Leowu’s Profile

Student
Active 3 years, 9 months ago
Leowu
Major Program of Study
Computer Systems Technology

My Courses

Eng1101 D325, SP2015

Eng1101 D325, SP2015

Course Description English Composition I is a course in effective essay writing and basic research techniques, including the use of the library. College-level readings are assigned as the basis for in-class and online discussion and for essay writing. CUNY certification in reading and writing is the prerequisite for this course. Students should expect to spend six hours per week on work for this class in addition to class time. Through discussion, reading, writing in drafts, collaborating, revising, and presenting work, students will learn to: ● Write clear and logical sentences of varied structure, using correct spelling, conventional punctuation, and correct grammar and syntax; ● Organize sentences into paragraphs and paragraphs into well-developed essays that present persuasive arguments based on specific evidence; ● Draft, revise, and proofread essays of various modes of writing, including narration, description, comparison, argumentation, analysis and reflection; ● Use writing as a process of discovery, building habits of critical thinking; ● Develop a personal writing style. ● Read actively, carefully, and thoroughly, looking at details and at the piece as a whole; ● Formulate questions as part of the reading process in anticipation of class or online discussions; ● Demonstrate the ability to summarize, paraphrase, quote from, and argue with assigned readings ● Gain familiarity with online tools such as blogs, collaborative documents, online writing centers, and library research tools; ● Communicate professionally via e-mail and other online media; ● Demonstrate information fluency—the ability to find, evaluate, use, and create online resources.

ECON2505, Env Econ, SP2017

ECON2505, Env Econ, SP2017

This interdisciplinary course examines current environmental issues from a macroeconomic perspective, focusing on both the long and short-term economic viability of various proposals to address current environmental challenges. While the discipline of Economics serves as a central focus, the course draws extensively from the perspectives of Sociology, Psychology, Architectural Technology, Hospitality Management, and Engineering/Environmental Control Technology, among others. Traditional goals of economic efficiency will be examined in the context of the need to expand renewable energy sources, green building design and construction, sustainable agriculture and trade, resource allocation and other efforts to combat climate change on a global scale. It focuses on both the long and short-term economic viability of various proposals to address current environmental challenges drawing upon the inherent interdisciplinary connection to these vital economic issues.

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