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Zoology (ZOO)

1000 Level | 2000 Level | 3000 Level | 4000 Level | 5000 Level

USP Codes are listed in brackets by the 1991 USP code followed by the 2003 USP code (i.e. [M2<>QB]).

2040. Human Anatomy. 3. [S1<>SB] Study of human structure in terms of its microscopic and gross anatomy. Provides students with adequate background to study human physiological function. The corresponding course, to be taken concurrently, is ZOO/KIN 2041. Cross listed with KIN 2040. Prerequisite: LIFE 1000 or 1010.

2041. Human Anatomy Laboratory. 1. [S1<>SB] A laboratory study of human structure in terms of human microscopic and gross anatomy. This laboratory course is designed to provide students with an adequate background to study human physiology and kinesiological function. Prerequisite: KIN/ZOO 2040 or concurrent enrollment.

2450. Principles of Fish and Wildlife Management. 3. Emphasizes principles of habitat and population biology and management, human dimensions of wildlife management, as well as law and policy. Cross listed with ENR 2450. Prerequisites: LIFE 1010 and 2022. (Offered spring semester)

3010. Vertebrate Anatomy, Embryology, and Histology. 4. Provides a comprehensive overview of vertebrate anatomy. The structural organization, embryological derivation, and histological organization of the major organ systems will be emphasized. The evolution and functional organization of anatomical structure will also be emphasized. Includes laboratory sessions. Fulfills degree requirement in physiology subsection for zoology major.  Prerequisites: LIFE 2022 or equivalent, and a semester of chemistry.

3021. Physiology of Exercise. 4. [M3<>(none)] Applies physiological principles to human physical activities. Emphasizes interaction of neuromuscular, circulatory and respiratory mechanisms as affecting, and affected by, immediate exercise situation and physical training. Includes laboratory. Cross listed with KIN 3021. Prerequisites: QA, KIN/ZOO 2040 and 3115; minimum 2.5 GPA. (Offered fall and spring semesters)

3115.  Human Systems Physiology. 4. Covers the fundamental function(s) of the human body systems, from cells and tissues through organs and systems, focusing also on biological communication and homeostasis.  Students learn how to interpret physiological data.  Includes laboratory and tutorial sessions.  Fulfills degree requirement in physiology subsection for zoology major.  Cross listed with KIN 3115. Prerequisites: At least ((C in CHEM 1020 or CHEM 1050) or B in CHEM 1000) and C in LIFE 1010.

3600. Principles of Animal Behavior. 3. Intensively introduces scientific study of animal behavior. Utilizes evolutionary, ecological and physiological approach. Prerequisite: introductory course in zoology, biology or psychology; or consent of instructor. (Normally offered spring semester)

4100. Writing in Zoology. 3. [W3<>WC, L] Writing intensive course, for zoology and physiology, biology and botany majors. Teaches students to write in the format of biological disciplines. Students must be concurrently enrolled in an upper-division 3-4 credit hour ZOO, BOT or BIOL course or have successfully completed such a course. Cross listed with BOT 4100. Prerequisites: WA, WB and prior or concurrent registration for an upper division ZOO, BOT, LIFE course. (Offered fall and spring semesters)

4110. HIV/AIDS: The Disease and the Dilemma. 3. Explores the basic biology of the HIV virus, and its effects upon the human body, the magnitude of the global HIV/AIDS pandemic, treatment and prevention of AIDS, and the social, political, economic, and legal issues of HIV/AIDS. Prerequisite: LIFE 1000 or 1010 or consent of the instructor.

4125 [3120]. Integrative Physiology. 4. Examines how functional organ systems are coordinated and integrated to establish and maintain health. It considers, among others, the functions of the endocrine and central nervous systems. Dual listed with ZOO 5125. Prerequisites: grade of C or higher in ZOO 3115; and/or a Pharmacy 1 standing.

4190 [4230]. Comparative Environmental Physiology. 4. Studies and interprets principles of physiology which adapt animals to various environmental constraints. Introduces discipline which has risen between traditional fields of physiology and ecology and pro-vides understanding of animal distribution and survival. Fulfills degree requirements in physiology subsection for the zoology major. Dual listed with ZOO 5190. Prerequisites: LIFE 2022 and one year of chemistry. (Offered spring semester)

4280. Introduction to Neuroscience. 3. Examines the basic electrical properties of neurons and from there identifies determinants of brain development, how neuronal "circuits" are formed and how these neuronal systems enable the processing of sensory information, coordinated movement, adaptation to the environment, and other complex functions (e.g. sleep, sex). Dual listed with ZOO 5280. Prerequisite: ZOO 3115 or equivalent.

4290. Neural Mechanisms Underlying Animal Behavior. 3. Studies ways in which nervous systems of both invertebrates and vertebrates contribute to and control their behavioral repertories. Focuses on aspects of sensory physiology with brief orientation to structure and function of nervous systems. Presents analysis neural control of movement. Includes laboratory demonstrations. Prerequisite: ZOO 3115 or equivalent.

4300 [4720]. Wildlife Ecology and Management. 5. Integrates concepts of vertebrate ecology with the art of wildlife management, stressing approaches to deal with the inherent uncertainty of managing populations. Strategies to increase or decrease populations of target species, tools used to determine population status (e.g., viability analysis, monitoring, habitat assessment), and ecosystem management approaches. Laboratory included. Dual listed with ZOO 5300. Prerequisites: LIFE 2400. (Offered fall semester)

4310 [4730]. Fisheries Management. 3. Acquaints students with theory and techniques of inland fisheries management. Includes methods of evaluating growth and production, rates of mortality and recruitment and use of yield models in fisheries biology. Includes laboratory and field exercises. Dual listed with ZOO 5310. Prerequisite: ZOO 4330 or consent of instructor. (Normally offered fall semester)

4330 [4750]. Ichthyology. 3. Studies anatomy, physiology and classification of fishes, emphasizing classification and identification of Wyoming fishes. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 5330. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022. (Normally offered spring semester)

4340. Developmental Biology and Embryology. 4. Introduces study of vertebrate embryology and cellular differentiation. Includes gametogenesis, fertilization, blastulation and organogenesis, growth and differentiation, teratology, metamorphosis, re-generation and asexual reproduction. Emphasizes mechanisms that create form and regulate cellular differentiation. Dual listed with ZOO 5340. Prerequisite: one year of life sciences, one year of chemistry or consent of instructor. (Offered spring semester)

4350 [4780]. Ornithology. 3. Acquaints students with classification, identification, morphology, distribution, natural history and ecology of the birds of North America. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 5350. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022. (Normally offered spring semester)

4370 [4790]. Mammalogy. 3. Studies mammals of the world, emphasizing natural history, distribution, taxonomy, ecology and morphology of mammalian species. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 5370. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022. (Offered fall semester)

4380. Herpetology. 3. Introduces the ecology, behavior, morphology, evolution, systematics and conservation of reptiles and amphibians. Dual listed with ZOO 5380. Prerequisites: LIFE 2022.

4390. Environmental Toxicology. 3. Explores the disciplines of aquatic and wildlife toxicology from environmental, chemical, and regulatory perspectives. Emphasis on standard environmental toxicology testing methods, field studies, statistical analyses, and mechanistic principles, with discussions of contemporary issues in the field. Dual listed with ZOO 5390. Prerequisites: none.

4400. Population Ecology. 3. [M3<>(none)] Explores quantitative ecology of animal populations, emphasizing theoretical and empirical work. Provides modern coverage of principles of population ecology for wildlife majors and others who expect to deal with ecological problems in their careers. Dual listed with ZOO 5400. Prerequisites: LIFE 1010, 2400 and STAT 2050 or consent of instructor. (Offered spring semester)

4415. Behavioral Ecology. 3. Applies empirical and theoretical approaches to ecological and evolutionary underpinnings for behaviors ranging from foraging and predation to social grouping and mating systems. Emphasizes comparative analyses (what phylogenetic patterns exist across diverse species?) as well as genetic/fitness benefits (how do individuals benefit from apparently puzzling behaviors?). Dual listed with ZOO 5415. Prerequisites: ZOO 3600 or ZOO 3400 or permission of the instructor. (Offered fall semester)

4420. Conservation Biology. 3. Addresses the broadest environmental issues facing society (habitat loss, invasion, overexploitation) and the mechanisms driving them, with particular attention to the Intermountain West. Through computer exercises, students also learn how to evaluate conservation efforts and make management recommendations. Cross listed with BOT/ENR 4420. Prerequisites: LIFE 3400 and one of the following: ENR 3500, STAT 2050, or STAT 2070.

4425. Genetic Markers. 3. Overview of the use of genetic, molecular markers for the analysis of natural populations of plants and animals. Approaches range from individual identification to systematics, with a core focus on populations. Prerequisite: LIFE 4000.

4430. Limnology Laboratory. 2. Utilizes basic field techniques in limnology. Emphasizes analysis and interpretation of data obtained from field and laboratory exercises. Prerequisite: concurrent registration in ZOO 4440 or consent of instructor. (Offered fall semester)

4440. Limnology. 3. Studies ecology of inland waters; biological, chemical and physical features on lakes and streams. Prerequisites: LIFE 1010, 2400 and one year of chemistry or consent of instructor. (Offered fall semester)

4540. Invertebrate Zoology. 4. Studies major invertebrate phyla of the animal kingdom. Studies each phylum with respect to morphological and taxonomic characteristics; functional and evolutionary relationships; environmental adaptations; life cycles of representative types. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 5540. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022. (Offered fall semester)

4550. Wetland Ecology. 3. Study of the function of inland and coastal wetlands: hydrology, biogeochemistry, microbial ecology, distribution and production of algae and macrophytes, decomposition, contaminant processing, ecology of invertebrates and vertebrates, and foodweb structure. Roles of wetlands in aquatic and terrestrial landscapes, wetland classification schemes, and conservation programs. One-day field trip required. Dual listed with ZOO 5550. Prerequisites: LIFE 1010; LIFE 2022 or 2023; CHEM 1030.

4560. Quantitative Conservation Biology. 4. Covers the application of ecology and genetics to conservation biology, emphasizing the use of mathematical analysis and quantitative thinking. Includes mathematical homework, discussion sections, computer labs, and independent student projects. Dual listed with ZOO 5560. Prerequisite: approval of instructor.

4670. Cell Physiology. 4. Focuses on the cellular mechanisms, functions, and pathways that define the cell as the fundamental living unit. Topics include metabolism, second messengers, cell ultrastructure, membrane excitability, transport physiology, contractile systems, cell division, and programmed cell death. Dual listed with ZOO 5670. Prerequisites: MOLB 3610, LIFE 4600.

4735. [5730] Advanced Topics in Physiology. 1-4 (Max. 12). Designed for graduate students specializing in physiology or related fields. Examples of topics include endocrinology, cardiovascular, renal, neurological, respiratory, and metabolic physiology. Integrative topics (e.g. circadian rhythms, thermal stress) may also be included. Dual listed with ZOO 5735. Prerequisites: ZOO 3115 and 4125 or equivalent as approved by the instructor.

4740. Fish Culture and Nutrition. 3. Studies methods in artificial propagation of fishes. Includes spawning, hatchery methods, water quality requirements and nutritional requirements. Includes laboratory. Prerequisite:  LIFE 2022, CHEM 1020 or consent of instructor. (Offered fall semester)

4900. Problems. (B) 1-8 (Max. 8). For advanced students. Studies some particular problem or phase of zoology, or presents reviews and discussions of current advancement in zoological investigations. Content is arranged to suit individual needs of students. Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory only. Prerequisites: LIFE 2022 and other courses necessary to pursue the problem selected; prior written consent of the instructor.

4970. Internship in Wildlife Management. 1 (Max. 1). Provides practical field experience in resource management for undergraduate credit. Offered as Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory only. Prerequisite: consent of instructor. (Offered fall semester)

4971. Internship in Zoology and Physiology. 1-3 (Max. 6). Provides practical experience in selected biological fields by working with a professional to help bridge the gap between academic and the world of work. Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory only. Prerequisites: LIFE 2022 and consent of instructor.

4975. Practicum in Laboratory Instruction 1-3 (Max 6). For advanced students. Students will assist GAs and professors in laboratory preparation and demonstration in undergraduate teaching labs. Satisfactory/Unsatisfactory only. Prerequisites: LIFE  2022 and consent of instructor.

5060. Fundamental Concepts in Evolution. 3. Explores fundamental concepts in evolutionary biology including evolutionary ecology, population genetics, and speciation with an emphasis on both theoretical frameworks and practical applications. Discussion included. Cross listed with ECOL/BOT 5060. Prerequisite: graduate student in good standing.

5050. Statistical Methods for the Biological Science. 3. General statistical analyses and their application to the biological and behavioral sciences. Analysis of variance, regression and correlation methods are studied from a data analytic perspective, emphasizing the conceptual understanding of where and when these techniques should be used and the interpretation of their results. Available computer programs will be utilized. Credit cannot be earned in more than one of the following courses: STAT 2020, 3050, 5050, 5060, 5070. Cross listed with STAT 5050. Prerequisite: one course in statistics (all introductory courses except 2000).

5100. Structure and Function of the Nervous System. 4. Aimed at understanding the structure and interconnections of neurons in the brain and how structure gives rise to the complex functions mediated by the brain; an essential feature of neuroscience. Covers gross anatomy of the brain, followed by detailed consideration of the divisions of the brain and their functional significance. Cross listed with NEUR 5100. Prerequisite: admission to the graduate neuroscience program or graduate standing.

5125. Integrative Physiology. 4. Examines how functional organ systems are coordinated and integrated to establish and maintain health. Considers, among others, the functions of the endocrine and central nervous systems. Dual listed with ZOO 4125. Prerequisites: C Grade or higher in ZOO 3115; and/or a Pharmacy 1 standing; graduate students must have permission from the instructor.

5190. Comparative Environmental Physiology. 4. Studies and interprets principles of physiology which adapt animals to various environmental constraints. Introduces the discipline which has risen between the traditional fields of physiology and ecology and provides an understanding of animal distribution and survival. Dual listed with ZOO 4190. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022 or 2023 and 1 year or chemistry.

5280. Introduction to Neuroscience. 3. Examines the basic properties of neurons and from there identifies determinants of brain development and how neuronal circuits are formed. How neuronal circuits underlie processing sensory information, coordinated movement, complex functions (e.g. sleep, learning) and homeostasis are discussed. Cross listed with NEUR 5280; dual listed with ZOO 4280. Prerequisite: ZOO 3115 or equivalent.

5300. Wildlife Ecology and Management. 1-5 (Max. 6). Concepts of vertebrate ecology integrated with the art of wildlife management, stressing approaches to deal with the inherent uncertainty of managing populations. Strategies to increase or decrease populations of target species, tools used to determine population status (e.g. viability analysis, monitoring, habitat assessment), and ecosystem management approaches are discussed. Lab included. Dual listed with ZOO 4300. Prerequisite: LIFE 3400.

5310. Fisheries Management. 3. Acquaints students with theory and techniques of inland fisheries management. Includes methods of evaluating growth and recruitment, and the use of yield models in fisheries biology. Laboratory and field exercises included. Dual listed with ZOO 4310. Prerequisite: ZOO 4330.

5330. Ichthyology. 3. Studies anatomy, physiology, and classification of fishes, emphasizing classification and identification of Wyoming fish. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 4330. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022 or 2023.

5340. Developmental Biology and Embryology. 4. Introduces study of vertebrate embryology and cellular differentiation. Includes gametogenesis, fertilization, blastulation and organogenesis, growth and differentiation, teratology, metamorphosis, regeneration, and asexual reproduction. Emphasizes mechanisms that create form and cellular differentiation. Dual listed with ZOO 4340. Prerequisite: one year of life science or one year of chemistry.

5350. Ornithology. 3. Acquaints students with classification, identification, morphology, distribution, natural history, and ecology of the birds of North America. Laboratory included. Dual listed with ZOO 4350. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022.

5370. Mammalogy. 3. Studies mammals of the world, emphasizing natural history, distribution, taxonomy, ecology, and morphology of mammalian species. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 4370. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022 or 2023.

5380. Herpetology. 3. Introduces the ecology, behavior, morphology, evolution, systematics and conservation of reptiles and amphibians. Dual listed with ZOO 4380. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022.

5390. Environmental Toxicology. 3. Explores the disciplines of aquatic and wildlife toxicology from environmental, chemical, and regulatory perspectives. Emphasis on standard environmental toxicology testing methods, field studies, statistical analysis, and mechanistic principles, with discussions of contemporary issues in the field. Dual listed with ZOO 4390. Prerequisites: LIFE 3400, CHEM 1030, or STAT 2050.

5400. Population Ecology. 3. Explores quantitative ecology of animal populations, emphasizing theoretical and empirical work. Provides modern coverage of principles of population ecology for wildlife majors and others who expect to deal with ecological problems in their careers. Dual listed with ZOO 4400. Prerequisites: LIFE 1010, 3400 and STAT 2050.

5405. Winter Ecology of the Yellowstone Ecosystem. 2. Winter Ecology emphasizes the effects of winter abiotic conditions on organisms and organismal adaptations. Energy flux, snowpack physics, organismal adaptations, avalanche awareness, and the influence of winter on wildlife management are emphasized through lectures and field laboratories. Students will develop an independent research project and present their results. Prerequisites: graduate standing.

5415. Behavioral Ecology. 3. Behavioral ecology applies empirical and theoretical approaches to ecological and evolutionary underpinnings for behaviors ranging from foraging and predation to social grouping and mating systems. Emphasizes comparative analyses (what phylogenetic patterns exist across diverse species?) as well as genetic/fitness benefits (how do individuals benefit from apparently puzzling behaviors?). Dual listed with ZOO 4415. Prerequisite: ZOO 3600 or LIFE 3400.

5420. Ecological Inquiry. 3. Addresses basic ecological concepts and natural resource management issues in the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem (GYE). Emphasis will be placed on developing critical thinking skills and exploring the effects of resource management policy and actions. Course direction will involve moving from a known facts way of thinking in to realm of evaluating effects of human management of the GYE. Prerequisites: LIFE 2022, 3400, and graduate standing.

5425. Genetic Markers. 3. Overview of the use of genetic, molecular markers for the analysis of natural populations of plants and animals. Approaches range from individual identification to systematics, with a core focus on populations. Dual listed with ZOO 4425. Prerequisite: LIFE 3050.

5430. Ecology of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. 3. Covers plant and animal community ecology from both a qualitative and quantitative perspective. Topics include: community interaction of plants and animals; community dynamics, succession, and disturbance; basic data collection and statistical analysis of habitat association data; and the effect of abiotic factors on community structure. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022, 3400, and graduate standing.

5540. Invertebrate Zoology. 4. Studies invertebrate phyla of the animal kingdom. Studies each phylum with respect to morphological and taxonomic characteristics; functional and evolutionary relationships; environmental adaptations; life cycles of representative types. Includes laboratory. Dual listed with ZOO 4540. Prerequisite: LIFE 2022.

5550. Wetland Ecology. 3. Study of the function of inland and coastal wetlands: hydrology, biogeochemistry, microbial ecology, distribution and production of algae and macrophytes, decomposition, contaminant processing, ecology of invertebrates and vertebrates, and foodweb structure. Roles of wetlands in aquatic and terrestrial landscapes, wetland classification schemes, and conservation programs. One-day field trip required. Dual listed with ZOO 4550. Prerequisites: LIFE 1010; LIFE 2022 or 2023; CHEM 1030.

5560. Quantitative Conservation Biology. 4. Covers the application of ecology and genetics to conservation biology, emphasizing the use of mathematical analysis and quantitative thinking. Includes mathematical homework, discussion sections, computer labs, and independent student projects. Dual listed with ZOO 4460. Prerequisite: approval of instructor.

5600. Research in Physiology. 1-16 (Max. 16). Opportunities are available for research in physiology and in animal behavior. Maximum credit not to exceed 8 hours for master's candidates and 16 hours for PhD candidates.

5670. Cell Physiology. 4. Focuses on the cellular mechanisms, functions, and pathways that define the cell as the fundamental living unit. Topics include metabolism, second messengers, cell ultrastructure, membrane excitability, transport physiology, contractile systems, cell division, and programmed cell death. Dual listed with ZOO 4670. Prerequisite: LIFE 3600.

5685. Neurophysiology. 3. Designed to investigate the structure and function of nervous systems, drawing information from both vertebrate and invertebrate organisms. Topics such as sensory systems, motor coordination and central integrative mechanisms are covered in addition to the basic neurophysiology of nerve cells. The laboratory complements the lecture sequence. Cross listed with NEUR 5685. Prerequisite: one course in physiology, chemistry, physics.

5690. Advanced Animal Behavior. 3. An advanced consideration of research in, and theory of, animal behavior. Prerequisite: senior or graduate standing in zoology or psychology.

5715. Seminar in Neuroscience. 2 (Max. 20). A continuing seminar. All students in the graduate neuroscience program are expected to register for this seminar each semester. The interdisciplinary approach to the nervous system is used employing work from physiology, neuroanatomy and neurochemistry, psychology, pharmacology, and biochemistry. Cross listed with NEUR 5715. Prerequisite: admission to the graduate neuroscience program or graduate standing.

5725. Transmission Electron Microscopy. 3. With the emphasis on modern techniques, course prepares students via theory and technical experience to use transmission electron microscopy in biological and material science research. An individual research project is required. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.

5735. Advanced Topics in Physiology. 1-4 (Max. 12). Designed to cover advanced topics in Physiology for students specializing in Physiology or related fields. Examples of topics include endocrinology, cardiovascular, renal, neurological, respiratory, and metabolic physiology. Integrative topics (e.g. circadian rhythms, thermal stress) may also be included. Dual listed with ZOO 4735. Prerequisites: ZOO 3115 and 4125 or equivalent as approved by the instructor.

5740. Biological Confocal Microscopy. 2. With the advances of technology, confocal microscopy is an increasingly important tool for biological research. Teaches students the basic principles of confocal microscopy and its biological applications. This is a hands-on course and students have the chance to practice on a state-of-the-art confocal microscope. Prerequisites: none.

5750. Research: Ecology. 1-16 (Max. 16). A wide variety of biotic communities, both terrestrial and aquatic, occur in Wyoming which afford excellent opportunities for ecological studies with responses of animals to the physical, chemical, and biotic factors of their environment. The research must be conducted under the supervision of a faculty member.

5780. Advanced Limnology. 3. A consideration of recent limnological work, emphasizing its relation and contribution to the development of ecological theory. Laboratory provides training in advanced limnological work. Prerequisite: ZOO 4440.

5820. Research in Vertebrate Fauna. 1-16 (Max. 16). Wyoming affords unusual opportunities for the study of a wide variety of vertebrate animals. The taxonomy, distribution, and certain aspects of the life histories of these animals are still inadequately known and afford excellent opportunities for research. Numerous problems concerning the management of our game animals remain to be investigated. The research must be conducted under the supervision of a zoology faculty member.

5840. Advanced Fisheries Management. 3. Familiarizes students in wildlife management and ecology with the advanced methods and techniques in fisheries management. Prerequisite: ZOO 4310/5310 and consent of instructor.

5890. Graduate Seminar. 1-4 (Max. 10). Provides an opportunity for graduate students to critically evaluate publications on zoological research. Prerequisite: 20 hours of biological sciences.

5900. Practicum in College Teaching. 1-3 (Max. 3). Work in classroom with a major professor. Expected to give some lectures and gain classroom experience. Prerequisite: graduate standing.

5920. Continuing Registration: On Campus. 1-2 (Max. 16). Prerequisite: advanced degree candidacy.

5940. Continuing Registration: Off Campus. 1-2 (Max. 16). Prerequisite: advanced degree candidacy.

5959. Enrichment Studies. 1-3 (Max. 99). Designed to provide an enrichment experience in a variety of topics. Note: credit in this course may not be included in a graduate program of study for degree purposes.

5960. Thesis Research. 1-12 (Max. 24). Designed for students who are involved in research for their thesis project. Also used for students whose coursework is complete and are writing their thesis. Prerequisite: enrollment in a graduate degree program.

5980. Dissertation Research. 1-12 (Max. 48). Designed for students who are involved in research for their dissertation project. Also used for students whose coursework is complete and are writing their dissertation. Prerequisite: enrollment in a graduate level degree program.

5990. Internship. 1-12 (Max. 12). Prerequisites: graduate standing.

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