The focus of the 2-hour class time will be on the module material and lab for that week and an overview of the test book lessons and review questions. Chapter modules cover science & the environment, scientific methods, statistics and models, the organization of life, ecosystems, biomes, populations, biodiversity, water, air, atmosphere & climate, land, food & agriculture, mining & mineral resources, energy (nonrenewable & renewable), waste, environment & human health and more. Labs will be conducted during class time investigating topics covered. Grades will be determined by module tests and lab reports for each conducted experiment. This course is appropriate for 11th or 12th grade.
Pre-Requisites : Physical Science, Biology and Chemistry (or permission from the instructor)
Text : to be announced
Instructor: Laurie Torres firstname.lastname@example.org
Course Description: The fall semester would be learning the C programming language and IDE (Integrated Development Environment) called Code:Blocks. By the end of the first semester, students should be able to understand how to write C programs for the computer on their own, and use the computer to solve rudimentary problems. The spring semester will move to a practical understanding of programming where the students will program an EVK (EValuation Kit) for a processor used in industry.
Prerequisite: The perspective student must have taken a minimum of Algebra I.
Instructor: Ken Edwards email@example.com
Learning C Programming by Wallit
Description: World History guides students through the story of history, starting with creation and continuing to the present. Students will analyze five key themes throughout history from a biblical perspective: justice, power, citizenship, environment, and world religions. They will also do specific studies on Africa, the East, Asia, pre-colonization Americas, and empires in Africa, India, and Asia. As they trace the major patterns in world history, they will see how those themes point more and more clearly to the triumph of the kingdom of God. This class will always incorporate the news of the day to show real-world application of the course material.
Instructor: Steve Noble firstname.lastname@example.org
Basic Electronics – The fall semester focuses on the very basics; resistors, capacitors, inductors, diodes and transistors. The spring semester continues from there by applying what can be done with the basic components including amplifiers, oscillators, to basic logic circuits. We will incorporate Amateur Radio in the spring semester as a case study and tying all the information into a practical example. Then finish the semester with extending the logic discussion into computer circuits.
Teacher: Ken Edwards email@example.com
Prerequisites: The perspective student must have taken a minimum of Algebra I.
Basic Electronics by McWhorter & Evans