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Schedule of Classes
On-Site Session 2: 26 June - 13 August
  

asia.umgc.edu

On-Site Session 2: 26 June - 13 August

Course Class No. Section Start & End Date Day Time Status Location
ARTT 110 Introduction to Drawing (3)
A hands-on introduction to various drawing media and related techniques. The objective is to translate the three-dimensional world into two dimensions, communicate through a visual medium, and critique visual works of art. Projects are based on nature and still life.
53973 A482 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Casey
Faculty: Kim, Hee-young Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays
ASTD 135 Introduction to Japanese Language and Culture (3)
(Formerly JAPN 105. Not open to students with substantial prior experience with Japanese language or culture; assumes no prior knowledge of Japanese. Students with prior experience with the Japanese language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) A hands-on, project- based introduction to Japanese language and culture. The goal is to develop cultural competency and familiarity with the history, geography, and culture of Japan and to use basic language skills to function effectively and appropriately in everyday life in Japan. Students may receive credit for only one of the following: ASTD 135 or JAPN 105.
53949 A581 27 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Foster
Faculty: Azama, Kisho Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays; class will not meet 4 July
BIOL 101 Concepts of Biology (3)
(Not open to students majoring in biotechnology or laboratory management.) An introduction to the structure and function of living organisms. The objective is to use knowledge about biological principles and scientific reasoning to make informed decisions about the natural world. Topics include the chemical foundations of life, cell biology, genetics, evolution, ecosystems, and the interdependence of living organisms. Discussion also covers the importance of the scientific method to biological inquiry and the impact of biological knowledge and technology on human societies. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BIOL 101 or BIOL 103.
54034 A281 26 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 W 1800-2100 Open Andersen Air Force Base
Faculty: James, Robert L. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Hybrid Class; meets Wednesdays
BIOL 101 Concepts of Biology (3)
(Not open to students majoring in biotechnology or laboratory management.) An introduction to the structure and function of living organisms. The objective is to use knowledge about biological principles and scientific reasoning to make informed decisions about the natural world. Topics include the chemical foundations of life, cell biology, genetics, evolution, ecosystems, and the interdependence of living organisms. Discussion also covers the importance of the scientific method to biological inquiry and the impact of biological knowledge and technology on human societies. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BIOL 101 or BIOL 103.
54006 A381 26 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 W 1800-2100 Open Yokota Air Base
Faculty: Crispell, Gary P. Syllabus Course Materials

Blended

Note: Blended 7 Week Hybrid Class: Meets in-person (at Yokota); combined with an Asia Virtual section; meets Wednesdays
BIOL 101 Concepts of Biology (3)
(Not open to students majoring in biotechnology or laboratory management.) An introduction to the structure and function of living organisms. The objective is to use knowledge about biological principles and scientific reasoning to make informed decisions about the natural world. Topics include the chemical foundations of life, cell biology, genetics, evolution, ecosystems, and the interdependence of living organisms. Discussion also covers the importance of the scientific method to biological inquiry and the impact of biological knowledge and technology on human societies. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BIOL 101 or BIOL 103.
54251 A482 26 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 W 1800-2100 Open Camp Humphreys
Faculty: Martin, Paul R. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Hybrid Class; meets Wednesday
BIOL 102 Laboratory in Biology (1)
(Not open to students majoring in biotechnology or laboratory management. Fulfills the laboratory science requirement only with previous or concurrent credit for BIOL 101.) Prerequisite or corequisite: BIOL 101. A hands-on study of the structure and function of living organisms. The goal is to apply the scientific method and to use scientific and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about experimental results in the biological sciences. Laboratory exercises emphasize the scientific method and explore topics such as the chemical foundations of living organisms, cell structure and function, and the classification of organisms. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BIOL 102 or BIOL 103.
54036 A281 29 Jun 24-10 Aug 24 Sa 0900-1300 Open Andersen Air Force Base
Faculty: James, Robert L. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Saturdays
BIOL 102 Laboratory in Biology (1)
(Not open to students majoring in biotechnology or laboratory management. Fulfills the laboratory science requirement only with previous or concurrent credit for BIOL 101.) Prerequisite or corequisite: BIOL 101. A hands-on study of the structure and function of living organisms. The goal is to apply the scientific method and to use scientific and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about experimental results in the biological sciences. Laboratory exercises emphasize the scientific method and explore topics such as the chemical foundations of living organisms, cell structure and function, and the classification of organisms. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BIOL 102 or BIOL 103.
54008 A381 01 Jul 24-12 Aug 24 M 1700-2100 Open Yokota Air Base
Faculty: Crispell, Gary P. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 8 Week Class; meets Mondays
BIOL 102 Laboratory in Biology (1)
(Not open to students majoring in biotechnology or laboratory management. Fulfills the laboratory science requirement only with previous or concurrent credit for BIOL 101.) Prerequisite or corequisite: BIOL 101. A hands-on study of the structure and function of living organisms. The goal is to apply the scientific method and to use scientific and quantitative reasoning to make informed decisions about experimental results in the biological sciences. Laboratory exercises emphasize the scientific method and explore topics such as the chemical foundations of living organisms, cell structure and function, and the classification of organisms. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BIOL 102 or BIOL 103.
54252 A482 02 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 T 1700-2100 Open Camp Humphreys
Faculty: Martin, Paul R. Syllabus Course Materials
Note: Meets in person, 7 Week Class, meets Tuesdays
BMGT 110 Introduction to Business and Management (3)
(For students with little or no business background. Recommended preparation for many other BMGT courses.) An introduction to the fundamental concepts of business management and leadership. The objective is to understand the interrelated dynamics of business, society, and the economy. Discussion covers business principles and practices in the context of everyday business events and human affairs and from a historical perspective.
53974 A481 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Henry
Faculty: Fuhriman, Troy C. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays
BMGT 121B Communication and Collaboration (1)
An in-depth evaluation and application of successful collaboration and communication skills. The aim is to identify successful personal communication practices and skills needed for successful collaboration with others in the workplace. Topics include individual specific verbal and active listening skills, methods for interpreting nonverbal emotional intelligence cues, and techniques for troubleshooting daily communication.
54659 A482 27 Jul 24-04 Aug 24 Sa 0900-1630 Open Camp Humphreys
Faculty: Kim, Sunghee Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Newly Added! Meets in-person; 9-day Hybrid Class; meets Saturday, 27 July
BMGT 364 Management and Organization Theory (3)
Recommended: BMGT 110. An examination of the four functions of management--planning, organizing, leading, and controlling--with emphasis on the application of management concepts and theories to achieve organizational goals. The aim is to develop strategies, goals, and objectives to enhance performance and sustainability. Topics include ethics, social responsibility, globalization, and change and innovation. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BMGT 364, TEMN 202, TEMN 300, TMGT 301, or TMGT 302.
54010 A382 26 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 W 1800-2100 Open Sasebo Naval Base
Faculty: Chapa, Louis E. Syllabus Course Materials

Blended

Note: Blended 7 Week Hybrid Class: Meets in-person (at Sasebo); combined with an Asia Virtual section; meets Wednesdays
CMST 301 Digital Media and Society (3)
A survey of technological advancements in the field of digital media and their impact. The objective is to explain how digital media has transformed the communication of ideas in society and to make responsible choices in the creation and consumption of digital media based on awareness of global, social, ethical, and legal contexts. Topics include social media, the visual display of information, ethics and privacy, participatory media, and the impact of digital media on culture.
54012 A381 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 W/M 1800-2100 Open Yokota Air Base
Faculty: Stevens, William J Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; Live-Streaming (video-streamed to Zama); meets Wednesdays and Mondays
CMST 301 Digital Media and Society (3)
A survey of technological advancements in the field of digital media and their impact. The objective is to explain how digital media has transformed the communication of ideas in society and to make responsible choices in the creation and consumption of digital media based on awareness of global, social, ethical, and legal contexts. Topics include social media, the visual display of information, ethics and privacy, participatory media, and the impact of digital media on culture.
54013 S381 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 W/M 1800-2100 Open Camp Zama
Faculty: Stevens, William J Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; Live-Streaming (video-streamed from Yokota); meets Wednesdays and Mondays
GVPT 170 American Government (3)
A comprehensive study of government in the United States, including the basic principles of American government and political culture. The aim is to explain the vertical and horizontal structure of the American government and the roles of the three federal branches, bureaucracies, and the state governments; describe the development of the American political system and its impact on the political landscape; and explain the processes of the electoral system, political parties, and interest groups to persuade and influence. Institutions, processes, and public policies are examined from a cross-cultural perspective.
53977 A481 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 W/M 1800-2100 Open Camp Casey
Faculty: Lee, Hyung Dae Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; meets Wednesdays and Mondays
HRMN 300 Human Resource Management (3)
A basic study of the strategic role of human resource management. The objective is to apply knowledge of human behavior, labor relations, and current laws and regulations to a working environment. Topics include employment laws and regulations, diversity in a global economy, total rewards management, and training and development for organizational success. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BMGT 360, HRMN 300, or TMGT 360.
53978 A481 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Humphreys
Faculty: Kerkove, Brian K. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays
IFSM 201 Concepts and Applications of Information Technology (3)
(Access to a standard office productivity package, i.e., word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software, required.) An introduction to data and the range of technologies (including hardware, software, databases, and networking and information systems) that provide the foundation for the data-centric focus of modern organizations. The objective is to apply knowledge of basic technical, ethical, and security considerations to select and use information technology (and the data that arises from technology) effectively in one's personal and professional lives. Discussion covers issues related to technology as a vehicle for collecting, storing, and sharing data and information, including privacy, ethics, security, and social impact. Applied exercises focus on the manipulation, analysis, and visualization of data and effective data communication strategies. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BMGT 301, CAPP 101, CAPP 300, CMST 300, IFSM 201, or TMGT 201.
53954 A581 17 Jul 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Courtney
Faculty: Tanney, Rick W. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 4 Week Hybrid Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays
IFSM 201 Concepts and Applications of Information Technology (3)
(Access to a standard office productivity package, i.e., word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software, required.) An introduction to data and the range of technologies (including hardware, software, databases, and networking and information systems) that provide the foundation for the data-centric focus of modern organizations. The objective is to apply knowledge of basic technical, ethical, and security considerations to select and use information technology (and the data that arises from technology) effectively in one's personal and professional lives. Discussion covers issues related to technology as a vehicle for collecting, storing, and sharing data and information, including privacy, ethics, security, and social impact. Applied exercises focus on the manipulation, analysis, and visualization of data and effective data communication strategies. Students may receive credit for only one of the following courses: BMGT 301, CAPP 101, CAPP 300, CMST 300, IFSM 201, or TMGT 201.
53955 A582 26 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 W 1800-2100 Open Camp Foster
Faculty: Wills, David F. Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Hybrid Class; meets Wednesdays
JAPN 111 Elementary Japanese I (3)
For online sections, sound card, microphone, speakers and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Japanese: assumes no prior knowledge of Japanese. Students with prior experience with the Japanese language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) An introduction to spoken and written Japanese language. The objective is to communicate in Japanese in some concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language; read and write hiragana; and read some katakana words in context.
54016 A384 27 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1830-2130 Open Misawa Air Base
Faculty: Nishikawa, Hiroyuki Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays; class will not meet 4 July
JAPN 111 Elementary Japanese I (3)
For online sections, sound card, microphone, speakers and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Japanese: assumes no prior knowledge of Japanese. Students with prior experience with the Japanese language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) An introduction to spoken and written Japanese language. The objective is to communicate in Japanese in some concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language; read and write hiragana; and read some katakana words in context.
54017 A385 26 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 Th 1800-2100 Open Yokota Air Base
Faculty: Nakamura, Shizuka Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Hybrid Class; meets Thursdays; class will not meet 4 July
JAPN 111 Elementary Japanese I (3)
For online sections, sound card, microphone, speakers and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Japanese: assumes no prior knowledge of Japanese. Students with prior experience with the Japanese language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) An introduction to spoken and written Japanese language. The objective is to communicate in Japanese in some concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language; read and write hiragana; and read some katakana words in context.
53956 A585 28 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 F/T 1800-2100 Closed Camp Foster
Faculty: Matsuoka, Kazue Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Fridays and Tuesdays
JAPN 111 Elementary Japanese I (3)
For online sections, sound card, microphone, speakers and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Japanese: assumes no prior knowledge of Japanese. Students with prior experience with the Japanese language should take a placement test to assess appropriate level.) An introduction to spoken and written Japanese language. The objective is to communicate in Japanese in some concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language; read and write hiragana; and read some katakana words in context.
54045 A586 27 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Hansen
Faculty: Takahashi-Breines, Hinako Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays; class will not meet 4 July
JAPN 112 Elementary Japanese II (3)
For online sections, sound card, microphone, speakers, and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Japanese.) Prerequisite: JAPN 111 or appropriate score on a placement test. A continued introduction to spoken and written Japanese. The goal is to communicate in Japanese in concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language; read and write katakana; and recognize some kanji characters in context. Practice is provided in improving pronunciation and developing the oral and written skills used in everyday communication.
53957 A581 26 Jun 24-12 Aug 24 W/M 1800-2100 Open Camp Foster
Faculty: Uechi, Naomi Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Wednesdays and Mondays
JAPN 112 Elementary Japanese II (3)
For online sections, sound card, microphone, speakers, and occasional synchronous work required. (Not open to native speakers of Japanese.) Prerequisite: JAPN 111 or appropriate score on a placement test. A continued introduction to spoken and written Japanese. The goal is to communicate in Japanese in concrete, real-life situations using culturally appropriate language; read and write katakana; and recognize some kanji characters in context. Practice is provided in improving pronunciation and developing the oral and written skills used in everyday communication.
54618 A582 26 Jun 24-12 Aug 24 W/M 1800-2100 Open Camp Foster
Faculty: Kawai, Kumi Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Wednesdays and Mondays
KORN 111 Elementary Korean I (3)
(Assumes no prior knowledge of Korean.) An elementary study of Korean. Emphasis begins with oral communication skills, and leads to balanced proficiency in the four communication skills of listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Topics include basic structures, vocabulary, pronunciation, and writing, as well as elements of culture, history, and geography. Authentic text from native speakers is used as much as possible.
53980 A485 27 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Casey
Faculty: Fernandez, Jessica Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; Live-Streaming (video-streamed from Osan); meets Thursdays and Tuesdays; class will not meet 4 July
KORN 111 Elementary Korean I (3)
(Assumes no prior knowledge of Korean.) An elementary study of Korean. Emphasis begins with oral communication skills, and leads to balanced proficiency in the four communication skills of listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Topics include basic structures, vocabulary, pronunciation, and writing, as well as elements of culture, history, and geography. Authentic text from native speakers is used as much as possible.
53981 A486 27 Jun 24-13 Aug 24 Th/T 1800-2100 Open Camp Humphreys
Faculty: Lee, Leia Syllabus Course Materials

In-Person

Note: Meets in-person; 7 Week Class; meets Thursdays and Tuesdays; class will not meet 4 July; meets at Vandal Training Center
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