Lincoln University Of Missouri

Introduction
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Lincoln University was founded in 1866 by the men of the 62nd and 65th United States Colored Infantries and their white officers, for the special benefit of freed African Americans. Today, Lincoln University's role in the education of Missourians and others and its service to stakeholders throughout the state, the nation, and across the globe is well recognized. Lincoln University continues to serve the needs of its diverse student body through a tradition of offering innovative programs that makes the college experience special.

Key Facts

  • Offers 50 learner-centered undergraduate degree programs
  • Master's degree programs in education, business and the social sciences
  • Fifty registered student organizations, ranging from fraternities and sororities, to academic and professional affiliations
  • Internship opportunities with local and national employers
  • Global-reaching research opportunities

Mission Statement

Lincoln University of Missouri is a historically black, 1890 land-grant, public, comprehensive institution that provides excellent educational opportunities including theoretical and applied learning experiences to a diverse population within a nurturing, student-centered environment.

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Academic Affairs

Lincoln University specializes in meeting the needs of a diverse student population in terms of age, ethnicity, gender, and socio-economic background. As a historically black institution, Lincoln continues to give particular attention to African-American students from both within and outside Missouri. The University also provides academic, personal, and social programs and services that are commensurate with the needs of the diverse population which it serves. In this regard, an array of unique, as well as standard, educational and support services are provided. In addition, the University provides opportunities for non-traditional students to participate in educational activities held at on- and off-campus sites.

Academic Resources

As a student, you may have a moment when you recognize that you can use some extra assistance in completing or planning academic work, finding new ways to take a class, finding internship opportunities and connecting with your college representatives. Lincoln University offers many resources and services to help you along the path to completing your degree.

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Colleges

At Lincoln University, students may access a wide range of academic undergraduate and graduate programs. These undergraduate and graduate schools and programs allow students to choose from more than 75 degrees.

This school offers programs in:
  • English

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Programs

This school also offers:

BSc

BSc in Art

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The art program provides a positive environment where students can explore their own creativity and freely express themselves through art. [+]

Mission The art program provides a positive environment where students can explore their own creativity and freely express themselves through art. Students will have the opportunity to improve their artistry by honing their technical, analytical and writing skills. The faculty are committed to helping students explore and perfect the individual expression of their own identities as artists and persons, according to their abilities and interests. A thorough and varied curriculum offers a solid base for careers in art education, commercial design, studio art, or graduate study. Courses in drawing, painting, water color, commercial art, design and color theory, ceramics, jewelry, fibers, sculpture, art history, printmaking and art education are offered. Students make a serious commitment to their art and routinely participate in local, state, and national art competitions. Over the past ten years, Lincoln University art majors have won an average of 30 awards per year in various art competitions. Art students will be able to take advantage of the MAC computer lab with terminals for each student, color printers, color scanners, and some of the latest software for design, illustrating, photo imaging and photo editing. Objectives Upon completion of degree requirements in the Art program at Lincoln University, each student should be able to demonstrate the following: A mastery of art content necessary to be a competent and effective teacher of art, a studio artist and/or a commercial artist Technical skills which are adequate to meet the needs of artistic self-expression The ability to analyze art and to form and defend evaluative judgments of art; Knowledge of historical and stylistic periods of art history Highly developed skills in oral and written communication An understanding of health and safety concerns relative to art involvement; and The necessary background to be successful at the graduate level Assessment Program Assessment measures allow students and faculty to determine whether students have met the objectives of the program. The art faculty has spread its assessment measures throughout the degree programs so that students can receive on-going reports of their progress and follow-up advice. The portfolio and Senior Show are the ultimate measures of the student’s and the program’s success. These are evidence of a collection of four or more years of work, and not a final project. Computer Skills Requirement Upon completion of the Art program at Lincoln University, the student will have gained a basic understanding of the Macintosh computer and also be able to demonstrate basic competency in the use of various software programs including drawing, page layout, and photo editing. Students will have the opportunity to gain the necessary computer knowledge and skills through participation in department sponsored/presented workshops and successful completion of the departmental computer intensive course ART 207 (and other computer intensive courses, as designated). Students will also have opportunities to develop computer skills in other art courses which require some use of the computer. Academic Pathway Semester 1 GE 101 University Seminar MAT 115 or General Ed. Math PED 111 Pers. & Comm Health ART 107 Drawing I PSY 101 Gen Psychology ENG 101 Comp. & Rhet I Semester 2 ENG 102 Comp. & Rhet II ART 108 Drawing II ART 104 Theory of Design & Color ENV 103 Intro to Environmental Science ENV 104L Lab MUS 205 Music of Black Americans Semester 3 ART 207 Basic Commercial Design SA 202 or SA 201 Intro to Sociology or Intro to Anthropology SPT 206 Fund of Speech BIO 103 or PHY 103 Principles of Biology or Earth Science ART 322 Painting I Semester 4 SPT 209 or MUS 200 Intro to Theatre or World of Music PSC 203 American National Government ART 208 Watercolor ART 323 Painting II ART 308 Ceramics I Semester 5 HIS 101 World Civ I ART 301 Figure Drawing ART 307 Jewelry ART 330 History & Art Appreciation of Art Upper Division Elec. Or Minor PED Activity Semester 6 ART 309 Ceramics II ART 310 Printmaking Minor or Elective ART 331 Twentieth Century Art ART 422 Sculpture Semester 7 ART 423 Adv. Tech Problems ART 421 Figure Painting ART 205 or Cultural Div African American Art History or Cultural Diversity Minor or Electives Semester 8 ART 422 Sculpture Minor (Upper Division) ART Elective [-]

BSc in Business Administration

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The Business Administration program offered by the Department of Business prepares graduates for entry into domestic or international business positions, including industry, government, and private entrepreneurship. [+]

Mission The Business Administration program offered by the Department of Business prepares graduates for entry into domestic or international business positions, including industry, government, and private entrepreneurship. The program exposes the graduates to a broad range of principles, theories, models, experiences, and ethics of business organization, which will enable graduates to succeed in their chosen careers. Objectives All students completing the B.S. in Business Administration will: Have an understanding of the concepts and theories underlying the operation and management of domestic or international businesses; Have the technical, problem-solving, critical thinking, and computer skills necessary to perform successfully in industry, government, or private entrepreneurship; Be able to successfully demonstrate the application of core competencies; Compare favorable in knowledge and core competencies with students completing a similar program nationally; Possess the necessary knowledge to pass the Major Field Assessment Test in Business; Successfully demonstrate the ability to communicate effectively orally and in writing. Assessment Program Assessment measures enable Business Administration faculty to determine whether students have adequately satisfied program objectives. Through use of case studies and unstructured problems in performance-based courses, students can periodically review their performance and evaluate their progress. Primary emphasis will be placed on the major field assessment test in business. This assessment test is to be taken by students in their first and last semester. Test results will be included as part of the capstone course grade. Other assessment measures include information obtained from internal exit interviews. Computer Skills Requirement Students majoring in programs of the Department of Business will develop hands-on skills in the use of word processing, electronic spreadsheets and data base systems as they pertain to accounting and other business-related operations. All majors will be required to take BED 208 or demonstrate a comparable skill level through a proficiency examination. This requirement must be met prior to completing the first 60 hours of work or within the first semester of transferring to Lincoln University, whichever is applicable. Academic Map Freshman First Semester GE 101 University Seminar ENG 101 Comp. and Rhet. I BED 208 or CS 105 Integrated Computer Applications MAT 112 Applied Algebra BAD 101 Introduction to Business BIO 103 Principles of Biology Freshman Second Semester PED 1XX P.E. Activity ENG 102 Comp. and Rhet. II PSY 101 General Psychology BAD 250 Personal Finance PED 111 Personal and Community Health ENV 103/104 Environmental Science w/Lab Sophomore Third Semester HIS 205 or PSC 203 U.S. History I or American Nat’l Gov’t ECO 201 Macroeconomics ACC 246 Principles of Accounting I BAD 215 Global Business SPT 206 Fundamental of Speech Sophomore Fourth Semester HIS 102 World Civ. II ECO 202 Microeconomics ACC 247 Principles of Accounting II BAD 200 or MAT 117 Business Statistics I or Elem. Statistics BAD 275 Business Law I Junior Fifth Semester BAD 310 Principles of Management MKT 321 Principles of Marketing BAD 376 Business Statistics II ECO 305 Money, Credit and Banking ART, MUS, SPT or ENG Art, music, theater appreciation or literature Junior Sixth Semester BED 312 Business Communications BAD 338 Human Resource Mgt. BAD 350 Fund. of Financial Mgt. SA 200 American Diversity or other diversity option Senior Seventh Semester PHI 304 Business Ethics BAD 451 Organizational Behavior BAD 487 Small Bus. Management Business Elective Free Elective Senior Eighth Semester BAD 490 Business Policy BAD 465 Operations Management BAD 475 Career Preparedness Seminar Business Elective Business Elective [-]

BSc in Civil Engineering Technology

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The Technology curriculum is geared towards preparing students in Civil Engineering Technology, Drafting Technology and Pre-Engineering. Incorporating the developments and use of computers in the engineering field, students are prepared for a profession in civil engineering [+]

Mission The Technology curriculum is geared towards preparing students in Civil Engineering Technology, Drafting Technology and Pre-Engineering. Incorporating the developments and use of computers in the engineering field, students are prepared for a profession in civil engineering and architectural consulting, design and construction industries. Objectives Upon completion of the programs offered in Technology, students will: comprehend and apply the concepts of technology – its tools, materials and processes have problem-solving and decision making abilities involving human and material resources, processes and technological systems have the skills necessary for life-long learning in vocational, technical and industrial education have the knowledge, expertise, and up-to-date training in technology acquire comparable skills and will compare favorably with other students completing similar programs in the nation Assessment Program Two methods of assessment shall be employed. These are the Exit Examination and the Graduate Employees Survey. With the exception of the Pre-Engineering program, exit examinations shall be given to all graduating students. The exit examinations shall be prepared to reflect the major courses of the programs. Exit examinations of these programs shall be reviewed every two years to reflect new courses developed and offered. Reports and surveys from employers of graduates will be collected and analyzed at the end of each academic year. The survey shall be prepared to quantitatively assess student’s knowledge and training. Data collected from the exit exam and internship survey will be analyzed by faculty to identify areas of strength and weakness, to plan changes and modifications as to training needs and to assess the trend of the profession as a whole. Computer Skills Requirement CS 103 or CS 105, or CS 237 is required for all majors. BSc in Civil Engineering Technology Pathway Semester 1 MAT 111 Intermediate Algebra ENG 101 Comp and Rhetoric I GE 101 University Seminar CET 105 Engineering Graphics I Area 5C PSY 101: General Psychology PED 111 Personal & Community Health Semester 2 MAT 121 Pre-Calculus ENG 102 Comp and Rhetoric II CET 106 Engineering Graphics II Area 5B HIS 101 World Civil I suggested LS 101 Elective suggested Semester 3 MAT 123 Calculus I SPT 206 Fundamentals Of Speech CET 212 Elementary Surveying PHY 101 College Physics I Semester 4 Area 5A PSC 203 or 204 or HIS 205 or 206 Area 6 PHI 101 or 102 suggested PHY 102 College Physics II CET 201 Engineering Mechanics - statics Area 9 PED Activity Semester 5 CET 310 Construction Techniques CET 202 Strength of Materials CET 320 Architectural Drawing CS 105 Bus App for Microcomputers CET 331 Materials Testing Semester 6 CET 250 Engineering Mech- Dynamics Area 5D SOC 301Family suggested CET 211 Civil Engineering Drawing CS 237 Intro to C++ Programming Area 7 SA200 or ENG308 or HIS402 * Semester 7 CET 304 Structural Analysis CET 360 Soil Mechanics CET 361 Soil Mechanics lab CET 414 Building Engineering Sys Design ** UD Elective MAT 405 or MAT 415 suggested Semester 8 CET 401 Reinforced Concrete CET 402 Steel Design UD Elective Web Design suggested Area 8 HIS 102 or SA 202 or ENG 320 * Area 6 ART 100, ART 331, MUS 200 * [-]

BSc in Computer Science & Computer Information System

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The Computer Science/Computer Information Systems curriculum is geared towards preparing students to have the skills, the competencies and the knowledge to use computer information systems; pursue professional careers in Computer-based Information Systems and Systems Analysis; [+]

Mission The Computer Science/Computer Information Systems curriculum is geared towards preparing students to have the skills, the competencies and the knowledge to use computer information systems; pursue professional careers in Computer-based Information Systems and Systems Analysis; and become business as well as scientific programmers. Thus, the curriculum is designed for computer programming and user- oriented application and systems analysis. Objectives Upon completion of the programs offered in Computer Science and Computer Information Systems, students will be able to: demonstrate skills, competencies, and knowledge to develop and use computer information systems in the work place pursue professional careers and/or acquire the additional skills for attaining upward mobility in their current employment positions seek careers in Computer-based Information Systems and Systems Analysis become business as well as scientific programmers demonstrate an understanding of the latest techniques, systems, and operations currently in use in the workplace compare favorably with other students completing similar programs in the nation Assessment Program The Student Outcomes Assessment Program instituted by the Department of Computer Science, Technology and Mathematics is geared towards achieving methods in which students are assessed quantitatively. To that end, student outcomes will be assessed based on measurable and quantifiable parameters. The graduates with a Bachelor of Science degree in Computer Information Systems and an Associate of Applied Science degree in Computer Science will have the training, the knowledge, and the expertise in their respective fields of training. Graduates of these programs will acquire comparable skills and training and will compare favorably with other students completing similar programs. Computer Information Systems and Computer Science professions are among the fastest changing and growing professions. Because of that, any student outcomes assessment method should be directed towards assessing skills training and preparation of students; and developing and/or reviewing the curriculum to meet the changes in the profession Two methods of assessment will be employed. These are the Exit Examination and the Internship Survey. Exit examinations will be given to all graduating students. The Exit Examinations will be prepared to reflect the major courses of the programs. Exit examinations of these programs will be reviewed every two years to reflect new courses developed and offered. Reports and surveys from employers for student interns will be collected and analyzed in fall and spring semesters. The survey will be prepared to quantitatively assess a student’s knowledge and training, reflected by the grade given in CS assess the student’s skills and depth of training relative to other students (employees) from similar institutions Data collected from the exit examinations and the internship survey will be analyzed by faculty to identify areas of strength and weakness, to plan changes and modifications to training and to assess the trends of the profession as a whole. Every two years, the Department may initiate new courses and/or drop courses reflecting changes in the profession. Computer Skills Requirement A student who completes a major or minor in Computer Science or Computer Information Systems has automatically satisfied the computer skills requirement. Programming Pathway Academic Map Semester 1 MAT 111 Intermediate Algebra ENG 101 Comp and Rhetoric I GE 101 University Seminar CS 101 Intro to CS / CIS Area 5C PSY 101: General PED 111 Personal & Community Health Semester 2 MAT 112 or MAT 113 Applied or College Algebra CS 105 Bus App for Microcomputer ENG 102 Comp and Rhetoric II Area 5A PSC 203 or 204 or HIS 205 or 206 Area 6 ART 100 or MUS 200 Semester 3 MAT 117 Elementary Statistics SPT 206 Fundamentals Of Speech CS 205 Advanced Microcomputer App Area 5B HIS 101 or HIS 102 World Civil I/II Area 4 PHY 103 or 105 suggested Semester 4 CS 321 Data Files and Databases CS 235 or CS 237 Intro to COBOL or Intro to C++ Area 6 PHI 101 or 102 suggested Area 7 SA 200 or HIS 203 suggested Area 4 ENV 103/104L suggested Semester 5 CS 335 or CS 338 Intermediate COBOL Advanced C++ CS 351 System Dev Methodologies BAD 101 Introduction to Business UD Elective MKT 321 Marketing suggested * ECO 201 Macro Economics Semester 6 CS 331,336 or 339 Visual Basic.net / JAVA prog / or Data Structures and Algorithms CS 342 Computer Hardware CS 451 System Development Project ACC 246 Principles of Accounting I Approved EL BAD 310 Management suggested Area 9 PED Activity Semester 7 CS 360, 442, or 486 End User Training / Networking & Data Com / Network Security ** Gen Elective CET 105 Engineering Graphics I or BAD 275 Business Law I * CS UD course CS 344 or CS 341 or CS 446 suggested CS 443 CIS Communication *** Approved EL MKT 309 Advertising suggested Semester 8 Gen Elective ECO 202 Micro Economics suggested Gen Elective GIS 208 Intro to GIS or ACC 247 Accounting II * UD Elective CS 310 or CS 385 or CIS 498 suggested CS 460 CIS Seminar LS 101 Gen Ed suggestion Area 8 BAD 215 Intro to Gl Bus suggested [-]

BSc in Environmental Science

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The mission of the Department of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences is to provide educational opportunities for students from various backgrounds to be successful in a complex, technologically advanced and diverse society. [+]

Mission The mission of the Department of Agriculture and Environmental Sciences is to provide educational opportunities for students from various backgrounds to be successful in a complex, technologically advanced and diverse society. The program is dedicated to teaching the principles and concepts of agriculture, agribusiness and environmental sciences and their applications to our natural and social environment. It provides students with opportunities that prepare them for employment, professional advancement and graduate studies. The program accomplishes its goals through small classes and individual attention in a nurturing educational environment. Course Pathway Fall - Semester 1 ENV 103/ Introduction to Environmental Science ENV 104L/Introduction to Environmental Science Lab BIO 103/Principles of Biology BIO 104L/Principles of Biology Lab ENG 101/Composition & Rhetoric I Area 5 A, B, C, D (4 courses) GE 101/University Seminar Spring - Semester 2 PHY 103/ Earth Science PHY 104L/Earth Science Lab MAT 117/Elementary Statistics ENG 102/Composition & Rhetoric II PED 111 Personal and Community Health Area 6 (2 courses) Semester 3 CS 105/ Business Applications for the Microcomputer CHM 101/General Chemistry I Area 5 A, B, C, D (4 courses) Area 7 or 8 (2 courses) SPT 206/Fundamentals of Speech Semester 4 CHM 102/General Chemistry II AGR 211P/Soils in Our Environment Area 7 or 8 (2 courses) Area 5 A, B, C, D (4 courses) Area 6 (2 courses) Semester 5 ENV 302/Environmental Sampling & Data Analysis ENV 435/ Wetland Ecology & Management BIO 301/ General Microbiology Area 5 A, B, C, D (4 courses) Area 9 (1course) Semester 6 ENV 312/Environmental Geology ENV 315/Waste Management GIS 316/ Fundamentals of GIS XXX Elective XXX Elective Semester 7 BIO 423/Ecology ENV 401/Seminar in Environmental Science ENV 425/Capstone Environmental Issues XXX Elective XXX Elective Semester 8 ENV 400/Research in Environmental Science ENV 410/Environmental Policy & Law ENV 415/Environmental Monitoring & Remediation ENV 450/Hydrology XXX Elective [-]

BSc in Marketing

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The Marketing program offered by the Department of Business prepares graduates for entry into domestic or international marketing positions, including industry, government and private entrepreneurship. [+]

Mission The Marketing program offered by the Department of Business prepares graduates for entry into domestic or international marketing positions, including industry, government and private entrepreneurship. The program exposes the graduates to a broad range of principles, theories, models, experiences and ethics of a business organization, which will enable graduates to succeed in their chosen field. Objectives All students completing the B.S. in Marketing will: Have an understanding of the concepts and theories underlying the operation and management of the marketing aspects of domestic or international business; Have the technical, problem-solving, critical thinking, and computer skills necessary to perform successfully in industry, government, and private entrepreneurship; Be able to successfully demonstrate the application of core competencies; Compare favorably in knowledge and core competencies with students completing a similar program nationally; Possess the necessary knowledge to pass the Major Field Assessment Test in Business; Successfully demonstrate the ability to communicate effectively orally and in writing. Assessment Program Assessment measures enable the Marketing faculty to determine whether students have adequately satisfied program objectives. Through the use of lecture, case studies, and unstructured problems in performance-based courses, students can periodically review their performance and evaluate their progress. Primary emphasis will be placed on the major field Assessment Test in Business to be taken by students during their first and last semester. Test results will be included as part of the capstone course grade. Other Assessment Measures: Internships Writing intensive courses in Management Exit Interviews with graduating seniors Follow-up surveys with employers Computer Skills Requirement Students majoring in the Marketing program will develop hands-on skills in the use 332 of word processing, electronic spreadsheets and data base systems as they relate to accounting and other business related operations. All majors will be required to take BED 208, or demonstrate a comparable skill level through a proficiency examination. This requirement must be met prior to completing the first 60 hours of work or within the first semester of transferring to Lincoln University, whichever is applicable. Academic Map Freshman First Semester GE 101 University Seminar ENG 101 Comp. and Rhet. I BED 208 or CS 105 Integrated Computer Applications MAT 112 Applied Algebra BAD 101 Introduction to Business BIO 103 Principles of Biology Freshman Second Semester PED 1XX P.E. Activity ENG 102 Comp. and Rhet. II PSY 101 General Psychology BAD 250 Personal Finance PED 111 Personal and Community Health ENV 103/104 Environmental Science w/Lab Sophomore Third Semester HIS 205 or PSC 203 U.S. History I or American Nat’l Gov’t ECO 201 Macroeconomics ACC 246 Principles of Accounting I BAD 215 Global Business SPT 206 Fundamental of Speech Sophomore Fourth Semester HIS 102 World Civ. II ECO 202 Microeconomics ACC 247 Principles of Accounting II BAD 200 or MAT 117 Business Statistics I or Elem. Statistics BAD 275 Business Law I Junior Fifth Semester BAD 310 Principles of Management MKT 321 Principles of Marketing BAD 376 Business Statistics II ECO 305 Money, Credit and Banking ART, MUS, SPT or ENG Art, music, theater appreciation or literature Junior Sixth Semester BED 312 Business Communications MKT 322 Fund. of Retailing MKT 309 Principles of Marketing BAD 350 Fund. of Financial Mgt. SA 200 American Diversity or other diversity option Senior Seventh Semester PHI 304 Business Ethics MKT 345 Consumer Behavior MKT 326 Marketing Management MKT 415 International Marketing Free Elective Senior Eighth Semester BAD 490 Business Policy MKT 421 Marketing Research Marketing Elective Marketing Elective Marketing Elective [-]

BSc in Music

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

In the music unit, the purpose is to educate students to become musically literate citizens and to encourage them to become contributing musical leaders within society. The music faculty provides excellent academic instruction and broad ranges of performance experiences within a nurturing environment. [+]

Mission In the music unit, the purpose is to educate students to become musically literate citizens and to encourage them to become contributing musical leaders within society. The music faculty provides excellent academic instruction and broad ranges of performance experiences within a nurturing environment. The music unit at Lincoln University serves students in several ways. Music majors prepare for careers in Music Education, or obtain a liberal arts degree in Sacred Music. Music minors complete a smaller core of academic, ensemble and applied music courses, which enhance their liberal arts education. The student population at large may take music courses as part of their general education requirements, participate in ensembles, and take applied lessons. Objectives Upon completion of the Music Education or Sacred Music program at Lincoln University, each student should be able to demonstrate the following: The ability to function as a musically literate citizen within the society Knowledge of the elementary concepts and skills necessary to be a competent and effective instrumental or vocal church musician The ability to interpret, create, analyze, and evaluate music A repertory reflecting a variety of cultures and historical periods Technical skills that are adequate to meet the needs of artistic self-expression Knowledge of historical and stylistic periods of music history The ability to form and defend evaluative judgments An understanding of the historical, philosophical and social foundations of music The ability to perform successfully at the graduate level The ability to perform academically at or above the level of students completing requirements of other NASM accredited schools The music program strives to enhance the lives of Lincoln University’s student population and the general population of Jefferson City by presenting student and faculty recitals and programs by band and choral ensembles in a variety of musical and cultural settings. These events are free and open to the public. Assessment Program Assessment measures allow students and faculty to determine whether students have met the objectives of the program. The Music faculty has spread its assessment measures throughout the degree program so that students can receive on-going reports of their progress and follow-up advice. The education-based assessment tool for the Music Education student will be the PRAXIS II exam. The music-based assessment measure for the Music Education student will be the Senior Recital. The assessment measures for the Sacred Music student include the church internship and the music portfolio. Skills developed and demonstrated in Music Seminar provide on-going assessment. Admission to the Music Program In addition to the general requirements for admission to the University, the entering student must meet the following requirements of the Music Unit Complete an audition in a major performing medium Take a theory test (aural and written) to determine placement in the theory classes Perform on the piano to determine level of piano instruction NOTE: Students showing deficiencies in performance or in theory will be assigned to appropriate remedial courses without degree credit. Such an assignment places them in a probationary status. Advanced standing in music may be obtained after an evaluation of the student's official transcript resulting from work done at a similar institution and/or by examination (in music theory). Students (other than music majors) may elect to minor in music or to enroll in music courses of their choice provided they can meet the course prerequisites where applicable. Special students (those wishing to study music, but not pursuing any type of degree program) are welcome to enroll in music courses as staffing and facilities permit. Permission of the instructor and the department head is required. Academic Pathway Semester 1 MUS 101 Theory I MUS 119P or 120I Class Piano I or Secondary Applied MUS 198 Primary Applied MUS 198L Applied Music Lab MUS 299B/C Band or Choir GE 101 University Seminar ENG 101 Comp. & Rhet MAT 115 Contemporary Math PED Activity Semester 2 MUS 102 Theory II MUS 120P or 120I Class Piano II or Secondary Applied MUS 299C/B Choir or Band MUS 198 Primary Applied MUS 198L Applied Music Lab PED 111 Personal & Comm. Health ENG 102 Comp. & Rhet. HIS 101 World Civ I Semester 3 MUS 201 Theory III MUS 121P or 120I Class Piano or Secondary Applied MUS 198 Primary Applied MUS 198L Applied Lab MUS 299C/B Choir or Band MUS 209 Basic Conducting ENV 103 Intro to Environmental Science SPT 206 Intro to Speech MUS 109 Voice Class Semester 4 MUS 202 Theory IV MUS 122P or 120I Class Piano or Secondary Applied MUS 198 Primary Applied MUS 198L Applied Lab MUS 299C/B Choir or Band MUS 309 / 310 Instrumental or Choral Conducting MUS 205 or Music of Black Am or Foreign Language Elective PSY 101 Psychology MUS 110 Voice Class 2 Semester 5 MUS 311 Sacred Music PSY 208 Experimental Psychology PSY 209L Lab Art 100 Intro to Art SA 201 Intro to Sociology MUS 313 Music History & Lit I Semester 6 MUS 398T Service Playing PSC 203 Am, Nat. Government SPT 209 Intro to Theatre HIS 102 World Civ II MUS 314 Music History & Lit. II MUS Elective Semester 7 Upper Division Music Electives * PHI 310 or Upper Division Elective SOC 302 or Upper Division Elective Semester 8 MUS 404 Church Internship SOC 306 or Upper Division Elective SOC 402 or Upper Division Elective REL 327 or Upper Division Elective NURS 335 or Upper Division Elective PED Activity or Elective [-]

BSc in Physics

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The mission of the Physics program is to provide educational opportunities for students from various backgrounds to be successful in a complex, technological and diverse society. The program is dedicated to teaching the principles and concepts of physical sciences [+]

Mission The mission of the Physics program is to provide educational opportunities for students from various backgrounds to be successful in a complex, technological and diverse society. The program is dedicated to teaching the principles and concepts of physical sciences and demonstrating how it applies to our natural and social environment; provides majors with current and relevant programs that prepare them for employment or professional advancement and conducts laboratory and research experiences for undergraduates that reinforce learning and applications of empirical methods of science. The program accomplishes its goals through small classes and individual attention in a nurturing educational environment. Objectives Students completing the B.S. degree in Physics will acquire a basic understanding of major concepts of physical processes in their environment gain the ability to observe, measure, analyze, and interpret data from the physical environment demonstrate the ability to express themselves effectively in both written and oral scientific communication show evidence of success in graduate study or employment in fields related to physics Assessment Program Assessment of physics knowledge and skills will take place in the junior and senior years of the majors. The assessment will include both written and oral presentations of scientific information as well as a detailed examination of their scientific experiences. In order to assess student progress in the objective areas they will participate in the following courses or activities: Students will generate a portfolio of their laboratory reports, homework and essay exams and participate in class presentations which will be documented for later review. Students receiving a B.S. degree in physics will take the major field exit exam prior to graduation. Students receiving a B.S.Ed. degree with a major in physics will take the Praxis exam prior to graduation. Future employment status of all students receiving degrees in Physics will be assessed by student participation in an employment survey following graduation. Computer Skills Requirement Upon completion of the Physics degree program at Lincoln University, the student will have gained a basic understanding of computers and various software programs. Students will have the opportunity to gain the necessary computer knowledge and skills by taking CS 103 (or the equivalent). Students will also have opportunities to develop computer skills in other science courses which require the use of the computer. Academic Map Semester 1 PHY 201 - General Physics I MAT 123 - Calculus I GE 101 - University Seminar ENG 101 - Comp. & Rhet. I HIS 205* - US History I Semester 2 PHY 202 - General Physics II MAT 203 - Calculus II ENG 102 - Comp. & Rhet. II PSY 101 - General Psychology Semester 3 PHY 320 - Modern Physics CHM 101 - General Chemistry I HIS 101* - World Civ. I Electives Semester 4 PHY 330 - Heat & Thermodynamics PHY 304L - Advanced Lab CHM 102 - General Chemistry II MAT 304 - Calculus III MAT 324 - Differential Equations Semester 5 PHY 300 - Methods of Mathematical Physics PHY 301 - Mechanics SPT 206 - Fundamentals of Speech PED 111 - Pers. and Com. Health Elective Semester 6 PHY 306 - Optics PED 124* - Walking HIS 102*- World Civ. II ART 100* - Intro. to Art Elective Semester 7 PHY 316 - Electricity & Magnetism MUS 205* - Mus. of Black. Amer. MUS 200* - World of Music Electives Semester 8 PHY 410 - Quantum Mechanics SA 201* - Intr. to Sociology Electives [-]

BSc in Psychology

Campus Full time 8 semesters September 2017 USA Jefferson City

The Psychology faculty of Lincoln University are committed to contributing to the understanding of behavior through scientific research, application of research-derived knowledge to problems of [+]

Mission The Psychology faculty of Lincoln University are committed to contributing to the understanding of behavior through scientific research, application of research-derived knowledge to problems of contemporary life, and development of skills that enable students to compete successfully, whether their plans include immediate employment or graduate school. Ethical considerations inform all of these activities. Objectives Students who successfully complete the degree program in Psychology should demonstrate the following: the ability to critically analyze psychological information employing the logic and methods of science familiarity with the basic principles and theories of psychology as supported by the current state of psychological science the ability to apply psychological knowledge to problems of contemporary life and reading and writing skills necessary for professional communication Assessment Program The faculty of the Psychology program are actively engaged in student outcomes assessment as a means of attaining the area’s academic objectives and the University’s Mission. Faculty utilize a wide variety of assignments and examinations in their courses to access student critical thinking, written communication skills, and pertinent knowledge acquisition and integration. All psychology majors will take the ETS major field exit exam. Academic Map Semester 1 GE 101 University Seminar SA 201/202/SOC 301 Intro to Sociology/Intro to Anthropology/The Family PED 111 Pers. & Comm. Health ENG 101 Comp/Rhet. I PSY 101 General Psychology HIS 101/102 World Civilization I/II Semester 2 PSY 102 Advanced General Psychology HIS 205/206 US History I/II ENG 102 Comp/Rhet. II MAT 111 Intermediate Algebra Humanities/Fine Arts Semester 3 PSY 208/209 L Experimental Psychology/Lab MAT 117 Elementary Statistics CD US Cultural Diversity Elective Humanities/Fine Arts Minor Semester 4 PSY 207 Advanced Psychological Statistics PED 1XX Activity SCIENCE Science elective CD International Cultural Diversity SPT 206 Fundamentals of Speech Minor Semester 5 PSY 303 Social Psychology PSY 3XX- 4XX Elective Minor Upper Division Elective Any Elective Semester 6 PSY 300 Psychology of Learning PSY 3XX- 4XX Elective Minor Upper Division Elective Any Elective Semester 7 PSY 404 Abnormal Psychology PSY 400 Physiological Psychology Minor Minor Upper Division Elective Semester 8 PSY 475 Hist. & Systems of Psychology PSY 3XX/4X X Elective Minor Upper Division Elective Any Elective [-]

Contact
Location address
820 Chestnut Street
MO 65101
United States

Jefferson City, Missouri, US
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