers amino acid and protein structure and chemistry, protein folding, enzyme reactions mechanisms, carbohydrate and lipid structure, function and metabolism, photosynthesis and carbon fixation, membrane biochemistry, thermodynamics of biological systems, vitamins and coenzymes, citric acid cycle and oxidative phosphorylation, and signal transduction. Prerequisite(s): Chemistry 350. Corequisite(s): Chemistry 360. Intended for biology majors in BCMB concentration but also open to biology majors in other concentrations.
Calculus of functions in two or more dimensions. Includes solid analytic geometry, partial differentiation, multiple integration, and selected topics in vector calculus. Prerequisite(s): 142 or 148.
Introduction to religion in culture and society, focusing on cross-cultural interpretation and the treatment of common problems and themes within religious traditions. Writing-emphasis course.
An overview of design as visual message-making and as an act of cultural interpretation. Contemporary and historic design and its forms are examined, along with an introduction to design and creative concepts, and the role of criticism and theory.
Nutritional concepts, current consumer issues in nutrition, nutritional needs through life cycle, and international nutrition concerns and/or issues.Ã‚ Satisfies natural science gen-ed requirement.
Law as a process through which social problems are addressed in the United States. Examples from case law, legislation, and administrative regulation. Writing-emphasis course.
Popular culture related to American politics and government focusing on the role of film, television, fiction, music, drama, art, and sports. Writing-emphasis course. (Same as American Studies 312; Cinema Studies 312.)
Rhetorical strategies for effective communication about public issues. Students will learn to write for multiple audiences and may be asked to participate in collaborative writing projects with business, academic, or political organizations. Prerequisite(s): 102 or 118.