An introduction to basic concepts and principles of recording and posting financial information, preparation of trial balance, worksheet, and financial statements. Current assets and liabilities are emphasized. Prerequisites are MATH 012, MATH 015 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in computation; and READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading.
Credits: 3The student will investigate the concepts of culture and apply them to different cultures of the world. The student will determine the universal aspects of each culture concept and investigate the development and consequences of culture’s evolution from simple to complex.
Credits:  3Students will discuss the nature of aesthetics in general and art in particular. They will demonstrate an understanding of such essential principles as form, unity, space, color, balance and emphasis, and will be able to identify and analyze the works of selected artists from historical periods. Field trips may be required. Prerequisite: READ 092, READ 095 or passing score in reading on Basic Skills Test; and ENGL 095 or passing score in English on Basic Skills Test.

Credits: 3In this survey course, the student will receive and an overview of functional areas of business and learn the basics concepts of the business world.  Some topics covered include management, managing human resources, labor relations, ethics, and social responsibility, accounting, money and banking, securities and investments, marketing and globalization.  Upon completion of this course, students will understand the various forms of business ownership and the free enterprise system and how it contrasts with other systems.  This course will assist the student in making career choices and will serve as an entry level foundation course.  Prerequisite: READ 092  or READ 095 or a passing score in reading on Basic Skills Test
Credits: 3The student will identify, define and describe sales, security devices, partnerships, corporations, commercial paper and bankruptcy.

IMPORTANT SECTION INFORMATION:
Course content will be accessed over the Internet. Students will be contacted by postal mail with log-in and orientation information. Some courses require (in person) proctored testing. For more information, call the Distance Education Office at 732-224-2089 or visit our website at www.brookdalecc.edu

Credits: 3The student will investigate the fundamental concepts of chemistry from a theoretical approach and participate in a laboratory program that demonstrates this theory. The subjects covered include atomic structure, chemical bonding, acids and bases, gases, solids and liquids and properties of solutions. The course content is designed for the science major who wishes to transfer to a four-year institution. (Prerequisites: HS Chemistry or a grade of “C” or higher in CHEM 100 or equivalent, and a grade of “C” or higher in MATH 151)
Credits: 5This chemistry course for non-science majors will focus on the role chemistry plays in maintaining and improving our quality of life. Topics include environmental issues such as air pollution, acid rain and recycling; the study of energy sources including nuclear power; and health issues such as nutrition and world hunger. The accompanying lab involves the study of common items found in everyday life.  Prerequisite: MATH 012 or MATH 015 or passing score in computation on Basic Skills Test
Credits: 4
Students do lab work in this section – DO NOT sign up for separate lab section.The student will consider selected concepts from inorganic, organic, and biological chemistry which will be applied to allied health and biological fields. Skills will be developed in a laboratory program which enhances topics under consideration. The program is designed for students who have had no previous chemistry course.
Credits: 4
Students do lab work in this section – DO NOT sign up for separate lab section.This course is a rigorous introduction to computer science and computer applications. This course emphasizes common computer/technology skills and helps students access, process and present information. This course contains a component that helps the student to recognize analyze and assess ethical issues and situations in computer science.   Prerequisites: None, but READ-095 is recommended
Credits: 3The course will examine the social and behavioral causes of delinquency. In addition, the historical background, legal rights and procedural problems of the juvenile justice system will be reviewed. Students will be expected to: identify and describe four separate theories of delinquency, distinguish the practices and procedures of the adult justice system from the juvenile justice system and explain recent reforms and innovations in deliquency prevention, punishment and treatment. (Prerequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in CRJU 101)

IMPORTANT SECTION INFORMATION:
Course content will be accessed over the Internet. Students will be contacted by postal mail with log-in and orientation information. Some courses require (in person) proctored testing. For more information, call the Distance Education Office at 732-224-2089 or visit our website at www.brookdalecc.edu.

Credits: 3Students will complete a research project. Limited to students who need 1-3 credits to graduate. Faculty permission required for registration. (Prerequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in CRJU 101)

(At this time, not all course syllabi are available online. If your course syllabus is not available you may obtain one by contacting the discipline’s institute office.)

 

Credits: 1English 121 is an introductory writing course where students compose and revise narrative and expository essays and prepare for the study of literature by using writing to analyze texts.  Through a writers’ workshop approach, students explore the writing process, respond to a variety of texts and learn to communicate their ideas effectively and confidently in writing.  Prerequisite:  A grade of “C” or higher in ENGL 095, ENGL 097 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in writing
Credits: 3This course teaches techniques and strategies for conducting research and for writing effectively on a range of subjects.  Students learn to write and revise convincing papers using critical thinking skills and information they find to support an assertion or position.  Related reasoning and support for papers necessitates inquiry into social ethics and moral situations.  Students learn to analyze and process this information using foundational principles of logic, ethical reasoning, and social morals.  Students also learn and demonstrate proper documentations style.  Prerequisite: A grade of “C” or higher in ENGL 121
Credits: 3In this course, students will analyze and apply rhetorical principles in their writing, using both traditional forms of written expression (letters, memos, reports) and new media forms (social media, blogs, wikis, weblasts, email, e-resumes, and podcasts). They will learn to integrate the written word with the appropriate visuals in order to produce effective messages; prepare texts for a variety of multimedia platforms; explore group-centered issues such as gender-neutral writing, cyberculture, ethics, and privacy issues; explore the ways in which the contemporary writing environment is shifting the established concept of textual authority; and become more informed, critical consumers of text in all its forms. Case studies will emphasize the importance of historical perspective and cultural context. At the course’s conclusion, each student will create an e-portfolio showcasing his achievements. Due to the nature of digital media, the topics may evolve over time. (Prerequisite or corequisite: ENGL-121)

(At this time, not all course syllabi are available online. If your course syllabus is not available you may obtain one by contacting the discipline’s institute office.)

Credits: 3The student will read and respond to masterpieces of world literature from the earliest times to the 18th century.  The works’ relevance for contemporary readers will be examined.  This broad based exploration of the ancient world, as seen through its literary art, exposes students to a wide variety of cultures, histories and regions.  Those regions include works from Africa, the Middle East, China, Japan, India, Central Asia, The Americas and Europe.  Prerequisite:  ENGL 095, ENGL 097 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading.
Credits: 3This survey of Early American literature from the Puritans to Walt Whitman covers such writers as Ann Bradstreet, Ben Franklin, Jonathan Edwards, Edgar Allan Poe, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Emerson and others. Emphasis is placed on literary movements like Transcendentalism, as well as on how American literature reflects American culture.
Credits: 3
Course Stream Video Available.Students will study the physical global environment focusing on the interaction of resources and cultural variables such as population patterns, language, religion, social customs, economic and political development.

IMPORTANT SECTION INFORMATION:
This course was formerly called HGEO 105

Credits: 3Students are introduced to the basic concepts of nutrition. Emphasis will be placed on practical information that will enable students to make judgments about their food intake and gain awareness of the critical role of nutrition in health care. Concepts from biology, chemistry and physiology are used as a basis for the exploration of the role of nutrition in health.
Credits: 3The course will provide a general understanding of the chief characteristics of human history up to 1500, as exemplified by the traditional cultures of Africa, the Middle East, China, Japan, India, Central Asia, the Americas and Europe. Emphasis will be placed on the institutions, values and interrelationships among people across the globe, and the achievements and contributions of individual civilizations to human history. (Prerequisite(s): READ-095 and ENGL-095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s foundational studies requirement in reading and writing)

IMPORTANT SECTION INFORMATION:
All testing online. Course content will be accessed over the Internet. Students will be contacted by postal mail with log-in and orientation information. For more information, call the Distance Education Office at 732-224-2089 or visit our website at https://www.brookdalecc.edu/onlineclasses/.

(At this time, not all course syllabi are available online. If your course syllabus is not available you may obtain one by contacting the discipline’s institute office.)

Credits: 3
Students will identify and discuss problems, events and personalities in American history which have influenced the origins and growth of the Republic from the colonial period until the Civil War (1861).  History will be viewed from many perspectives.
Credits:  3Students will demonstrate an understanding of personalities, events and problems in American history from the Civil War (1865) until World War II (1941).
Credits: 3The student will recognize and assess the major forces that have shaped the course of American domestic and foreign policies since World War II ( 1945). The student will analyze the inter- relationship and consequences of foreign and domestic events.
Credits:  3This course begins with descriptive statistics, including graphical representations of data and measures of central tendency, position and variation.  Basic probability concepts lead to the study of the binomial and normal probability distributions.  The course continues with the Central Limit theorem and its use in the development of estimation through confidence intervals and hypothesis testing.  The course concludes with Chi Square tests and linear correlation and regression.  Computer software will be used in class to gain a greater understanding of underlying concepts.  Prerequisite:  MATH 021 or MATH 025 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in algebra.
Credits:  4This course is an intermediate algebra course in which examples are drawn from real life and skills are learned in the context of these applications. Topics include functions and their properties and associated algebraic skills, and modeling using linear, exponential, logarithmic, quadratic, rational, and radical functions. Problems are approached from a variety of perspectives, including graphical, numerical, verbal, and algebraic. A graphing calculator is required – the specific model is determined by the department. The course may be used as a prerequisite for MATH-146 and MATH-156 but NOT MATH-152 or MATH-153. (Prerequisites: MATH-021 or MATH-022 or MATH-025 or satisfactory completion of the College’s foundational studies requirement in algebra)
Credits: 3The student will master the fundamentals of marketing and marketing theory. The students will study theories relevant to marketing and the business environment, marketing and the social environment, research, product strategies and development, distribution, promotion and pricing. Prerequisite: READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading
Credits: 3This course provides a hands-on understanding of the methods, technologies, and challenges relevant to properly conducting a computer forensics investigation and response. Areas of study include procedures for investigating computer and cybercrime, and concepts for collecting, analyzing, recovering, and preserving forensic evidence. The course also covers working with various operating systems, including Windows, DOS, Macintosh, and Linux. Other topics covered include boot processes, disk structures, data acquisition, recovering image files, network forensics, being an expert witness, and reporting investigation results. This course requires three hours of lecture and additional independent lab time as necessary per week. (Prerequisites: NETW-106, NETW-107, and NETW-110 (or two of the three and department permission)

IMPORTANT SECTION INFORMATION:
Course content will be accessed over the Internet. Students will be contacted by postal mail with log-in and orientation information. Some courses require (in person) proctored testing. For more information, call the Distance Education Office at 732-224-2089 or visit our website at www.brookdalecc.edu.

Credits: 3This course provides students with the theory and skills needed to secure networks using virtual private networks (VPNs) and firewalls. Various network security-related issues, including risks, threats, and vulnerabilities are introduced and examined. The focus is on best practices and strategies for network security and incident response. Different types of VPNs for securing data in an organization are discussed as well as the benefits and architecture of a VPN and how to implement a VPN. Other topics include the utility and the limitations of a firewall. Instruction is also given on the functionality of a firewall, how to construct, configure, and administer a firewall, secure network design, and layered network security strategies. This course requires three hours of lecture and additional independent time as necessary to complete course projects and assignments. (Prerequisites: NETW-106, NETW-107, and NETW-110 [or two of the three and department permission])

IMPORTANT SECTION INFORMATION:
Course content will be accessed over the Internet. Students will be contacted by postal mail with log-in and orientation information. Some courses require (in person) proctored testing. For more information, call the Distance Education Office at 732-224-2089 or visit our website at www.brookdalecc.edu.

(At this time, not all course syllabi are available online. If your course syllabus is not available you may obtain one by contacting the discipline’s institute office.)

Credits: 3Students will become familiar with many approaches to deciding what is “right” and “wrong” in human behavior. This course begins with a look at several ethics theories, each intending to provide a framework for moral decision-making. The second part of the course involves discussion of many controversial issues such as the taking of human life, sexual behavior, abortion, business, medical practice, etc. (Certain sections of the course will be designated to focus on questions within one particular area, e.g., Business Ethics, Nursing Ethics, Environmental Ethics. See the Master Schedule for designated topics). Prerequisite: READ 092, READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirement in reading.
Credits: 3Students will demonstrate an understanding of psychology as a science. They will complete exercises covering fundamental areas of discipline: history of psychology, scientific method, sensation and perception, learning and memory, IQ and personality testing. Students will gain the ability to examine these subjects from a critical as well as diverse point of view; the roles of gender, cultural and individual differences are systematically explored. Service-learning is an option.
Credits: 3Students will demonstrate an understanding of Psychology as an applied science.  They will complete exercises covering the relevant areas:  social and interpersonal behavior, motivation, emotion, psychological disorders, personality theories and the psychotherapies.  Students will gain the ability to analyze a variety of theoretical perspectives from critical and diverse points of view while applying them to problems of daily living.  Service-learning is an option.
Credits:  3Credits: 3The student will demonstrate knowledge of the descriptions, natural history and psychodynamics of various types of abnormal behavior in order to function effectively as a member of a treatment team. Students are required to spend 10 hours in field work to practice observation skills.  Prerequisites:  PSYC 105 or PSYC 106; PSYC111 required for Human Services Program majors.
Credits: 3Sociology is a new look at the familiar world of everyday life. In this introductory course students will use the sociological perspective to analyze and understand their relationships to the various groups and social categories that constitute modern society. They will investigate the major concepts of deviance, social class and inequity, as well family-related issues including those of gender and aging. (Prerequisite: READ 095 or satisfactory completion of the College’s basic skills requirements in reading)
Credits:  3Students will develop a personal and theoretical understanding of the cultural origin of various people’s values, ideologies, habits and idiosyncrasies, and how they effect communication across cultural, racial, ethnic and gender lines. Through observing, simulating and experiencing incidents of cross-cultural communication, they will begin to examine and develop skills that are necessary for effective understanding and for successful intercultural communication among majority and minority groups.
Credits: 3