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    Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne
   
 
  Nov 24, 2017
 
 
    
2017-2018 Undergraduate Bulletin

Course Descriptions


Course descriptions are listed in alphabetical order.

Standard information for each course includes the number, title, and credits (sometimes called credit hours or semester hours). For some courses, you will find information on the hours of class, laboratory, or studio for which the course is scheduled in each week of a regular semester; these weekly hours are expanded during summer sessions. Fees for courses are assessed on the basis of credits and other factors.

The course-numbering system generally suggests levels of difficulty and appropriateness. Courses at the 100 and 200 levels comprise introductory offerings and those are most commonly taken by freshmen and sophomores. Courses at the 300 and 400 levels are primarily for juniors and seniors. In some Purdue programs, undergraduates take courses at the 500 level, but generally courses numbered 500 and above are for graduate students.

Preparation for courses is indicated as follows:

P: indicates a prerequisite that must precede your enrollment in the course described. You may find one or more specific course numbers, the number of credits you should already have in a subject, a placement-test level, or other conditions.

C: indicates a corequisite that must be taken no later than the same semester in which you take the course described.

R: indicates a recommendation concerning conditions to be met for enrollment in the course.

When no subject code is shown for prerequisites, corequisites, and recommended courses, they are in the same subject area as the course being described. If you lack a prerequisite or corequisite, or if you wish to take a course numbered at a higher level than your present status, you should seek the department’s or instructor’s consent to enroll in the course.

V.T. means Variable Title and is shown for courses for which the title may be changed to specify the topic or other special focus of each offering.

Session indicators (fall, spring, summer) suggest the times at which courses are generally offered. Scheduling patterns may, however, vary.

IPFW reserves the right to add, withdraw, or change courses without notice.

 

 
   •  COM 13500 - Introduction To News Writing
   •  COM 14000 - Introduction to Media Production
   •  COM 20300 - Communication Theory
   •  COM 21000 - Debating Public Issues
   •  COM 21200 - Approaches to the Study of Interpersonal Communication
   •  COM 21200 - Approaches to the Study of Interpersonal Communication (Honors Course)
   •  COM 23800 - Media, Culture, Society
   •  COM 24800 - Introduction to Media Criticism and Analysis
   •  COM 25000 - Mass Communication and Society
   •  COM 25300 - Introduction to Public Relations
   •  COM 26000 - Introductory Special Topics In Communication
   •  COM 30000 - Introduction to Communication Research Methods
   •  COM 30300 - Intercultural Communication
   •  COM 30800 - Applied Communication
   •  COM 31000 - Family Communication
   •  COM 31200 - Rhetoric in the Western World
   •  COM 31300 - Introduction to Health Communication
   •  COM 31400 - Advanced Presentational Speaking
   •  COM 31500 - Speech Communication of Technical Information
   •  COM 31600 - Controversy in America-Honors
   •  COM 31600 - Controversy in American Society
   •  COM 31700 - Digital Storytelling
   •  COM 31800 - Principles of Persuasion
   •  COM 32000 - Small Group Communication
   •  COM 32101 - Contextual Broadcasting
   •  COM 32300 - Business and Professional Speaking
   •  COM 32400 - Introduction to Organizational Communication
   •  COM 32500 - Interviewing: Principles and Practice
   •  COM 32700 - International Communications
   •  COM 32900 - History of the Mass Media
   •  COM 33000 - Theories of Mass Communication
   •  COM 33100 - Audio Production
   •  COM 33200 - Television Studio Production
   •  COM 33300 - Film Production
   •  COM 33400 - Journalism for the Electronic Mass Media
   •  COM 33501 - Interviewing for Media Production
   •  COM 33700 - Advanced Digital Video Production
   •  COM 33800 - Documentary or Experimental Film and Video
   •  COM 34900 - Media and Culture
   •  COM 35200 - Mass Communication Law
   •  COM 35300 - Problems in Public Relations
   •  COM 35800 - Specialized Reporting
   •  COM 37200 - Communication in Relationships
   •  COM 37500 - Conflict and Negotiation
   •  COM 39510 - Practicum in Communication
   •  COM 40100 - Rhetorical Criticism
   •  COM 40101 - Nonverbal Communication
   •  COM 40400 - Media and Globalization
   •  COM 41000 - Gender Roles and Communication
   •  COM 41401 - Multimedia Design & Production
   •  COM 42100 - Media Genres
   •  COM 42200 - Women, Men, and Media
   •  COM 42300 - Leadership, Communication, and Organizations
   •  COM 42801 - Communication Consulting
   •  COM 43001 - Documentary Production
   •  COM 43100 - Practicum in Radio
   •  COM 43200 - Practicum in Television
   •  COM 43300 - Practicum in Film
   •  COM 43600 - Script Writing
   •  COM 44001 - Rhetoric of Popular Culture
   •  COM 44300 - Advertising Media
   •  COM 44401 - Nonlinear Editing
   •  COM 44800 - Applied Mass Media Research
   •  COM 46300 - Mass Media Criticism
   •  COM 47100 - Communicating Peace
   •  COM 47500 - Identity In Film
   •  COM 48000 - Senior Seminar in Communication
   •  COM 49000 - Internship in Communication
   •  COM 49100 - Special Topics in Communication
   •  COM 49100 - Special Topics in Communication-Honors
   •  COM 49500 - Special Topics in Public Relations and Rhetorical Advocacy
   •  COM 49900 - Capstone Seminar in Communication
   •  COM 50700 - Introduction to Semiotics
   •  COM 50800 - Nonverbal Communication in Human Interaction
   •  COM 51200 - Theories of Interpersonal Communication
   •  COM 51500 - Persuasion in Social Movements
   •  COM 51600 - Analysis of Persuasive Messages
   •  COM 51700 - Communication in Politics
   •  COM 51800 - Theories of Persuasion
   •  COM 52000 - Small Group Communication
   •  COM 52100 - Theories of Rhetoric
   •  COM 52200 - History and Criticism of Public Communication
   •  COM 52300 - Communication in Personal Relationships
   •  COM 52500 - Advanced Interviewing
   •  COM 52700 - Introduction to Cultural Studies
   •  COM 53100 - Special Topics in Mass Communication
   •  COM 53200 - Telecommunication Systems Management
   •  COM 53400 - Comparative Telecommunication Systems
   •  COM 53700 - Educational/Instructional Television
   •  COM 55700 - Legal Dimensions of Communication
   •  COM 55900 - Current Trends in Mass Communication Research
   •  COM 56000 - Rhetorical Dimensions of Mass Media
   •  COM 56300 - Public Policy in Telecommunication
   •  COM 57400 - Organizational Communication
   •  COM 57600 - Health Communication
   •  COM 58500 - Qualitative Methods In Communication Research
   •  COM 59700 - Special Topics in Communication
   •  CPET 10100 - Electrical Circuits
   •  CPET 16100 - Analog Electronics
   •  CPET 18100 - Computer Operating Systems Basics
 

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