Learn how to create web pages in Hypertext Markup Language, the language of the internet. This course covers how to create, edit and link documents, how to control the text layout using lists, line breaks and tables and how to add graphics and multimedia to your web document. You will also learn how to use forms to collect and control user input, how to create tables and frames. This course will also cover designing effective web pages, graphic design principals and cross-platform issues as well as scripting for HTML.
This course examines a number of issues in Canadian human resources management including: human resources planning, recruitment, selection, performance appraisal, industrial relations, and training and development. Prerequisite: AP/ADMS 1000 3.00 (students in the BAS/BHRM programs may take AP/ADMS 1000 3.00 concurrently with AP/ADMS/HRM 2600 3.00). Course credit exclusions: None. Prior TO FALL 2009: Prerequisite: AK/ADMS 1000 3.00 (students in the BAS/BHRM programs may take AK/ADMS 1000 3.00 concurrently with AK/ADMS 2600 3.00). Course credit exclusions: AK/ADMS 2600 3.00, AK/ADMS 3480 3.00 (prior to Summer 2001).
Gain an understanding of the essential elements of human resource planning in organizations in this course. Understand the value of effective human resource planning and its relationship to business and career planning. Study the techniques of forecasting, analyzing, and projecting human resource requirements. Learn about employee data and systems, job design, and analysis, and how to create action plans. Prerequisite(s): A postsecondary level Human Resource Administration
Evaluate the context in which international trade takes place. Analyze the opportunities and challenges it represents for business. Demonstrate the knowledge to operate a successful international business. 42 hours
Les grandes expériences à la base des principales religions du monde, leurs formes d'expression et les institutions qu'elles comportent à propos de l'être humain, du monde et du sacré. Le cours est une introduction aux religions de type cosmique (amérindiennes), mystique (orientales) et historiques (judéo-islamiques). (S) (3 h) cr 6. On ne peut obtenir de crédits à la fois pour SREL 2206 et SREL 2205.
This course introduces students to the social, psychological and biological factors involved in the use and effects of psychoactive drugs and drug-taking behaviour. The course examines two aspects of drug use: addiction and the drug treatment of mental disorders. It addresses current issues such as the use of designer and performance-enhancing drugs. Topics range from historical, social, and cultural aspects of psychoactive drug use, to neurobiology and pharmacology underlying drugs and drug use. PSY 607 is not available for credit to students who choose PSY 214. Prerequisite: PSY 11 or PSY 105 or PSY 102, Antirequisite: PSY 214
In today’s economic reality, many health care professionals will find themselves either self-employed, or employed on a part-time basis or on a contract by a small business. Students in this course will learn about their rights and responsibilities under various forms of employment. Students will also be exposed to the basic business concepts for establishing and operating a successful small business in their chosen health care field, and under the guidelines provided by the appropriate College and/or regulatory agency.
Review of limits and derivatives of exponential, logarithmic and rational functions. Trigonometric functions and their inverses. The derivatives of the trig functions and their inverses. L'Hospital's rules. The definite integral. Fundamental theorem of Calculus. Simple substitution. Applications including areas of regions and volumes of solids of revolution. Antirequisite(s): Calculus 1500A/B, the former Calculus 1100A/B, Applied Mathematics 1413 Extra Information: 4 lecture hours.
One way that people find their place in, and make a contribution to, society, is through work. This course prepares students for the world of work with a focus on their intended field by leading them through a rigorous process of exploring changes in the marketplace, researching their intended careers, and developing skills related to acquiring desirable employment in their industry of choice. Through guided reflection, students learn how to uncover their strengths, understand their motivations, establish goals and become successful workers in an ever-changing environment. The final group project simulates the real-world job search and acquisition process.
Women in the Canadian labour market. Topics include allocation of time between the household and labour market, gender segregation in the work place, how earnings are determined, causes of occupational and earning difference by gender, role of investment in education and discrimination, recent developments in the labour market and their impact on women and men, and selected policy issues.
Prepares you to write basic business correspondence, resumes, short reports, and promotional materials. The writing and organizational skills developed in this course are useful to students in college courses as well as in the workplace.
Enables students to develop their own positions about the most important social and moral problems raised by computer use and technologies, including the fragmentation of society into computer ""haves"" and ""have-nots,"" Internet censorship, pornography, intellectual property rights, and software piracy. Prerequisite: 7.0 university credits or permission of department chair.
By the end of this course, students will have demonstrated the ability to evaluate a variety of arithmetic and algebraic expressions and apply these principles to typical situations that arise in the health care fields. Concepts studied include numeracy fundamentals; systems of measurement and dimensional analysis; algebra, with an emphasis on analytical techniques; and evaluating systems of linear equations. Students will develop essential critical thinking and problem-solving skills through exposure to application problems, including dosage calculations, solution dilutions, concentrations and pH. Students will use numerical methods along with graphs, charts, and tables to effectively describe data, calculate the empirical and theoretical probability of simple events using key rules of probability, and apply descriptive and inferential statistics to applications from the health care fields.
This is a general introductory course in personal computing with special emphasis on the applications of microcomputers. The general concepts of computing will be reviewed. Students will gain practical experience in the use of software including word processors, spreadsheets and database systems. (LEC 3, TUT 1) (3 cr)
This course surveys the major trends in religious beliefs and practices and their social impact since the Reformation. The focus of the course is on the British Isles and North America with some discussion of developments in Continental Europe.
This course is designed to introduce and explore the fundamental principles and theoretical concepts of financial accounting and the practical tools utilized in the implementation of this theoretical framework. The student will be introduced to theories and the underlying usefulness of financial statements. The goal is to provide participants with the necessary skills to be able to prepare an analysis of a set of financial statements and be aware of what the issues are and what information should be communicated to the various users. Further, students will gain an appreciation for issues and theories that must be considered in the specialized areas such as revenue recognition, statement of cash flows, inventories, reporting and analyzing tangible and intangible operational assets short and long-term debt, and equity accounts. The nature of the modern business corporation is examined in some detail particularly with a view to understanding the issues related to communicating significant financial information. The student's overall understanding of financial accounting is synthesized through extensive study of the statement of changes in financial position and financial statement analysis.
A survey of women writers from after 1900. The historical and geographical focus of the course may vary from year to year; for details, consult the Department. Focuses on English, American and Canadian women writers of the twentieth century. PREREQUISITE: A grade of C in ENGL 100/6.0 or registration in a GNDS Plan. EXCLUSION: ENGL 265/3.0.
This course introduces learners to the Ontario Human Rights Code, the Canadian Human Rights Act and the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. Actions that are covered under these pieces of legislation, the areas of protection and the grounds of discrimination established by each of these laws will be covered. Case studies will be used to explain and illustrate the role of the Ontario Human Rights Commission and the Canadian Human Rights Commission, as well as everyday instances of discrimination and how they are dealt with under each law.
One way that people find their place in, and make a contribution to, society, is through work. This course prepares you for the world of work, with a focus on your intended field, by leading you through a rigorous process of exploring changes in the marketplace, researching intended careers and developing skills related to acquiring desirable employment in the industry of choice. Through guided reflection, you will learn how to uncover your strengths, understand your motivations, establish goals and become successful in an ever-changing environment.
Objet et méthode de la psychologie. Perspective historique. Système nerveux, phénomène de conscience. Processus sensoriel, perception, cognition, mémoire, langage et pensée. Émotions et motivation. Processus d'apprentissage.
Ce cours sert d'initiation à l'informatique et aux communications. D'abord, l'étudiante ou l'étudiant perfectionne ses connaissances de base en informatique tout en se familiarisant avec des logiciels de bureau et l'environnement technologique du collège. Ensuite, des outils technologiques sont étudiés et utilisés dans des situations pratiques reliées au marché du travail.
Introduction to the nature of light, reflection and refraction, lenses and spherical mirrors, optical instruments, Huygen's principle, interference of light and diffraction, polarization, the photoelectric effect, lasers and holography, condensed matter, band theory of solids, and semiconductor junctions and devices.
This course introduces students to the basic elements and principles of design and colour as well as those interactions and harmonic relationships that can be considered for two-dimensional compositions. Exercises and assignments germane to contemporary design practices focus on form generation and composition, applied vocabulary, contextual colour applications, spatial sensitivity and the development of practical two/three dimensional compositions.
Examine the science behind the study of the earth. We begin with the formation of the universe, the solar system, earth and its moon and the planets. Subsequent topics include the history of the earth, describing how oceans and continents were formed, plate tectonics, the movements of the continents, rock types and their formation.
This first-level mathematics course for engineering technology programs begins with a review of fundamental concepts, arithmetic operations, and units of measure. This is followed by an in-depth study of basic algebra, trigonometric and other functions, and quadratic equations.
This course integrates perspectives on the physiology, psychology, epidemiology and sociology of aging and its implications for Canadian society and the Canadian health care system. Several of the key health issues associated with aging are discussed from the perspective of the physical, cognitive and psychological changes accompanying the aging process and the effect that this has on individuals, families and communities. 3 cr, 3 lec. Prerequisites: HLSC 2461U or HLSC 2463U, HLSC 3820U or NURS 3700U.
In a few short years, social media has profoundly changed the global communication landscape. With the advent of social media tools such Facebook, YouTube, Wikipedia, and Twitter, more and more people are connecting and collaborating online, and creating and distributing content in ways we have never seen before. This course will provide a summary of the major developments in social media and will examine how social media is changing media, business, government, the economy, development, and education in fundamental ways. Students will be introduced to a variety of social media environments and will gain hands-on experience with many of the leading social media applications. This course requires active participation of students and a willingness to immerse in social media practices.
Urban renewal in the post-war period in response to housing shortages, suburbanization, transportation infrastructure and other factors. Gentrification and the emerging form of the post-industrial city, including ""edge-cities"", new urbanism, and sustainable communities. Case studies from Canada, Europe and the U.S. (Theory/History Elective) Prerequisites(s): fourth-year standing in the B.A.S. program or permission of the School.
Ce cours de français permet aux étudiants de réviser et de perfectionner leur utilisation des principes grammaticaux de base afin d'analyser et de rédiger des textes dont la valeur communicative sera supérieure. Par le biais de divers exercices et ressources, on effectuera, entre autres, un retour sur certaines notions de la sémantique, la structure de la phrase, la fonction des éléments d'une phrase dont le verbe et la concordance des temps. Outre ces notions, le cours inclut aussi un volet vocabulaire dans lequel on verra, particulièrement, la correction de l'utilisation de certains anglicismes.
This course investigates the relationship that beer has had with humanity from the dawn of history to the present day. Along the way, we will explore the mystery of fermentation; beer’s central role in the development of ancient civilizations; the move from medieval kitchens to commercial breweries; how beer shaped the New World; the link between location and style; the development of a global beer; and the current craft beer revolution.
This course provides an overview of the historic stages of the relationship between Aboriginal peoples in Canada from contact to present day. It will explore the different world views at contact they years of cooperation and negotiation through the fur trade and treaty making era and the impact of government colonial policy on Aboriginal communities cultures and peoples. The course will also explore the progress towards a renewed relationship since the Constitutional recognition of Aboriginal rights. It provides an important context for understanding contemporary issues between Aboriginal and Canadian societies including land claims treaties and self government.
Students gain an overview of the principles, ethics and practices of professional fundraising and a systemic examination of the thinking and preparation that is required before an organization can engage in successful fundraising. Students examine the evolution of fundraising in North America, the role the voluntary sector plays in today's society and the changing nature of the position of the fundraising professional. Students also analyze the needs of an organization and apply fundraising approaches that best suit the organization's needs.
Introduction to digital mapping and spatial analysis using geographic information systems (GIS). Students learn how to use GIS software to find, edit, analyze and map geographic data to create their own maps, analyze geographic problems and use techniques that can be applied to a variety of subject areas. Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course. Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5).
Mendelian genetics. Chromosomal mechanisms in mitosis and meiosis. The origin, inheritance and adaptive significance of chromosomal changes. Nucleic acids as the carriers of genetic information. Natural selection and the evolution of genetic systems. [Formerly BIOL 139. Offered: W,S]
This specialized programming course introduces server-side web development using industry leading server technology. You will create dynamic web pages using PHP, the Canadian high level language that has been adopted internationally as the primary server side programming language for the creation of commercial web sites. You will install the Apache web server and the MySQL database server and learn to interact with Apache and MySQL via PHP. This is a must-have subject for those wishing to create more dynamic, interactive web sites.
Students become more familiar with the wide range of duties and responsibilities in the area of Real Estate law for Law Office Administration/Assistants program including document and file preparation.
As product lifecycles become shorter (i.e. as products become commoditized more quickly) firms - particularly smaller firms that may not be able to achieve the requisite economies - must find ways to differentiate their offerings on non-product attributes and retain their most valuable customers. A well designed Customer Relationship Management (CRM) system is an increasingly critical factor in this process. The course therefore, is designed to introduce senior marketing students to best practices in Customer Relationship Management (CRM) for small and medium-sized enterprises. Major topics of study include: CRM in Marketing (including the economics of customer satisfaction, loyalty and profitability, and the benefits of up-selling, cross-selling and win-back strategies); CRM and Customer Service (including Call Centres); Sales Force Automation; CRM in e-Business (including ERP); CRM and IT (including CRM architecture, computer architecture - e.g. POS inputs - and data warehousing and data mining); Planning and executing the CRM project (including the make or buy decision and choosing between vendors); Privacy issues; Future developments.
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eCampusOntario has announced the launch of a new virtual Open Textbook Library established to offer students a repository of resources which are licensed to be freely used, adapted, and distributed.
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eCampusOntario to host the first Open Education Ontario Summit, a forum designed to build local capacity, create opportunities for Open pedagogy, and showcase Open Education projects and practices.
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Following a call for proposals, successful teams from Ontario’s colleges and universities received grants for research and innovation projects related to online and technology-enable learning.
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eCampusOntario is seeking expressions of interest from Ontario post-secondary institutions to design and assemble a prototype open education publishing infrastructure to provide system capacity...
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eCampusOntario representing the 45 Ontario colleges and universities, is pleased to announce the recipients of its New Program Development and Open Education Content call for proposals.
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Dr. David Porter, the associate vice-president of education support and innovation at the British Columbia Institute of Technology (BCIT), has been selected as the new CEO of eCampusOntario...
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On January 15, eCampusOntario was thrilled to provide Ontario’s colleges and universities an opportunity to come together and share their innovations in online and technology-enabled learning...