LIBERAL ARTS CORE
EN 101, 102 (Freshman Composition) 6 hrs.
CM 130 (Intro to Communication) 3 hrs.
EN 200 (Intro to Literature) 3 hrs.
Theater/Foreign Language/Literature 3 hrs.
Social and Behavioral Science
History 3 hrs.
Sociology/Economics 3 hrs.
Natural Science/Mathematical Reasoning
Science (Lab Sequence) 8 hrs.
MA 240 (Differential Calculus) 4 hrs.
BI 111 (Biblical Literature & History) 3 hrs.
BI 112 (Interpreting Biblical Literature) 3 hrs.
BI 300 (Gospel of John) 3 hrs.
TH 237 (Christian Ethics) 3 hrs.
PE 105 (Total Fitness) 1 hr.
FS 101 (Freshman Seminar) 2 hrs.
SS 400 (Senior Seminar) 1 hr.
Total 49 hrs.
MAJOR LOWER AND UPPER LEVEL COURSES
MA 200 (Statistics) OR
MA 400 (Probability) 3 hrs.
MA 220 (Linear Algebra I) 3 hrs.
MA 241 (Integral Calculus) 4 hrs.
MA 242 (Multivariable Calculus) 3 hrs.
MA 320 (Linear Algebra II) 3 hrs.
MA 321 (Discrete Mathematics) 3 hrs.
MA 420 (Abstract Algebra) 3 hrs.
MA 440 (Mathematical Analysis) 3 hrs.
Mathematics Electives: 15 hrs.
MA 310 (Topology)
MA 350 (Differential Equations)
MA 367 (Mathematical Solution Tech)
MA 400 (Probability)
MA 441 (Numerical Analysis)
MA 450 (Mathematical Topics)
General Electives/Minor Area* 33 hrs.
TOTAL 122 hrs.
*It is recommended that mathematics majors minor in business, information systems or science as well as complete at least two of the three following sequences: SC 111/112; SC 220/221; SC 240/241.
The student must have completed MA 240 and earned at least a “C-“ in order to be admitted as a Mathematics major. Permission to enter into the mathematics program must be given by the department chairperson and/or department faculty. A transfer student’s course work will be evaluated by the department chairperson and/or department Faculty before admission is granted into the program.
The student must have completed the core curriculum and the requirements for the Bachelor of Science
in Mathematics. The student must have received at least “C-“ in each mathematics course taken and a Natural Science lab sequence (8 hours)as well as have a minimum grade point average of 2.5.
This year's Mathematics Course Offerings are now available in the 2015-16 Course Catalog. CLICK HERE, click on the 2015-16 Course Catalog, and advance to page 178 to view them with full descriptions. There you can also find out which semesters they are offered and how many credit hours they are worth.
What can I do with a degree in mathematics?
Michelle Monroe (’06), High School Mathematics Department Head - Michelle Monroe is now the head of the Mathematics Department at Jefferson High School. In the four years since she graduated Michelle has completed her master’s degree at Troy State University and taught with such excellence that she was selected the be the head of the department. In addition to teaching, Michelle is the JV girls basketball coach, assistant varsity basketball coach, and assistant track coach.
Luke Underwood (’08), High School Mathematics Instructor - Luke Underwood used the flexibility in the mathematics major to double major in mathematics and Christian ministries. Luke’s Christian ministries’ internship in South Africa, teaching mathematics in a public elementary and high school, was invaluable and launched his teaching career. Today he is teaching pre-calculus and calculus in a high school in southern Florida.
Who Hang, Civil Engineering Student - Who Hang majored in mathematics while at Emmanuel and then transferred to Southern Polytechnic State University to pursue a degree in civil engineering.
Want more ideas? Talk to Dr. Bruce Scranton.
Dr. Scranton has a B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. in mathematics. Prior to coming to Emmanuel, he used his mathematics education in a variety of ways. He started his career in a mathematics research and development firm, creating algorithms and software to assist in search for moving targets, for example, people lost at sea or submarines. While at GE he led the design and testing of optimal daily mission planning and scheduling algorithms for systems valued at over $1 billion per year. At Lockheed Martin he was the deputy program manager responsible for the detailed design of a $356 million global enterprise corporate information factory. Just before coming to Emmanuel, he was the program manager of the CDC’s BioSense Data Provisioning contract, which installed software and hardware at large emergency care hospitals to begin collecting information on bioterrorism and pandemic flu. The director of the CDC committed to Congress and the Secretary of Health and Human Services that 10 cities would be online in five months (by year's end), a task that contacts at CDC did not believe would happen in a year. “Relentless BioSense Team Meets 'Impossible' Deadline" came true when the tenth city came online before the end of that year.
For whom was the library named?
The Shaw-Leslie Library, completed in 1981, was named to honor Mr. and Mrs. Irby Shaw (Mr. Jack Shaw's parents) and Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Leslie (Mrs. Jane Shaw's parents).
What kind of materials can I access in the library?
Shaw-Leslie Library offers 42,000+ books, plus CDs and DVDs, subscribes to 105 periodicals and provides access to 40,000+ e-Books and numerous full text journal articles through online databases, accessible via GALILEO.
How do I find the materials I need?
The library’s holdings are listed in the online catalog Destiny, which includes both our print and online collections. Access is available in the library or through the Internet on any computer. The online collection is accessible through Destiny or GALILEO. We use the Dewey Decimal System to arrange our book collection.
May anyone check out library materials?
Students, faculty and staff of Emmanuel College may borrow materials from the Shaw-Leslie Library with a college I.D. card. Local residents may also check out a limited amount of materials after registering at the circulation desk and paying the $15 user fee.
For how long may I check out a book?
For students, faculty and staff check out is for 45 days. For community patrons check out is for two weeks and items may be renewed once.
For how long may I check out a DVD?
DVDs are available only for in-library use.
How do I create a Library Account?
After opening the catalog search page, click on “Create Account” in the upper right corner of the screen and follow the directions. You will need your I.D. number to create your account and you must renew your account at the beginning of each semester.
Why do I need a Personal Library Account?
Your library account allows you to manage the materials you have on loan from the library. You can renew your books, check due dates and even create unique lists of materials available in our library.
How much are the fines for overdue materials?
Community patrons are charged $0.20 per day/per item. Items held past the end of a semester will cause a student’s account to be locked. Lost items are charged the replacement cost of the book plus a $15.00 processing fee.
The library is closed; how can I return my books?
Library materials can be returned only when the library is open. Please plan accordingly.
I know this is an academic library, but what else do you offer?
Shaw-Leslie Library focuses mainly on academic materials, but also offers current magazines, fiction, paperbacks, DVDs, CDs, digital art and music, e-books, e-journals and wireless Internet access.
What is GALILEO?
GALILEO stands for GeorgiA LIbrary LEarning Online and, as a Web-based virtual library, provides access to over 100 databases indexing thousands of periodicals and scholarly journals. Over 2,000 journal titles are provided in full-text. Other resources include encyclopedias, business directories and government publications. Learn more at http://about.galileo.usg.edu/.
What is the GALILEO Password?
The GALILEO password changes periodically throughout the semester. It can be found by logging into CRIS. You must use your EC username and password to access the latest password.
Where do I make copies?
A photocopier is located near the Circulation Desk. Copies are 10 cents per page for community patrons.
Where can I place a flyer in the library?
The library provides a bulletin board inside the front door for campus-related and community information flyers and signs.
May I print something from the computer?
A printer is available on the 1st floor and in the 2nd floor computer lab for printing from online databases, full-text articles, and the Web. Please select "Print Preview" to assess your printing needs before printing.
How much does printing cost?
If you are an EC student, the cost of printing is simply removed from your annual balance of 500 pages. Community patrons are charged 10 cents a page.
Is there a place in the library where I can watch a DVD?
You can view DVDs on the library computers using headphones any time from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. If group viewing is needed is a TV/DVD player is available in room 201 after 4 p.m.
Are cell phones allowed?
Cell phones should be turned off or silenced in the library. Cell phones may be used in the stairwells or outside the building.
Where are the restrooms located?
Restrooms are located the first and second floors on the east side of the building.
May I bring food or drinks into the library?
Yes. Drinks must be in spill-proof containers.
Careers the Natural Sciences Department at Emmanuel can prepare you pursue:
The number of careers that one of our natural sciences degrees opens is almost overwhelming. Below are just a few of the most common fields that our graduates go into. You could use either our Biology or Pre-professional Studies degree as the first step into any of these feilds, though one is better than the other in some cases. Make sure you talk with you advisor about your career interests before declaring your major.
Fields in Biomedical Research
- Cell Biology
- Molecular Biology
- Space Physiology
Fields in Biological Research
- Conservation Science
- Developmental Biology
- Environmental Science
- Forensic Anthropology
- Forensic Biology
- Invertebrate Zoology
- Marine Biology
- Plant Taxonomy
- Vertebrate Zoology
- Wildlife Biology
Careers in Healthcare
- Anesthesiology Assistant
- Athletic Trainer
- Clinical Trials Coordinator
- Combined MD/PhD
- Dental Assistant
- Dental Hygienist
- Diagnostic Medical Sonography Specialist
- Doctor of Medicine
- Doctor of Osteopathy
- Emergency Medical Science Specialist
- Environmental Science and Protection Technician
- Exercise Physiologist
- Genetics Counselor
- In Vitro Fertilization Technician
- Magnetic Resonance Technician
- Medical Appliance Technician
- Medical Technologist
- Occupational Therapist
- Orthotics and Prosthetics Specialist
- Physical Therapist
- Physician's Assistant
- Public Health Professional
- Quality Control Specialist
- Radiation Therapy Technician
- Respiratory Technician
- Sports Tester
- Surgical Technologist
- Veterinary Assistant
- X-Ray Technician
Careers in Education
- College Professor
- Elementary School Teacher
- Graduate School Professor
- High School Teacher
- Junior College Professor
- Medical School Professor
- Middle/Junior High School Teacher
- Technical Training School Teacher
Careers in Science Writing
- Textbook Editor
- Textbook Writer
- Writer for Local or Regional Newspapers
- Writer of Feature Articles in Scientific Journals
- Writer of Science Articles of Newsmagazines
- Writer of Technical Manuals
The student must have completed the core curriculum requirements and earned a cumulative grade point average of 2.0 or above on all work attempted. A minimum grade of “C-“ is required in MA 125 (MA 175 for Pre-Pharmacy, Pre-Professional, and Pre-veterinary Concentrations), PY 210, and BIO111 for entry into the program.
Completion of all basic requirements for graduation from Emmanuel College, including the Liberal Arts Core and the Major Lower and Upper Level courses specified for this major. A minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.5 is required for graduation with a Bachelor of Science in General Biology.
This year's Natural Sciences Course Offerings are now available in the 2015-16 Course Catalog. CLICK HERE, click on the 2015-16 Course Catalog, and advance to page 186 to view them with full descriptions. There you can also find out which semesters they are offered and how many credit hours they are worth.
Communication Studies graduates have entered a variety of professions and graduate schools. Here's what some of them have to say about their training at Emmanuel:
“I’ve really enjoyed the way my communication professors have been able to integrate Jesus and our faith in Jesus Christ inside the classroom. Some of the topics we deal with and some of the books we go through aren’t based on our Christian faith, but somehow they find ways to plug Jesus into many different aspects of what we learn in class. They find a way to put the two together in a way that’s understandable, and that has really helped me grow spiritually.
“I’ve never seen my professors as friends. I respect them but don’t really want to get close to them (maybe one). However, in the Comm. Department, I feel the support from you guys almost as much as my own parents! Thanks for believing in all of us.”
— Jordan Myers (’08), Corporate Communication Major
“I came to Emmanuel College on a soccer scholarship, and I had no idea what I was going to do. I was looking at the different programs, and I saw that Communication had such a wide array of things you could go into, from video to journalism, public relations, and layout and design. I thought, well, I have a wide array of interests, so why not go into something where I can develop a lot of skills for a lot of different areas.”
— Megan Williams (’06), Multimedia Communication Graduate
“Along with the faculty, the equipment in EC’s Communication Department is a strength of the program. They have Canon XL-1 and XL-2 cameras, and they edit video with Avid on the Mac platform. They have good lighting kits and great studio lighting. Whatever your imagination can come up with, you can create it in the Emmanuel College Communication Department.
— Brock Tibbs (’03), Multimedia Director, Trinity International Church, West Palm Beach, Florida
“The Communication Department at Emmanuel is like no other. The relationships I built with my classmates and professors will last a lifetime. They encouraged me to give my best and hone my skills—not just to get a good grade, but to glorify God with my life.”
— Amy Harper (’03), New York University Graduate Student, Master of Arts in Higher Education, Student Personnel Administration
“The Communication Department at EC was much more than an academic environment for me. Though the classes were challenging and served to prepare me for graduate school, what I appreciated most was the relationships I was able to form with the faculty. More than just teachers, they became mentors and friends.
“The classes I took were great. I learned to think critically about the media messages I received and improved my writing abilities. These two things have proven extremely valuable as I pursue my master’s in mass media studies at UGA.”
— Michelle Wheeler (’02), UGA Graduate Student, M.A. in Journalism and Communication – Mass Media Studies Concentration
“My experiences in the Communication Department at EC were a jumping-off point for me to continue on to graduate school well prepared. I was able to enter my master’s program in student affairs administration with ease.
“I’ll never forget how my communication professors challenged me to rise to the level of excellence. They challenge and support you, and that’s something that has given me the confidence to take risks and learn from my successes and my mistakes.”
— Candice Whitley (’02), M.Ed., Volunteer Coordinator/Public Relations, Uptown Shelter, Charlotte, N.C.
“A communication degree prepares you for almost any direction you will take in life. As an educator, I rely on my verbal communication skills to build relationships and influence the students I work with. As a pastor’s wife, I use my knowledge of video production and editing to help my church reach out to others using technology. As a doctoral student, I constantly rely on the written communication skills I developed as a communication undergraduate student at Emmanuel.
“The Communication Department at Emmanuel is full of caring faculty who possess real-life experience. I learned by doing, not just by listening. From writing press releases to producing commercials, I was able to gain practical experience and develop my communication skills in a variety of mediums, while being mentored by professors who cared about me and my future goals.”
— Christina Jenkinson Spearman (’01), East Carolina University Graduate Student, Doctorate of Education in Educational Leadership
“The Emmanuel College Communication Department thrives with practical instruction from industry-savvy professors who provide and instill a passion to have an eternal influence in a world that is contemporary and constantly changing the way it communicates. The experience I gained as a student at EC has opened more doors for me then I could have ever imagined as a communication professional.”
— Phillip Bowen (’98), Director of Marketing, In Touch Ministries, Atlanta