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1 Table of Contents Who to Contact at Northeast Wisconsin T...-hnical Collcgc... 3 President's Welcome and District History... 4 District Dt-scription... 5 Admission Financial Aid... $.9 Registration lnformation Advanced Standing Academic Requirements General Wormalion Stt1dent Records S1t1dcnt Services Student Li/e Student Employment Other Opportunities Accreditation ll.lsic Education Associate Dcgroo and Technical Diploma Programs General Studies New in Accounting Accounting Assistant Administrative Assistant-S.Cretarial Advanced Auto llody Repair Agribusiness/Sciencc 1echnology Apprenticcship Architectural Auto Body and Paint 1echnidan... J9.40 Automotive Maintenance Technician Automotive Technician ~44 Business Administration Credit Child Day Care Civil Enginooring Technology /Public Works Technician Computer Operator Corrections Science Dental Assistant Dental Hygienist Diesel and Heavy Equipment Technician $9-60 F.JectricaJ Power Oislribution Electricity Electro Mechanical Technology Electronics Emergency Medical Technician Bask Farm Business and Production Management n Financial Institutions Management Fire Protection Engineering Technology Food/Environmental Lab Technician Health Care Business Scrvices NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLE~7 O l B b

2 Table of Contents Htalth lnfonnarion Technology Health Unit Coordinator Hearing, Ventilation, Air Conditioning, & Rcfrigcralion Technology Hospitality and Tourism Management New in Industrial Mechanic Industrial Model Building Inform a ti on Proce>sing Special isl Instrumentation-Control Systems Technology jewelry Repair and Fabrication Machine Tool Operation loo Machine Tooling Technics Markeling Marketing and Graphic Communications Material Handling Equipment Mechanic Materials Management l 10 Mechai\ical Design Technician Medical Assistant Medical Laboratory Technician l 16 Mkrorompuler Specialist (OS) Natural and Propane Gas Distribution/Service Network Specialist New in Nursing Assislant l 24 Nursing-Associate ~gree Olliee Assistant Paralegal Paramedic Emergency Medical Technidan Physical Therapist Assislanl Police Science Power Engineering and Boiler Operator Practical Nursing Programmer I Analyst (CJS) Quality Assuranc:;? Technician Respiratory Care Practitioner Retail Management ~8 Supervisory Management Surgical Technician Transportation and Logistics... 1$3-154 Weld Inspection Welding Wood Technics O«upational Support Courses Instructional and Administrative Staff Index Catalog Suggestion Cards Back insert (For an alphabetized listing of subjects, please refer to the Index in the back of the catalog.)

3 Who to Contact at Northeast Wisconsin Technical College GENERAL INFORMATION Cre n Boy Campos...,... (414) Marinette Campo... (715) Slurgeon ll>y Campus (414) REGISTRATION Fin ncial Aid... Room (414) Registration l.nformation...._ Roocn (414) V tmn S.rvices... Room (414) STUDENT SERVICES Counselor$: Admissions and CenttAI Program lnform.i'llion Room (414) daytime Room (414) evening Employment Assistan<e... Room (414) R<luming Adult S.rvim... Room ~4 1 4) Special Student Needs including TDD Aruss... Room :ljjs... (414) CAREER CENTER... Room (414) SKILLS CENTEll Math lab... Room (414) Reading t,.,b... Room (414) DISTRICT OFFICES... (414) INSTRUCTIONAL OFFICES Agriculture... Room Cl<ll... (414) Allied Health Office... Room (414) Apprenticnhip... Room (414) &sk Education... Room (414) Business Occupations...,... Room (414} Oat> Promsing/ Micrncompul rs... Room (414) Dental... Room (414) Emerg n<y Medical S.rvkes....,Room C2~... (414) Fom;ty & Service Occupations... Room Cl<ll... (414)498-5'H2 FiAanee/ A«0W1ting... Room (414) Markttlng... Room (414) /i Nu<>iA&... Room ~414} Police Scien<e/Corrt<tions Science... Room Cl<ll... (414) Tr des nd Industry... Room ~4 1 4) CENTER FOR BUSINESS AND INDUSTRY... Room C (414) PUBLIC RELATIONS Toury... (414)498-(,SSS Brochures. catalogs, schola<>hip infoc:mation... (414) or Toll Free (800)422-NWTC

4 President's Welcome and District History All ol us here at Northeast Wisconsin Technkal College extend an invitition to yc>u to join u$. Thne pages contain a straightforward explanation of the programs we offer on our three campuses. As you wlll note, there <ire carttr tra.ining opportunitic.s i.n business, industry, health, agricultur<, and public ond family servict. We woukl also like 10 remi.nd you that while ;obs i.n gtneral may b«ome scarce, the future for technic.11 college gradu.llff remajns bright. Emplo) trs are inn~ or p~ple with technic'"al skilb, and our graduafes are pleased to report excellent promottonaj opporlunittes. More than 90". ol NWTC's Class of 1995 lound cmp,oymenl within six months of gradual ion, and the number of job orders we received was double the number ol graduates. Our goal~ to h<'lp you join lht ranks of our sucressful alumni. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE DISTRICT BOARD Cherie Buhr Laurene DeWitt Davidson Gerald Gerard Herbert Grover Carla Hedtke Lawry Larson Gerakl Nichols Ray Thi/Iman Tony Vanderbloemen DISTRICT HISTORY Northeast Wisconsin Ttthnka1 College is a multi faceted high t<ehnology Collq; working closely with busi~ and residents of Northtast Wisronsin. It has evo1vtd from a <Oill!<~on of cily vocation.11 schools into a cohesive, effective foke in worjc rel.lted educ.ltion ill Wiscons:i.n. The city schoo1' up in Creon S.y nd MMinette in 1913, followed in 1941 by a school in Sturg«>n 8.iy. In they joined to berome ~single unit: DiJtrict 1) of the \Vi.sconsln Vocational, Tedlni<al and Adult Education System (now the Wisconsin Technical CoUege System~ The rombined S<tVice ar<as ol the Gretn Bay, Marinette and S4urgoon Bay c<1mpuscs include part or 11 of seven COW\lits. The College offers: Associate Deg~ :and Tt<:hnical Diplomu in sixty five programs. The Center for Busine$$ and lndl1$1ty was crtated in 1990 to provide c:ustomiztd oourses and technical assistance to business and industry throughout the District and lwlp maintain Northeast WtSCOnsin's stature as a center for tcommk development. In addition, students.-ind the community have ac<:ess to Returning Adull S.rv;,es, Special N.. ds S..Vi<es, the Skills Center. the Career Ce:ntet and Adult Continuing Education courses to help lhem achieve acade1nic and personal goals. Together. lhest three <ampusts provide flexible offtrlngs 10 mttt 1ht technkal tducarion needs of the entire Northeast community. GREEN BAY CAMPUS 2740 Wot Muon Strtrl The Grttn S.y campus is the largest ol the thrtt campusl's. The ll!n buikling complex includes the Districl olfi«, police and fi,..lighter training center, and tight tducatton buildings. Each buildi~g in the romplex houses one or more program areas. Building 3 also contains t e Leaming Resoun:e Center (library) nd the C.arttr and Skills Qnrtrs.. The Center for 8usintss ;:ind Industry building w.,s oompleted in II provides cla,ss.roocns for business-related instn1ction, ntetting spaic:e~ and mulli purpost rooms It serves as Ihe headquarttts (ot NWfC's District-wide business and industry Slrvi<tS. rt also indudf$ a gymnasium for police lactics training, classrooms, a health tenter. and science I.abs. The Prolective Services Labo,.tories Include a Cinetronic Firing Range, which is used by police and corrections officers 10 keep their skills sh>rp. It i> ooe ol lhe only firing ranges in the world which Ns oiltt.ldy incorporated lhe cinelronk ttch.nology, 01nd it has att~cted <ttlcntion (rom Can3da, Great Brilain, Russia, and, as \'ICU.:is tht cntirt Uniltd S1 ~1ts. The ctntcr also includes a three-story bum 1ower, in which fittfigh1ers ca_n prac1ict firefighting JOO lifesaving techniques in.l rtalislic, ye4 struct\jrally safe enviroruncnt STURCEON BAY CAMPUS 22-9 North 14th Avrnut The S4uigeoo &y campus is home to ooe of the Collegt's strongtm bus~ss/academk partnerships. FABCO Equipment 11><. and C t rpill>r have provided S<holanhips. field lrips, guest l«turers, farulty prolessional d<'lelopmenl, equipment loans and other academic support to the Diesel Equipment Me<hank progr m. The FABCO/NWTC partnt-tship has b«ome a national 1noclel for industry/college partn i<hips. Th< Dil'Sel program has been expanded from one year to two to give students an opportunity lo better prepare for the rigors ol this inc-reuingly technicol nd dem nding fiold. MARINETTE CAMPUS 1601 University Orive M3rlnette offcb a variety of fuji.lnd part time progr>ms. It is t only «>lleg in the Unitf<I States 10 olfer an A<!OCi te Degre< program In Fire Protection Eng.ineering Terchnology, which was developed :is a rtsuh of the u.nique industri8l l»sf in the MarineHt arti. ~Marinette campus 3Jso includes a Carttr Center and a Leaming Resourct Center? and olfm ' """that can lead 10 degrecs Imm th< Grecn Bay Campus. For information on of/trirrgs at any of the thrte t4ntpjist1, "'"t4ct N\VfC Public R~l.itions, (414) or1800) 42HIWTC, t:tl. 426.

5 District Description FLORENCE BROWN DOOR KEWAUNEE 0 S~f OKE-FREECAMPUSES Smokmg IS prohtbitfd Wllh1n lhf Norfhfist WtSCOn>in Ttdlnical Colkgt lacd1h<> 11 Glft<I S.y. Marin<tlf, nd Sc""' " S.y Th< N0<1M><1 IV;sconsin Ttchn;c11 Colltgt Dislrict Bc»nl insfiluttd 1h;, policy bastd on - lot tht hnlth ol all iludrnts and >1111 mtmbm all hf Colltgt. EQUAL OPPOKTUNm Northml lfuconsin Ttchnal Colltgt <0mpl1ts with ill suit and ltdtral laws,.girding tquil nghls in tducat;.n ind tmploymmi. Th< Colltgt 11M.,1obhshtd tht Alfi..,,,.1;.,. Actioo and Sptc;.1 Nttds offku lo as.ulf that tquil opportunity b av>ilablt without lfgl<d 10 race. color, Nllonal Oltgin. crttd. gtndtr, StXuAI oritnt&tion, agt, hand1np, m"rital atatu~ a_f\(f'stry, and arttst/convktlon rt«>rd In rmploymenl of 51afl and in admission lo f'ducjtional progr,lms and Aehvirits $ponsortd by tile College. NWTC POST-SECONDARY COURSE CATALOG VOLUME.XVI PUBLISHED: AUGUST 1996 NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE A leod., ;n Ill< WoxonNn T«hn1<1I College Sysl m. Dislnct Boundir"" N0<thflst ~ Ttduual Colltgt O.stnct Is olli<ully dfo<nbod u lollowj: Brown County Im lhf po<1lons ol thf BrilllOn Pubhc School l>lslrku ind thf i:... bu.. A" School Distnct Door, XfWJuMf'. Oconto. Aortntt. 1nd M.anntttt' Counl1<S; plus lhf po<tlon ol the School O.stn<t of O.nm.>rk 1n M.lnltowoc County, and tho portion o1 tho School 0.<lnct of \\Int 0. Ptrt 1n Ou1agam1 Colmly; lht C.lltll School O.stnc~ thf School 0.slrlCt o( 8ondurl. and lhf Shaw no Grnh m School Distn<t in Shawano County; and 1ht PIJJ.skl Commun;1y School District in Out1gamit and Shawano CountitS. This at1log is not tobtconsidered in any wiy a rontr1ctual doc'ument bttwttn Northeast 1\'iS<unSin Tt><hnical College and the 51udenl. Thi O.stnct administration reserves the right lo changt curriculj, rqulations. and (OUrst o((nmp IS published in 1h;, cal.llog during tht ptnod ol any otudenl' ahendlnct. Any ch&ngn INd wul bt in IC<O<danct with lhf pof iots, Nie$, and rtgwal;ons tsu!>11shed by the IVisconsui Ttcluucaf Colltgt Syst= Be» rd ind will bt bastd upon tht cl>mging nttds ol tht OC<Vj»lioNI a1tu involwd. This <>I.Jog WJS deslgntd fot individwls inttrtsltd ;n truolling in post...a>ndary,_ylt d<gth ind l<chflkal d;ploma progrims at Northtasl Wi.scoositl Techllk'1 Collegt dut1ng lht sct.ool year. frogrirns in h;glwf tduca1;o,, If otftrtd at lhlft campwts-<;,..., Boy, Matincttt, ind SCurgton S.jt 5on1' "'PfO<l strvkes al5o art providtd through a 61/2-county nttwotk of :xi Adult Continuing Edue>l""1 Ctnlers. Questions conceming dikrimij,ati~ ltjr11ssment, Jnd/or tqu11i opportunity may btt directed 10 Ille G" n O.y campus Afflnmativ Action Off1<e In Room 2JISA 01 (4H)4~6 or tht Spe<ial N tds OIRct In Room 3334 I (414)49$.)700. To file a <0mp1a;n1, prov;ctc a dtoiltd dfs(t;p1;o,, of the timt, plact, and cimimstancts 10 tht ppropr;.lf ptr>0ru1tl 1C<O<ding to tht gritvanc. proctdurt outllntd in lht S<udenl Handbook. f<w" infotm.ttion ot copits of tht gritv1.n«prot'fdu,., au the f'h.ambtrs abcwe ot Wtilt ICC Alf,,,,,.1;.t A<tJCn OlflCl'f Northtlil W'1S<OnS111 T«hn1< l Colkgt P.O. Bo.r 191M2 2740W...~Stc... &y. w-n CJ1M2 OISlRICT POLICY CHANGES AITTR JANUARY I, 1997 COULD AFFECT PORTIONS OFTHfSCATAl.OC.

6 Admission APPLICATIONS Applic-ations to enler an associate degree ot technical diploma program will be accepted from students who have, at least, enlertd their st!nior year in high school. Application fotms ar available through local high school counselors~ any admissions office on NWfC's lhrtt campuses, and the NWTC District Public Relatie>ns office. Student! can also call NWTC Studtnl S.rvkts at (414)493-S<iOO. NWTC btgins occepting applicalioos the day after Lilbor O.y. Completed applic:itions will b.e processed on a first-rome, first sttvfd basi.s. When a suff'kient numbtr of applications lo fill th next tntry dalt and t.stablish an adtquatt waiting list has bttn received, the program is closed and appli<jtions are no long<'r :icteptn. Tut time eltment varies from program to program and may be as short as a few days; in some cases a program may not be cl0><d t all. Students are enrour.lged to submit 3ppli<ations eatly. Appltcations are received and processed only until the number is sufficient to fill the upcoming program. This varits by spttific program and is not tnli~ly prtdict:ablt. Consult with an NWTC Admissions Offtce for more specific information. Students whos.t applkations art rectivtd and processtd during lht month prior lo lht int,ndtd ~mnttr of enrollment may not be able to ttdc.e full advintage o( '"available stl'\!i<ts. APPLICATION PROCEDURE Studi?nls mu$i compll!'.le the following proredure$: I. PROVIDE valid Social Security numbtr. Students who do not have a social security number should contoct the Wal Social Security office to obtain one. 2. CHECK the progrim dtscription for the chosen fitld to find out: A. if ACT scores art rittded OR B. if ony pr< requisites art ne<ded. S.. admi55ions counselor (or help i.n this are.'1. 3. COMPLETE the application form 4. SEND the following lo NWTC Studtnt Services-Admissions: A. complertd application form AND B. $25 nonrtfundabl application r.. 5. REQUEST: A. that the high school send'" offkial transcript of the applicant's curren1 tducational rt<ords to Student Services Admissions and a completed transcript upon gradual ion OR B. that GED/HSED scorts ht sent to NWTC Studtnt Str\'ic;:es from the ins.litution which a.omiriistel'fd the tests. 6. LIST the (()UrsfS in which ippliant is rurren1ly enrolled as well as any courses prrviously compltlf:!'d, partkularty if tnrotled in a ro1.use that i.s a prerequisite for 41dmission. 7. EXPECT lo hm from Student S.rvic.s Admisslons 1h311he appli<atioo has bten received. This acknowledgemeot will bt mailed wi1hin five working days. 8. EXPECT a wrillen OOl~e indicjtlng whethcr lhe applic'ation has been mepted or listing the reasons for d<'nial. 9. CONFIRM a<«ptan«by i<nding tht advance reservation fee WITHIN 15 DAYS after bting notified ol acceptanc.. Student! will receive instructions about registra1ion at a later dale. 10. ARRAf\'GE for a prt admis.sion counseling interview I ori.entat ion. II. COMPLETE the registration process. ADMISSION QUESTIONS For all questions regarding admission, contact the Admission Counselor for the appropriate c-ampus- and the dtsited program,. STUDENT CLASSIFICATION SYSTEM There are three dassifications or students at Northeast W1Sronsin Technical Collegt. A5"0Ciate Dtgrtt Technicol Diploma UnclassiHed Associ.ue Dtgttt.ind Oiplom.a Studtnl> Make applkation a.nd are admittfd to a degret or diploma program SucctSsfully compltte au requirtd course \~ ork Have at ltast a 2.0 (q cumulative grade poinl averagt (GPA) Fulfill other student requirements (Stt Student Handbool;) Unda.ssifitd Studtnls Take available cljsses that meet their pct$0ni objective and for whith I hey have completed the prerequisites Have not applitd for ad.mission to any program H:ive not Ix-en a.cctpttd into a program NEW STUDENTS An applicant >hould ht high Khool graduatt, or eq~1 ivt1lent, to be eligible for.-idmission to moot programs. Upon applicohon, NWTC counseling staff will evaluate all experifnce, transcrip1s, and/or examinations to determine thal entrance tequirements have bttn met. All t«otds which have been submined, induding h.igh school records, other transcripts, and test results, plus ability, attitude, and motiv~tion art considc-rtd by the- admissions counselor when granting a((('ptjn<:e to a program. The admi.ssion procedute often includes a testing program. High school graduation or equivalent is ftquired to bt ('!igib!(' lot federal financial aid.

7 Admission TRANSFER STUDENTS Studrnts tr1nsfrrnng 10 NWTC from another school of hl&htr edue>tion will be considered for admission b.l.std on all.submitted records. U an opplkont Is on scholostlc prob tion or schol>stic susptns!on at ~nolher Lnstitut;on, ht or sht will bot considtttd fot admission on a conditional b.lsi~ READMISSION If 111 $Ndtnt's.. uendaince wills interrupted for mott thin "" )'f t the tudf111 must mpply i.nd... <OONtlot belott ~rolling. MINNESOTA-WISCONSIN INTERSTATE COMPACT A IVisconsln resld<nt tnrolled in fulhimt program in Mlnnt>Ot Vocatlonal Technlcol lnslltute Is considered a Minnesotll resident for tuition purposts. A Minnesota resident enrolled In a full tim< prognm al NWTC i$ considered a \\rl.scoc'isilt ttsident lor t\lilion putp0$t$. forelcn, NONIMMICRANT STUOENT ADMISSION Tho Ul\lted St.ltts Dtpartmt11t ol J~. lmmlg_nhon. and Naturaliution Servict' has opproved Northe SI Wisconsin Ttchni<ol Colltge for.k'ttpt1nce or roreign.. nonimmigrant studtnts. Cont.ct Studtnt Servim for information. TUITION RECIPROCITY ACREEMENTS MICHICAN WISCONSIN POST-HICH SCllOOL WTCS RECIPROCITY AGREEMENT Any W'll<On$ln!ludent who is resident of the No<the st \\"osconsin T«:hnic! Colkge Di.strict rny tt<nd.. y ol the following schools in Miclug n: lily o.noc and Cog<l>ic Cornmwtiry Colltgn.and eduab0nll u1s11tutoon$"' the count in ol Q,gebi<. Iron. Oicktnsoo. Menorn1ntt, and Tho studeru will poy the st.\nd1rd out-of-district.. in statt rtsident tuition r111e cnrgm by that institulion under lhi.s agrttmtnt Any Mlcf\lgan studtnl who is residtnt of Bay O.Noc and Gog<bic Community College 01strids.>nd the counties or Gog<bic. Iron. 01(kil\m, M!'nominee. and Delta may tltnd N\ \ITC c~mpuscs at Green Bay, Marinette, and Sturgeon B y. The stud nl will p>y the out-of d1s1rkt. in stalt rtsidt'nt tuition r.:ate charged by NWTC under this agmmenl Stud<nts from both sut...nd bt c1... rged the s.amt suncbrd OJt-ol--distrid. in-st.tte rt:siditnl tu1tro11 ratt Tho tu1tiorl rate i$ established anl\\lltly by m\11\lol agttement ol ttp...,,tativ.. ol uch state and the edu<ational dislricts involved

8 Financial Aid OBJECTIVES The prima.ry objective o( lhe Financial Aid office ~to as.5urt that no a(ademically qualified student is denied an education for lock of financial rhources. Tht fin3nci-&1 Aid Office assists students whose personal and family tt$0utctt are noc adequale to cover the expense's involved in attending the College. financial Aid is extended to qualified individuals in financial need through loans, gnini., nd work study mploym nl. Th Financial Aid Office also distrioutes information on other soukes of financial assistance, such as scholarships. Students mdy tlpply ror financial aid as soon 3S they have applied for admission. However, no fimnc:ial 3id be disbursed until the stud~nl has been accepted and is registered for a program. ELIGIBILllY To qu.>lify for l d<r I or start id programs students must meet a number of criteria. 1. Dtmonstrate a Hnandal nted 2. Be >«<pied for dmission od tnroll for I 1ea$t 6credits ill an eligible progran\ 3. & a U.S. citiun or an eligible non-citizen {~anent resident) 4. Be classified as a \.Visronsin resident for stale funds 5. Be registered with the Sel«live Service if required to do so 6. Noc be in default on a $tudmt loan nor owe a repayment on a student g'.inl 7. Maintain satisf3ct0fy progrt$$, as derined by the College ENROLLMENT STATUS IS BASED ON THE NUMBER OF CREDITS BEING TAKEN. Full-time~ 12 or more credits 3/4 tim~liil 9 11 credits Hall time = 6. 8 c-rtdits APPLICATION PROCEDURE When students apply for financial aid, the savings and eamul~ of the student plus her or his family's finan<-i31 rtsourcts (in tht c~~ ol a dependent stud nt) will be used to determine eligibil.ity for financial as.sij:tance. The applic1111on process includes several steps. New FIRST YEAR students 1. Get a Fttt Application for Federal Stud(>nl Aid (FAFSA) from high school counsolor or t"" NWTC Financial Aid Offo<e 2. Complele the FAFSA nd mail accord ing to the inlructions J.. Applicants will receive a Studenl Aid Repor1 from the Fttlf!ral Pr0Ct$$ing Center within 4 6 wetks. Vttify that the information is corr~. (If corrections need to be made. n~ify the ~inancial Aid Office) 4. Providt additional documentation, as required by f<deral R<gul>lion, wh<n «quested by th Financial Aid Ofrice S. &ised on ihf enrollment status o( the student, the Financial Aid Offire will determine lhe amount of aid in grants,... ork. and loans each student is eligible to rmiv~. Students cttn not rtteive aid until they are accepted into a degree or diploma program. CONTINUING studonls 1. Follow steps I -5 above (NOTE: If R new I Application was rtteivtd ln the mail, use the Renewal Apptica1ion rather than filling out a new application.) TRANSFER student 1. ~low Sleps I 5 obov<(note: If the student rtttived a Renewal Application int~ majj, the studf'llt should use the Renewal Application rather thin filling out MW application.) 2. Hivt all pmtiously attonded 2-ytar and 4 year rolleges send a Financial AKI Transcript tot"" Financial Aid Omce, Northeast W.sconsin Technicol Coll ge. P.O. Box 19042, Gn.'m Bay, Wt STIJDENTS MUST FOLLOW THIS PROCEDURE FOR EACH ACADEMIC SCHOOL YEAR. TllEFINANCIALAID APPLICATION (FAFSA) IS AVAILABLE IN MID JANUARY FOR TilE NEXT SCHOOL YEAR. TYPES OF FINANCIAL AID: Students whoromplth~ the applkation for financial aid art considered for a variety of programs. FEDERAi. PE.Li. GRANT PROGRAM The Ftder I P ll Grant progrom was established to provide~ foundation of aid to which ~II otht-r ty~ of aid are added. Determination of eltgibility for Pell Grants is based on need and is pro-rated a«0rding to tht student's enrollment Slat us. FEDERAL WORK-STUDY PROGRAM (FWS) This program provides omp!oymenl ~porlunit!ps to s.tudenls attending school on at least a half time basis, who have Mancia I need. FWS helps providt the funds noc:..,.ry lo meet the CO:SlS or posl S«Ondary education. As of Augus~ work-study students will be paid $6.00 per hour. The typical work-study contrac-1 provides for 10 to 15 nour> per we<k. Conlracts are Jvail.a.blt for off<.1mpu5 as well as on campu$ positions. FEDERAL SUPPLEMENTAL EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNllY GRANT PROGRAM!FSEOGI This proi~m is available to sh.1dent.s who have a lacge (1Mncicil need. The student must be ligibl for th Ftdml Pell Grant Program in order to rtteive a FSEOG. Thtse granls range from $200 to St.000. WISCONSIN HIGHER EDUCATION GRANT PROGRAM (WHEGI The WHEG progr m provides a grant 10 supplement The "'Federal Pell Grant p~ai:n. To qualify, a student must be a Wl$COns1n resident attending a \Yi5consin lns1itution a1 le.u1 ha1 time. The a.mount of the grant is bj:sed on linaoc'iji need. TALENT INCENTIVE PROGRAM (TIP) Th~ Tak>nt lncentive Program gr.lnt is administen.>d by lhe 'r\il.sconsin Hl~er Eduaotionol Ai~s Board. To be eligible, the student must be a resident of Wisconsin, ht enrolled at leas.i half.time and show ft.nat1cijj need. All TIP recipients must be ligible for WHEGgr>ots. WISCONSIN MINORllYGRANT PROGRAM The l\1inority Grant program is adminislettd by th Wisconsin Higher Educational Aids Board. To be eligible, the student mus-1 be Wisconsin enrolled al! hau time, demonstrate financial neec::t and be in the stcond y<'cir of a two-year program. BUREAU OF INDIAN AFFAIRS GRANT (BIA) Native American students (who an prove at least 1/4 Indian lineage) nrolled in full-tim prl?8ram may receive ass~tance from!he Bureau of Indian AffairS. To be COrl$ktered for thi.s grjnt, students must contact 1heir Tribal Education Offtce ror an lndijn Scholarship Applic lion. WISCONSIN INDIAN ASSISTANCE GRANT PROGRAM (WIAGI This program offers grants up to Sl,100 to Native Americans who art ~Visconsin residents and art pursuing a post-secondary education in Wisconsin. To be considered for chis grant. stude:nts must complete an lndijn Scl'lolar$hip Appli<ation with th ir Tribal Eduration Office. WISCONSIN DEAF/BLIND HANDICAPPED PROGRAM Visually hindi<apped or h aril)g impaired Wisconsin residet1t5 may quality (or a Gr.ririt for Hitndicapptd Pi'rsons. 1lWse granls art administered through the Higher Educational Aids Oo.lrd.'Ind are bastd on financial need. Qualifying students may l'l'(eive a OlclXimum of Sl,800. To be consid~red for this grant, the student must contact the Higher Educational Aids Boord in M dison, WI I (608)

9 FEDERAL FAMILY EDUCATION LOAN PROGRAMS FEDERAL STAFFORD LOAN PROGRAM IFSLI This progrorn rn3kt'$ IOW i ntere~ loons available lhrou~h loc l lenders lo sludenls who hove ftnanc1al need and who art enrolled at leasl hall time. A loan re«1mmendation will be ma-de only for tht amount of eicpcnses not paid lhrough OCher SOUIW of f1mncial aid. The Financial Aid Office wa! fonvord a Federal S! fford loon opplicalion IO < ch s1uden1 who qualifies; thtterort, it is not nfl:emry to obtain an applkatlon from a lender. Fl!OERAl. UNSUSSIOIZEO STAFFORD LOAN (FUSU The FUSL P-rogrJnt nlclkes IO\oJ interest loans available to students who m~y not demonstr cite the linondol need ne<t$$0t)'. for Ihc FSL. Th government don 11ot subsidize this progrjm, therefore, the student i$ rup0nsible ror ihe inlertst on the FUSL. AppGc.ations are available from the Financial Aid Office. FEDERAL PARENT LOANS FOR UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS (FPLUS) Th FPLUS Program makes loans avoilabl to parents of depe-ndenl students. Participating banks, savings and foan associations, and c:redil unions lend the money. Applic.ltiOn$ are available from the lenders. SCHOLARSHIPS Many scholarships 3re available through the NWTC Edu<alional Foundation and from private ~urcts.. FC!.informatio.n rtg~rding sc:hol.arsh1p ava1tab1hty, contact the Fuianc:1al Aid Offic< or lh NWTC R>undaiion Ofli< for copy of the College's scholarship bookie!. ADDITIONAL INFORMATION FINANCIAL AID DISBURSEMENT financial aid funds are disbursed the ftrst week ol <h semesler wilh the oxceplion of SEOC, FSl. FUSl. nd some schol>rships which re dist>ur>ed aboul JO d ys afler d sses slart. When checks are ready for di,sbutsemenl, the scudenrs social se<uri!y number will be!""'ed 1n the FUlanc1a! 1\.1d OfttCe window. Listings will bt changed as new checks are cece;ved. All ch<tks will be disbursed a11he Cashier window on Level 3 of Bldg. 3. Checks mus! be picked up within 1wo weeks of the time they are p()sled. Prior to disburrmt nt, chkk the cjshier office hours and the requ.irem~nts foe check pick up. MarinfUt Jnd Sturgeon Bay s1uden1s will be notified by the main offt<e.u their casnpus whc"n I heir checks.are rt.jdy for disbursemtnl. WITHDRAWALS ANO CHANCE OF ENROLLMENT STATUS St udtn ~ ~ivins Financial Aid must notify the Financial Aid Office of ANY CHANCE TO THEIR ENROLLMENT STATUS, as ii may be necess.ry to repay a portion of the aid r!<'eivtd if the studen1 withdraws0t changes the number of cri!iclits being taken. COURSE REFUNDS If a student owes a grant rt!payment or ha.s an outstanding student loan, any course refund due to tht student m..'ly bt-claim«i by the Roondal Aid Office and returned Io!he lender or lhe proper financial aid a«0unt. TECHNICAL COi.LEGE OF THE AIR nd SELF OIRECTED LEARNING COURSES Stlldenls may receive aid for these coorses if they meet eorn the (tquirem~i:$. 1. At least 50% ol their semester credits <'Ire taken on campus 2. The cou~s are. completed within the semester 1n which the student registered for thecou11t LOAN ENTRANCE INTERVIEW S!ud nts r«civing FSl.or fusl MUST allend a l,o.1n Entrance lnterview before their k>an check can be rele sed. The Financial Aid Office will cont:icl stud('nls rtg<'lrding the datcs~nd timff rht interviews willbt held. LOAN EXIT INTERVIEW S!ud nls r«.civing fslor FUSI. MUST rompl t an exit requuement rorm and allend an Ex:il lnlervicw upon graduation. The Financial Aid Office will nolify sludenls as lo!he dales and times of the interviews. SATISFACTORY ACADEMIC PROGRESS PROCEDURES FOR FINANCIA~A I O RECIPIENTS EligibiLity for FinanciJI Aid is conljngent on several requirement$. 1. The student must earn a minimum of a 2.0 grad poinl mgc (CPA) for ><h sem.. I r. AND must complete and n:ceive pissing grad (A, 8, C, or DJ in a minimum of 60'4 of the credits attempted during each semester foe whkh financial.aid is received. 2. Tht maximum allowable time for completion of the studtnt's program of study js 150'ro of the full lime program time (in order lo icmain eligible for funding). Con.sideralion will be given to those s1ucfents who arc romplehng!heir programs based on half or thrtt quatter timc anendance. Financial Aid 3. ff sludents c.hange their academic program, addilional lim may b< gronled for completion with financial aid eligibility; however, the criteria listed in t1 will apply regardless ol the progr m mange. CPA and 1ht perceniage of creilitscomp1"1ed follows the student to the~ program. 4. Aid ft'cipi('nls must complete video/sol cbisses wilhtri the stml'ster in which lh"j' regi51ered for!he dass. Financial Aid is Nsfd. on credits taken per semester. Therefore, failure to complete a video/sol class in!he appropriale sem<sl<r means th student was awarded aid ba~ on lhe wrong number of credits and could owe a refund lo various fin:indal aid programs.. Credits received for advanced standing (i.e. Credi! by Exam. Transfer Credi~ Aud If. etc.) do nol count towatd <0urse lood calculations fo, financial aid purposes. Foe remediji classes to rount for (inilncijl aid purposes, they must appear on the stt tll listing of approved classes. ConlaCI the Skills Cenler for details. Sludents \Yho rail 10 achiev ~ the criteria listfd on I I will rtttive one M:mes1tr of "gract.h This means that the student may still rtteive financial aid. Ho... tve(, the shtdent must t'chieve the criteria in f I in order lo maintain eligibility. Studenli who fail to mttt the C(iteria will be placed on unsalis/aclory progress" and mus1 complete one semester without financial aid. E.r11mplt$: S.mesier I 1.7 GPA (grare for semesler2) Semrster GPA (inec criteria, returned to eligibility) Semester I 1.7 CPA (grace for semesler 2) Seme$1er 2 J.8 GPA (failed to mttl crileria) Semester 3 unsatisfactory progtess no financial aid (For rific ruling>, see CFR Sec ( )(5) and(<)

10 Registration Information REGISTRATION SCH EDULE Rtgillr.Jhm bk#s pl1«olitr studmls l\avt bttn <Mrtplod for adm;u.,. to prcgnom. TM Admwaons er Rtpstnot.., Olfi<t nohflfs shldtnts by ltlttr cl tht djtt and hmt lcr thtu program rtg;siral;..,. S<lwdults art nl b141wd PP''""'"'' ly lour Wttks pnor to tht Jtatl cl 1 stmts:ttr and can bt found in c 'u'stkln off"t<'fs and tht Rtgistrallcn Olfo<t cl lht Cclltgt. UNCl.ASSIFIEO STUDENTS Scudmts who havt net bttn acctplod Into a program art ronsidtrod undass;flod studmt<, and registtt stparatdy from program studtnts. They rtgi>t<r for coursts llstod In tht Adult Cont;nuing Edutaticn magazint, wllkh Is mailed to homes throughout tht district Teltphont, mail, ind in pttson rtglstr:ition arc av:iillble to unclassified students.. Rtgistr.ilion dates are adve1tised throughout the Ois1ric1. AGE REQUIREMENTS Northmt Wisroni;n Trthnkal Colleg w;n fnroll ~II students who mett statutory and board-approved age rtqulrtmfnts unit" rtstrkted by hctnslng. ctrtifkarion, or otht:r rt>gulation.s. s.uituttj, or rourt dttrtts II 1 sludtnl wll!ih to mroll btlcrt rtaching th agt oi 18. the wrillftl consent of a partnt or guardbn nd tht xhool pnnc1pal may bt rtquirtd. Authoriult<>n forms ar~ 1vi1lablt in tht Rtgislranon Olfoct of tht nt rtsi NWTC ampu.s. Cont1<1 Rtg1s.1ritt0n foe 1nform.atkln on.agt ttqwrtmtn1.s. SOCIAl SECURfTY NUMBER A computttiud rteotd sy<imi, wlli<h ttquirfs tach studtnl l\avt uniqut ldmtrfo< lim numbt1. b ust<i for maini..n1ng II rteotds 11 Socal S«urity nwnbtt b vol\rntory Information. ktpt confrdm~ai. and USC<I only u an rd<nt;r,.r It ptoyidts txh studtnt with J llffl1mt rontint1ity of rt'<otds an.d Wtth In tuy IOremtmbtr number for rtqutsting 1ranxriprs or ttftrmg to permanent f'fcords i.n fututt yt1ra. EDUCATION EXPENSES POST-SECONOARY-COURSEFEES fffs for POll St<mdary teuts!s ar set by tht I~ Ttthnial Col!tgt Systom Board and tht NWTC 8oonl. Curmll ratrs havt bttn..i.oblrsl...t bastd on o1r..,.1 act1on cl tht St.It Boord nd a.. subj«t tochan~without nolict. Scudtnls.,. r<quirtd to pay hlition and r..s withln stvtn caltnd3r d ys of rtgisttring or by thust>bhshod dut datt FttS let post teursts art charged on a ptt<rtd;1 b.'isis. In addition to tht program fm. studtnts must pay a maltrial ftt assigntd by tht!l t lo the fdu<.'lhonal area or instruction and an ctivity ltt charged ptr<redit. COURSE REl.ATEO FEF.S, BOOKS, ANO SUPPLIF.S Fm, books, and suppnes vary with each course. Students are required to purcha$e their own ttxlbooks and, in somt routses, supplit$ such as tools, safety glasses, and uniforms. A Program Fed booklet which hsls sl\>d nl fm by program is availabl from 11\t Public Relations Office, (414) or<h22 NWTC,ot STUDENT EXPENSES Tht aclu.11 rost to atttnd NWTC wm vary, but IN F1Nncial Aid offo<t ma1111alns. samplt cl. typical budget. ll11s budget 1ndud<s costs such """" and boatd, transpotlotion. r... boolcs. 1nd1Upplrt1. EUCTIVE COURSE An d«tivt teurw is dtsig111ttd os n OS>tX..,t dtgm teur». Scudtnts srit<t 1 teurw which mttls thrir tdutahoni cbj«t;vfs ind lullilb tht program'ogradual' ""'I";...,,., This stltdion..,. bt madt lrorn tht dtgrtt of!<rinp. AUOITINC A COURSE Wlwn studtn1$ wish to f'p"ttw c, obt\1n a gtntral undrnlllnd111g ol 1 sub)«!, thty may enroll in tlwcourwas anauditlngscudtnt. Audit studtnts 11ttnd, but do MM takt ex.iminations and rtttivt no trtdit fot tht course-. Full routst rets mum bt p.'lid and audits must b< approvtd by tht instruclor and counstlor. Studtnts may <hang COUIR registration to an audit during the first two wttks of the..,...,.,, Sn.don" who decidt to audit may not change their rnrollment status to credit at a later d21te. A ptrmitn nt rtt0rd will be maint11intd for 11nyone who 3uditl eourm. The distric't reserves the righl to restrin 1he 11uditing o( cert~i n courses. ADVANCED STllNOINC For Adv n<od St nding lnform llon. plost rtfcr to th t>bl of conttnts. NO RTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL CO LLEGE

11 Advanced Standing POLICY STATEMENT ON ADVANCED STANDING The College r«ogniztt that skills and knowledgt may lie gained in ways other than through formal cla$$toom or laboratory ltamjng. S1udtnt StrvictS 1$ mponsible for gran1ing advanced standing to students requesling such 3ction. Student services eounstlors may, 3.t their dis<'rtlion, call upon Deans, A.ssoci.flte Deans, and ins-1ructional staff to a:d in any decision to gra.nt advanctd standing. Students must officially be ad milled to a program before requesling advanced slanding, Request forms are avaifable in Student Services, Building Four. Lower L<vel. In k.. ping wi1h the Wi.«ons n T«hnical Colltge System policirs, students cannot ob1ain advanctd st11nding credit ror mort than 75 percent or the credits required for graduation. A minimum or25 perc:en1 of course req_uirtments must be taken <11 NWT'C and mu$1 include advan«d oore courses of the program. CREDIT BY SECONDARY SCllOOL WRITTEN AGREEMENT Studttus may rtque:st advanced s1anding in diploma or degree pr~rams by written agreement be~ een Northeast Wi.sconsin Technkal College and accredit4!d high schools in the District. No more than one thira of the to1al credits required tow~rd pr?gram completion may be awarded through 1h1s method. Advanced standing credits gained through this method will be n!cogni2ed as WTCSaedils to... ard approved te<mkaj diploma or a$$«i'1te degree program$. No fees \Yill be assessed and no <ompttency examination will be required. ASSOCIATE DECREE ADVANCED STANDING FOR M PRENTICESHI P TRAINING Upon completion or their trjining. apprentict'$ who h:tive Obtained joume-ylevel status may be eligible for adyanced standing credil$ in associate degiee pr~rams. A minimum of 20 credits may~ appjied IO\Vard an appro.eriate Associate Deg~ 10 recognition of a verifini cocnpleltd appr<nticeship pr~ram with the required minimum of refated instruction. Specific condi1ions must be met for this rule to apply. APPEAL PROCEDURE Studtnts may appeil an adverse decisiori involving 1he grdnling or credits for advanced standing. The apptal must be in writing addft$$fd to Studenl Servim. A committee compostcj ol a Studenl Strvkrs $Orff membt~ a division, and a division faculty member will rule on the apptal. CREDIT 8Y EXAMINATION Students may auempt 10 achi.e-ve advanced standing through atdh by examination by demonstrotil)l; ability and knowledge in a partkular subje<t Request forms for credit by examination are available from counselors and at the Regislration O!fi~. A ~r credit, non refu.ndab!e fet is charged for each examination attempted. Tht r.. will not apply to the rourst fte if the rxamina1ion is not passed. Students may be eligible for a refund or course fees if they have eruolled in a oourse and!hen succ essfully complete the credit by exam and request a refund in ~... riling.. Refunds will be pr~ according to 11\e WTCS rtfund policy if r<qu.. 1 is madt within the first l4 calendar days ol tht semts-ter. WORK OR LIFE EXPERIENCE CREDIT Students could receive credit for previous \vork, life.. and mijilary experien<es \vh1ch are C'Omjh,rllble in conttnt :ind level to specific NWTC courses. A per<redit charge will be assessed for credits requested in this mamer; the charge will no1apply10 1he oourst fee if 1he request for life expcrietl~ t1edi1 is denied. ADVANCED SEQUENTIAL COURSES Students could receive credits for lower level ~uent ial COUl'$E'S upon succffsful completion of a higher level CQU!$e in the ~uenct. Contad a Student ServittS Counselor (or more information on Advanctd Stat1ding. TRANSFER OF CREDIT TRANSFER STUDENTS FROM OTIJER COLLEGES When students transfer from another sch«>i or hfghrr educa1ion, lhev will be oon$idtred for adlnission based on t~ir c«ord. Srudenls may request to have t~ir records evaluated by a Student Servkts Counselor. To tr.lnsfer credits, a student must tale two scev.s. 1. Submit a transfer req~1est fonn (available from lhe Counselor or 1hc S1udcn1 S.rvie<s Office). 2. Have an official transcript or requested credits sent to NWl'C Students on scholastic' prob.1.1ion or scholastic suspension at another 1ns1ltutlon of higher educ.l.tion will be considered ror admissjon on a basis. Trnnsfer of Credil may be gran1ed if 1h rourses being tnu\1ferred Are equjvajent. and utisf.-ctory grades (C or b<tler} were r«eived. TRANSFER Of CREDIT TO OTllER COLLEGES Rttelving institutiot\$ \... ill acceptable credit transfers. Qutslions regarding spedfte cour,.. should be r<ferred 10 lhe ooflege $1Uden1wl$he$10 auend. Srudenl$ tnrolltd at NWTC who wjsh 10 continue their education at another instilution should contacl tm- college to which they wish to transfer. Students may receive credit for part or all of their NWTC studies.. NWTC cttdils are widely attcpttd by college.. and in speciftc progr ms ot specif1< ljw colleges. Some coll~es actively rec:ru1l NWTC students and provide generous transfer arrangements. For information on transfer of credit possibilitits. contact the admissions counselor at the lnstitulion at which the sh.1dent,..,;shes to enroll. TRANSFER OF CREDIT TO UW SYSTEM SCHOOi.$ SrudenlS enrolled at NWTC who wish 10 conlinue thefr educ-.a1ion in lhe University of Wi$<onsln Sy$ttm may be eli~ible 10 1ransftr c1cdits toward!heir Nchelor s degn?t.> in several \.,.ays. I. Students who have succnsfully completed 11n Associaie O.grtt may be eligible 10 transfer up ctt<f1ts Of ce.ner.11 edu<.ation COW'Se WOfk. 2. Students \vho have sut."ttssfully completed an Associate Ckgett may be eligible to transjer certain techn.ral support and/01 occupational credits when thert 1s" direct tt&ati<>nship between the associale degree program and a program offered at a UW"SY$1em institution. 3. StudenLS lrill\sferring ftocn NWTC may bt eligible for credil by earning approprijte scorts on national s1and.11rd1ud examin.a1ions (e.g. College Level Eumination Pr<>g! m) or examinations developed by the UW System transfer institution. 4. Students can take advantag_e of artkuja1ion agt'ff'menls bttwttn NW1l: and specific UW institution.s for somt programs.. NOTE: Stu.Jeni! <an also have individu I coul'1es evaluated for transferability by UW S)"'em staff. For more i.n!onnalioo about ltj.nsfer opportunities, students should consult,.,ith the Admissions Office <111 the institution of higher education of their choice.

12 Academic Requirements AlTENDANCE POLICY Th Dislri<t rttervrs lhr right 10 Impose rlass iilttnd,nce restrkhon 1n coursf's and programs ba5'<i on Oo.trin Adm1n1Slrllivt Cu.S.line. Clm 11Md"1«inlonNlion btc<>mfs a pan ol 1ht student's ~rmantnr record and may be made available to prospective employers. GENERAL INFORMATION Th Dis1rir1 has es!jblished gtiidelints rel,ltin3 to aurnd~nc-t requirtments for Sludtnts. Th~ guidelines also include procrdurrs rot «>mplwn«in dealing with the re.uonabk 3C«>mmodation of Jtudtnt's sinerrely htkl religious beliels with re&ard to rjcamll\ations and otllf'i i<adomlc ttqulmnrnts. BOARD DESIGNEE lhe.tulhotity to.lpproveclns ttqulf..,,..,is IS d""gnlfd by lhe NWl'C Distrkl Boord. lhniugh the NWTC Pttsidont, IO lhe NWTC Cabin<!, making lhe CabiJ\<1 lhe NWTC Boord Design..,. GENERAL AlTENDANCE INFORMATION I. Studtnls at N\\ITC l rt t'l\countgtd to alltnd c~ regularly. INlructors art required to tt<otd 1 lttneb n('t. ind d IS t.m 1h.w:f.t.n.t' 1 ntspon1b1hty lo rtport lo tho '"'trurtor afltr 1he cla.u whtnevtr the student arrives latt. 2. Abstncts from cl.usn will not be' lpgdirt'!llf,..., lo )o..'ff g...i.s unlrss $p«!f1< atttnd~ rtquirtmtnts art tstabli.shfd by instn1c1ors ~don indt\'idutil course nttd s.. Instructors having such ttquiremrnts shall d.,.ra>ui. wrill<n ll ndanrt polo<y at the ~"'elm...ion nd s!l>ij indud thr rational for >$$<Xf tlng gradts nd H ndance. 3 A ""<!mt INY not bf dropjl<d from HOUrSf f0< la<k ol lttndanc 11 o sludmt"s p~""' is being hampored du 10 absenm. a referral by th instructor sh ll bf mad Pio Student SttvlCrs. SINCERELY-II ELD RELIG IOUS BELIEFS INFORMATION I The f-.j1y JS ff'courag<d not to schtduk ny mandatory txtr<isn or rtquirc' cl.lss :ittendance on known sln<~rcly-hc'd religious holidays. or other sinmtly-htld religious ho! bys as ttprrssrd by any!ludont in lht class 2. A!lud<nt with «>nflici botwrrn an ~adttnic rtqujl'!men1 nd a ttligious obstrvanct must bt givtn an ahtmatlvt mo.ns ol mttting lhe a<adtmlc ttquirommt. J<lbjtct IO the following: A. A studtnt Must provide! wriuen nocict 10 an inst(\j(ior of sue.ti a rtquest within Ii\' (5) buslllfss days ol lhe anli<ipattd absma. B. lnstrucloo att not oblitlled to s<hedulr mak{'-up ;assignments before the rtgubrly t<lwdulrd dasi..signmmts. C. inslru<io<s may sot rt>sor\abk limil> in a "timtly" manner for make--up ptt!omun<t to ensure I hat the studtn1's pttp1ration is not prqudktd. 3 Any «>noi<ts "&'rdij\g lhost individual policies arr subje<1 to redress acrording 10th<> Rcligiou$ Accommodation Complain! POX<durt and tho Rtligious Accommodation App<>tl POX<durt dts<ribtd btlow. RELIGIOUS ACCOMODATION COMPLAINT PROCIDURE I Tho «>ITlplatnl must be madr IO lhr Pmidrnl of NWTC 0< tht Presidm1's designtt. TM mm mu!i idrnlify the district tmployer who is being <hlrgtd with r hgjous IC<Ol'MIOdation compt.u\1 2. Tht Pttsidtnt will issut a w1i1ttn decision within thirty (JO) days afltr re<tipt of a f0f1ni wrill<tl «>mpllinl The d I moy be tt!mdtd boy<>nd 30 days with th.,grttmmt of tho studtnt. RELIGIOUS ACCOMMODATION APPEAL PROCEDURE I. TM wrintn dttision ol 1hr Pnesidtnt may bf.11ppt;aled in wilting to tm Oislti<"t brd W11hin thirty (30) cays of the r«ript of the wrill<n d«ision of the PmidrnL For information about how to romtnunkalt wi1h th< District llo.>rd, < II (414) The District lloanl wiu iuut 1 writt"' dttlsicll\ willun forty-6v (45) d ys afltf ll'<tip1 of th appeil. 3. The dtcision ol lhe District Do.rd is ubje<t lo lurthtt appal K<Ording 101ht provisions ol Chaptrr VTAE' and Chapt r 'lil, Wisoons"' Sta rut... GRADING VALIDCRADES FOR POST-SECONDARY COURSES Crodt fxplanljc)n Codr Craclt Point A Sup;lor A 4 8 Abovt A\-erage 8 3 c A... c 2 0 Btlow A\'ff5! 0 I F failure F 0 INC lna>mpkto I 0 w IYithdr wn w 0 RD R~ted a.tow Av"'&! 4 l Rf Rep "ltd Failuno 5 0 AUD Audi~Count AU!i 0 CE Crtdit!!I ElwniN 1ioc1 CE 0 TC Tnwltrrl'<l Credit TC 0 N No COO. Civen N 0 M Mis<ing<K...i. M 0 An ln P~rtss (IP) gradr is valid for pprovtd opoiwntry COU1!<$ only. nd may be awardtd if uudents mttt lhtcou~ ti limo othor than tho bogimu\g ol the stmtsltt This grad will not bt used as an int0mplcte gr;lde and, in ordtr 10 ward tho ftni gr"1e, inslruc1ors must «>mpktt Cr.cit "'1~ f.onn In thr!c.,.of 11 RD or RF gradt (cout$c$ rtp<attd bttause lhr student ft'ttivtd a gr>dt of 0 Of FJ. "" l'f<'ofd of both tho original and rept<1ted courw will be m.111nrd on tht student's ptrnlantnl tttord. For purposes o( dettrmlning Ow C' gr.11dt paint average, only tht grad< and c.-d1ts from th< last nxnpltho., of thr COUIS< will bf used. During tho...,,1'$1tr Sludtnts sho..jd bf kt-pt 1nfomwd of tlwu P"'S""' by =tructon Only xm.-ster grades ate permantnl ind includfd on a 1ran»eJipt C\'OOC'd. If addlllonaj assistanct is nffdtd, studtnlf art tmour13td to ronu.ct lht d1vts10nal <OuttKlot. M1iling of Cr.adc:1 rrports art m.iltd 10 itudtnl> app., four w..u an.. tlw ffll of NCh stmtster.

13 General Information EXCHANGE OF POST SECONDARY COURSES (Meet on semtst r 01 longtr) 1. Even exchange from Onl.! dassroom S«tion to anothet o! the same course (rirst 6 digits of the course number are the same): A. No administrative fee C""3rged for I"' txchange B. BEGINNING tht 6th caltndar day of th stmester, both instructors must agree to the excftange and s.ign an Even Exchange Form 2. Exc.hante from ont rou11e to a different courloe during the firsl l4 calendar days (fi1st 6 digits of the course number ~re different) A. No administrative fee chargtd for lht exc"hange B. BEGINNING th 8th cal ndar day or tht semester, both instructors must agree to the e.xc'hange and sign an Even Exchange form C. Additional poyment/refund. If the added course is more expensive, :nudents must pay the difference. If tht dropped course is more expensive., students receive a refund 3. Exchange from one rour.e to different course during the 15th to the 28th calendar da~ {first 6 digits or the course number are dill< rent) A. Students credit Crom the droppl'd course toward the added rourse B. Bolh ins1ructors must agree to lht change And sign an Even Exchange Fonn 4. Technicol College of th Air courses A. Prior to lht txd-..inge 1 F'mancial Aid recipients should contact the Financial Aid Office for possible funding impacts 8. Students may exchange from a classroom course- into ;i Technical College o( the Air rou.rse at no charge without ij'lsll'\j(tor signatures during the rirst 14 C"dlendai days of the stmcster WITHDRAWAL FROM A POST SECONDARY COURSE OR SCHOOL If a student wishes to withdraw from on.e course or all courses, contact the Registration Office so that n<"ctssaty proc~ures and forms can be completed. These forms may require signatures or th inslructor and cou... lor. U a studtnt withdl'3ws during tm refund period. the student must apply fru a rehmd at th< Registration Olfi«(see NwrC REFUND POLICY). Jf the studeol rttelves financial aid or agency a.ssistantt, it is the student's res.ponsib11ily to notify the appropri.iite office lo verify potential repayment of funds. Students who officially withdraw from coorsts prior to the 13th week of the semester will receive a W grade; beginning the 13th wectk, lhe grade of \V or Fis an instructional dtt~ion. During lht summtr U$$ion, if students ofjicially withdn,,w from prior lo the 61h week of the semts.ter, thty will rtteive a \V grade; btgiming the 71h whk, the grad of W or Fi$ an instructional dtcision. CANCELLATION OF COURSES Northeast Wisconsin Technkal College reserves the right to cancel courses. II the College <Jncels a course, registered students will b< notified by mail or by ttlephone and rtfunded 100% ol all fees paid. NWTC REFUND POLICY Rtfunds art prootsstd ><cording to th Wisconsin Technical College System (WTCS) R fund Policy for program. material, activity, and n<>n resident tuition fm The date used to calculate refunds is determined by the d3te the requtst Is rectived in the Regis!Jation Of fire. Rdund reque'1s are to b< submitted by the student and can be made by mail, in person. by phont, or vol«-mail. Call (414) 49&-5428 for rt!w'ld informjtion. Except in the cast of canctllation or di«ontinuance ol rourses, STIJDENTS MUST REQUEST THE REFUND WITHIN THE STIPULATED REf'UND TIME PERJODS. The Summer session is shorter, thererore the re-fund times are abbreviated. An adnlinisltiltive (ee of S2.00 per course will be charg d for processing those requests received ptiol to the start o( a cour.e. NO REFUND WILL BE ISSUED FOR LESS THANS2.00. Students \\'ho register (Of a rourse arter its sta1t dale are subject to tht refund policy as staled. Refunds du m y be claimed by tht District to poy outstanding student debts to the College or by the Fif\ancial Aid OffK< to rover grant repayments and outstanding sludent loon. The WTCS Rtlund p<>licy st>tu: 1. f<h all courses scheduled to meet one stmtslfr or k>nger1 refund requests are cakulattd bastd on the first instructional day of the term. A. Request for refund before the firs.i SC'heduled meeting of the course 100% rtfund It$$ $200 admini$,tralive fee per course calendar days: SO'lf. refund. C calendar days: 60% rtfund. D. After the 28th calendar d y: NO refund. E. Students \Yho drop one course and add anolhtr during the first J4 c3ltndar days of tht! rm can pply 100% of tht fees from the course dropped towa,rd the course added. 2. For courses scheduled to meet Im than a S<'mester, refund l'<'quests are calc'ulated on the p<'rtenblge of the rourse's poterttial hours of instruc1ion that have been completed. A. Request for refund before the lint scheduled meeting of the course 100% rtfund $2.00 administrative ftt })'r cowse. 8, Less than 11% completed: 80% refond. C. II' 20% cocnplcted: 60% refund. D. More than 20% romplcitd: NO rtfund. 3. Arter the first day of the ttrm: A. Trans.fer of courses. or sections could rtquire the written approval of the instructor. B. Mlsctllan«>us courst-related fees (i.t., lul'l(heon, tool, insusm1ce, etc.) are non ttfundablt. 4. Students will rl."ctive a prorated refund JS determined under federal law ir they mttt ALL the following criteria: A. They are enrolltd at NWTC for the first ti1ne. B. They have rettived fmandal aid under' Totle IV. C. They have dropped ALL<s before 60% of lhe semcsttr has been completed c~vith in the first 6wetksof a 17week Soe'mt$ter).

14 General Information VETERAN INFORMATION Th Vetmn S.rvi«< Olfic< is located in Room 3332C. Stud nls who wish to us VA educational ben<flts must complete the required form-s t>ach semester and submit the n('('t$sary paperwork to the Vttera.n Servictt Office. In an effort to provide sufficient time 10 tstabli$h an awa.rd, students should rontact the Veteran Services Office at the same time they apply for admission 10 a program. Assist.lnce is av a liable for federal benefits (GJ. Bill. Dependents. and Disabled Veterans). the Slate or Wisconsin PJrt nme Study and Vietnam Era GranLS, and Chapter 1606 for reservists. To rt<eive m.lximum feder.l) btnefils, a veteran must be enrolled for 12 c1ed.its in an Associate: Deg1ee program or 22 hours per week in most Technical Diploma Progrims. Benefits may tllso be ;ivaibb!e (01 other periods. A handbook for v('te1ans is available in the Veter;,n S..Vices Office. AGENCIES WHICH PAY STUDENT EXPENSES The District cooperates with 1gencies ind employm who in,.nd to pay the J"'nses of a s.lt1dent. The agency or employer m,lst submit a written agrcemtnt as to which txptns.ts will be' p.lid for ea<h srudenl Upon enrollment. the student's sponsor/employ.rwill be billed forexpenses actuauy jncurred. For spttific details, cont.1<t the sponsoring agency or the Regisuation Of lice. SERVICES FOR STUDENTS WITH DISABILlTIES The College maintains a Special Nteds/Servkt$ Olf1te. To request spe<i.ll accommodations. contact oppropriate staff. For Gr<en Bay cwrses, call (414) ) for voice and (TDD) Telephone Device for the Deaf. For Sturgeon Bay and M11tincue and Adult Continuing F.ducation centert;, ronlact lhe Dean or coordinator, who will then make the ntc:essaty arrangemenl." with the Spttial Needs/S.rvie<S Office.

15 Student Records FAMILY EDUCATIONAL RIGHTS ANO PRIVACY ACT The Family Educalional Rights and Privacy A<t Wol.S designed 10 prottct lhe privacy 0 educationaj cerords; to establish the right of studenls to inspect and review their educational rte0cds; and to provide guidelines for the retention, disclosure, and correction of data i1\ recqrds. For information concerning the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, conlact the Regi trar, (414) REVIEW OF EDUCATIONAL RECORDS Students may inspce:t and t("vitw their educational records upon request lo the Offtce of the Registrar. The request must be in writing and ii tnust identify as precisely as pomibh? the rttords tht s!ud e-nt wishes 10 inspect Tht College may require that a staff member be present during thi.i review. The student will be advised if there is a denial ol such a request and given the rtasons for the denial. HOLD STATUS ON EDUCATIONAL RECORDS With the understanding that students may review and insped lheir re<ords, the College rl'.'setvts the righ1 10 withhold release or copits of educational terords, transcripts, and grades in tilt following $ilualions: 1. Thoe student has an outstanding financial obligafion to the Collete (including but not limited to: unpaid tuition, financial aid, book/supply fees, library lines, NSF checks, ele.). 2. The student is involved in an unresolved disciplinary Klion. DISCLOSURE OF INFORMATION In accordance with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, and at its discretion, NWTC could rtle1se without the student's col\ffnl,. the following il'l!orma1ion: name,.tddl\"ss, telephone number, date 3nd place or birth, PJSI/ present class enrollmen~ major field of study. p.-lrticipaticn in officially r«egni2ed adlvities and sports, weigh1 and height of.llhjetk team m('11'1ben, date of attendance, degrets #ind awards rfceived, SC'hools attended, and infonnation as defintd by the College. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN This infonnation may be releawd according to guidel.ines administered by the Registrar. Jnformation about the guidtunts is available in the Registrar's office. REQUEST FOR NON-DISCLOSURE The College will honor lhe request of currently enroued students to withho!d from disclosure any of the above directory information, provided students sign a.. Rtqu'51 (or Non dlsd QS.ure of lnformation.. fonn. The form must be retumed to the Registrar within 1wo week$ after 1he first day of class for ihe fall term. Req1..ts for nondis<losurt will be honortd (or ont 3cadtmic ym. RECORD OF REQUEST FOR DISCLOSURE All requests for directory-related or academica11y rtlaled information mu$1 be submittfd 10 tht Registration Office. Written requeil5 should $late the specific infonnation needed and the reason for 1he request. The College will maintain a record of requesls made to the Registra1ion Office for the diklosure of information from a student's educational rerords. The ttrord will indicate the name of the PJrlY making the request, any additional party to whom it may be re.oisd0ted, and the legitimate interest the party h d in requesting or obtaining the information. CORREcnON OF EDUCATIONAL RECORDS Should students believe that their records are imccunte, misle3ding, or ln viol.3tion of tl\eir privacy rights. students may file an appeal request. 1. Students must document 1he rrquesc to amend ;i record; identify 1he p.irt of the rtc0rd to be changed; and state in writing why they believe their rtrord is ina('(tlfile, misleading. or in violation or a privac'y right Thjs request should be sent to 1he Registrar the College does not m md the reoords as requested, students will be notified or thi ded$ion. Students have a right to a formal hearing regarding this deni;d. When the notification of denial is pfo\.!ided to a student, it will include. $tatement or procedure$ which must be followed if lhe student wants a hearing. Within 30 days of n?<eipt ol a request for a hearing. the Dean of Student Services will arrolngc for a ht'aring and notify 1he student or the date, tim~, and plact' of the meeting. 3. All students shall be afforded a full and (air opportunity lo pre-sent evidence relevant to the i55ues raised in the origi!i~i request to amend lhf ir educatiomi records. TRANSCRIPT Upon su«essful completion c>f a rourse of study, students may receive frtt copies of their college transcript. Send a written request to the Registration Transcript omco or come to the Rcgistralion O!fi~ 1ocomplete a tranteript ttle.ise (orm. Requests for ltolnscripts must contain the sitnature and social security number of the student. Transcripts include grades, advanced standing. and transfer or credll lnlorm.ltion. f<>r informalion aboul symbol$ us<d on the 1ranscrip1, seoe "Crad~' under" AcJdtmic Requirements. CREDENTIALS An employt!r may request a student's crvdentials! test scores, instructors' ratings, specific student infonnation, and a transcript. This information is confidential and students must giv~ written ptnnission before credentials are released. TECHNICAL COLLEGE

16 Student Services 06JEC1WE Studenl Sieivkt'S is org3nized lo offer service and assistan(e to students so th3t they can a<hievt their obje<.jves at NWTC and b< better preparo<i to find tmploymont and tako thoir plare in society. STUDENT SERVICES OEPARThiENT Admission Ori('Jltation CounseHng Rcftnal Services Follow up Siudent Lile Student Employment Services Student Health Services Alcohol & Other Drug Prevention/lntervenlion Services Minority Student Assist nce CAREER CENTER Counseling Servkes Standirdiied Testing Career PL1nning and As.stssmen1s <X<upational Information Tutoring Information COUNSEl..INC SERVICES Coonse ling services ;ire 3v3i1Jble for personal. t'ducaliomi, and vocational rnl.$0t'is.. All siudents shoukt see a counstlor before en1ering a program. Counselors have national «rtifi<ation through the National Soard for Certified CounS<lors. Sel<'tted staff also have National Ctriilication as Car~r Cowu.elors. Counse-ling offict hours.u the three c-.impuses are Grttn Bay Campu$ Monday through Thursday Friday &00 a.m. 8:00 p.m. 8;00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Marinette C.tmpus Monday throogh Friday 8.~ a.m. 4:00 p.rn. Even;ng hours availablo-<all (715) t for details Sturg:,on Bay Campu$ Mond y through Friday 8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Even;ng hours ail&ble-<au (414) Yl fot d tail SKILLS CENTER Math S~lls Lab Reading S~ills Lab Writing Skills Lab Study Skms Lab

17 Student Life OVERVIEW Student Life at Northeast Wisconsin Technkal College includes many activit~ OUl$lde of the normal classroom studies. Co-curricular and exltj curricul.i.r events are designed 10 provide a wide base or expetience pmlleling professional, technkal civic, and social actjvities. All student life events at the Cr('en Bay, Marinette,. and Sturgeon Bay campuses are conducted under the auspices or the Northeast \\f'isronsin Technical College District Board. All funds for these e..,enls are subject to the rules and 1<gul ~ons.. t blished by the So.rd. The allocation o( srudent ac1ivity ftts ls the joint responsibility of Stud nt S.Mte, Student We Off Ke, and Sludent Services. STUDENT SENATE Student SeNte representatives from ejch olficially rerognized school club and/0< program are named at the beginning of each schex>i year. They mttt every two mon1hs to promote the welrare of the student body. The Student Senate Boord. made up of officers elecled from the representative$, outlines plans and policies for the Srudent Senate members. STUDENT ClUBS There are many student clubs active on the Gree-n Bay, Marinette, am/or Sturgeon Bay Ardlittttunl Auto!!odr ' 8usiM.1: Profmionlls of Amrr'a DiarlC~b fulult Au!or.ution Tfd'..'lic:W-.s t ~.h ~!icasttvm J... rr, Rlplii & f briata.slud.m Merlvnial llnip T«hniow ~Ioli<>! UI> TrdWcilns W.odtl 8'i1dm Naliw~anSh.dml Phyiic>I Tlw<>p(<t A"""""!i.:a SAOOA CiM!mt Ar..rian Omt.I Hygilne Associ.lion) Trwpor11So1und LogistJ3 "~LllA(11""'1ii:> Mulf<illg :ld ""'"""''" ASS«iltloo) A~ocU~ "1" No""' Aub>Cl.-l> CM1"'1 J-Mllxlllio> ll!oul Aoisliog Fool "" "''-"' lib T""'" '"' Hfi~ C.. 8ulinfss T""' ""1 M~l ~f SylttmS Molical~ MICl!<OC\pultrSj>Killil11 Mul11a1b...r~t AU.."><t r..t< c.nd>ry Agricu:luol Rtsptneory ( ~ Slud<nls ~mt fractgl Nunes S.ipr I T"""""' VICA(\lnl""'\hldt>i!NI Oc~ofAmem) r""' r.,,,..,, Aoocilrioo Th main purpose or each club Is to provid the opportunity lo gain educatiorot t):perience in ""'king toword deoir<d club goo!~ COLLEGE EVENTS Students are encouraged to join in the fun of sp«ial e-venls and affilia1ioiu on campus. C.."9"' En1trt>itm111 Qilf..,., Oiristmu P11ty Dr..gUlcddAw -llltlt E""'1g0rien~tion I Rmslunrnts t ri:ms VCRT ;<1 Gimt Room Tc.irNm!nlS Grad"'li:n ("'"''''"' ll<~tll l'm c"'i'"' Voi<o Sludoll ~ ~,,,_Spons N lion>ja-for C...pus Adiv~W. Slud!ot f.:ul~~lnf;u! StWoo!Soci>b Yll.C/.&uclmt ~I M!mbMltip< ~Ar!Owclor l'log!>m StW!n< Vt& ~~s MW.ry w"' ""' Stl>lent ea...,.,.,, AWARDS BANQUET/DISTRICT AMBASSADOR AWARD Thece ace two major student life events in which participation is possible through n0<nination by program or club sponsor. I. The Awards Banquet is held in the spring 10 recognize program students (01 their outstanding effort$ in achieving scholastic exttllence and for overall classroom participation. 2. Students may choose to p3rticipate in the Oislrict Ambawdor Aw~rd competition. One District Ambassador is chostn each year from among th 1op srudents, to repr..en1 Norlheas:t \\lisconsin Techn ic.11 Col) Jnd the Wisconsin Technic I College System t <0mmunity functions. The Ambasudor is chnsen through a series of personal interviews with the NWrC ln House Sele-ct ion Committee and the Alumni Association Selection Committee. CLUB RECOGNITION NIGHT A Club Rtcognition Night is held each spring to tt<'ognize club members for their outst3nding effocts as students a<h~ving exceljence for active d ub p;trtkifx1tion. The students nominated to rettive this award and srudents who have won state and/or national competition events are presented with a s:pec:ial certifkttte ror their effort>. 6l000M061Lt The American Red Cross makes one vi.sit to the Crttn Say campus each semester. Students and s1aff of the College Soltisfy some of their civic responsibihty by donating blood. GAME ROOM TOURNAMENTS Tournaments are held each semester that offer particip;ttion on a one-to-one or tea.m bmi.s. These tournaments may incltid.e darts. foosball, pinball, ping pong. an<! pool. Other tournaments may be plamed in special situations. INTRAMURAL SPORTS All $port$ ltagues are supervised by th Srudent We Office. The intramural program rnmntly includes basketball, bowling. and volleyball. ON-CAMPUS MINISTRY A campus ministry program of p~re. Villa Hope, is active only on the Green Bay campus. The objective of this program is to provide, in an inforn'ul.i way, information of a spirihlal nature d<$igned to meet student and staff n..os. The offtre, located in ROO<n 3!17, is staffed by members of arta religious institutions from a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Mon<tay through Friday when day cla$$e$ in session. STUOENT PUBLICATION A student new letter. TilE CAMPUS VOICE. is publish.ed once~ month during the school ~~r. Students and/or staff are encouraged to write articles for this newsletter reg.lrding 1heir viewpoiflts on school S\lbjeC't matter. Campus events, club news, 3nd feature artides are also included on a regular basis. The newsleuer offire is located in th Sludent W Office.

18 Student Employment PART TIME EMPtOYM ENT NWTC posts Jnfonmtion about general part time and summtr employment opporh.jnitits which are available in ihe community. Students on the Green Bay campus can check the posting in the glass displ y mes loc t d on th< first level in Building 3 and the canteen am In Building 6. Students on the Marinette and Sturgeon Bay campum should thcck the job p0$ling bulltlin board near their canteen area. Sintt job orders ar< received daily, the job f>0$1ing areas should be regularly ch«ked f0t new postings. Part time job opportunities that pertain to a specific Northeast Wisconsin Technical College program are given diredly to the program occupational insuu<tor(s) and mentioned in the dwroocn. FUtl.. TIME EMPtOYMENT UPON CRAOUATION Anyoot interested in rtttivitlg assistaoct in obtaining permanent employment upon graduation must register in the Student Employmtnt Services Office and romplele a data &!\et!. (Full-time employmtnt is dependent upon tron0mic al\d geogtaphic factots and. thtrefort, canno< be guaranteed.) After all data sheet information i.s entered into the computtri.ted employment system, students/graduates will be-contacted by mall, informing them of employment opportunities in their carter field or areas of expenise. JOB SEEKINC SKlllS The Student Employment Servic,. Office, loc-ited on the Gtetn Bay campus, o(le"' additional informalion to the lhree campuses in th area of job-seeking skhls. A Job Seeking Skills Exercise Workbook or Job Seeking Skills Refeten<"e Handbook is availablt upon requat. Inquiries (or these workbooks should be made to the S.udenl Employment SeNices Of ice on the Green &ly cimpus or the campus counwlor on the Marinette and Sturgeon Bay campuses. SERVICE TO NWTC ALUMNI Alumni should rtgisler with the Student Employment Services Office if actively >«king other empk>ymtnt opponunities. A data sheet and \'w'ork hi.story form will be sent to interested alumni upon request. Upon completion ;ind re1um of these fotms, an empfoymenl file will be ic'livated. RETRAINING CUARANTEE NWTC offers free retraining for employed graduates whose employer certifies that they 1.lck job compctencies specified ij\ their degree or diploma p<ogram. The NWTC student musl have graduated from a one year or llvc>-year tl?(hnical diploma or a$$0c'iite degree ptogrim. The job <oncem<'d must be the student's first job after graduating. The employer certify in writing, within 90 days o( hiring the graduate, that the employee lac'ks entry level job skills 1 and must spe<"ify the areas in whi(h the gradu31tt is deficient. I( those conditions are met, an NWTC tejm will be a~bled to help the srudent wi1h retraining COUT$e$ and services. Gradwtes may take up to six crtdils in their occupational program, and alj program and material recs will be covered by lhe College. FOLtOW UP STUDIES OF CRADUATES Follow-up studi<$ of graduates are conducted at intervals of six months, five years,. and ten years after graduation in an tffort to kttp the college ln ormed of graduate employment s.t.'.tl'u$, job Jalisf11ction, changing work practices, a.nd uh1ry information. Data col!kted is ustd to provide information to rounst1ors, e.mployers, current and pr~tive Northeast Wisconsin Technical Colli.!ge students,.special interest groups, and the general publi<. for a copy of lhe most recent Gradu>te Follow-up Study, rontaet NWTC Public RelatiOO'ls, (414) or l NWTC, txt. 426.

19 Other Opportunities TECHNICAL COLLEGE OF T!IE AIR Video coutses allow students to learn 11 home and earn Collegt" crtdit. Register a1~y timt and st rt ::1t (or after) the beginning of any semester. The lessons can be viewed on public broadcast, somt cable systems, or video!ape at tilt three <ampusts and tmny libraries throughovl the district. Th y can also bf checked out Ilk books at local libr.uies, or mailed 10 srudtnts from the TCA offi<e oo tm NWTC <0mpus. lhe following courses are ohere<l 10< 3-<redits. Contempor.lry American So<:iety Business Law Economics Oral/lnterpersonil Communication Introduction lo Business PerSOnal Finance and Money Managtment Principles ol Mark<ting Principles of Supervision Introduction to Psychology Business Mathematics Businm St.&listics Small 8usine-ss ~~an;igement Medical Tenninology Logistics f\1anagemenl Selling Principl<S Wrilte.n Communications For (4H) or toll free l-&j0.422 NWTC, ext NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION, INC. Thi! Northeast \\lisc:onsin Technical College Educational Foundation, lnc. is a public non piofit corporation that was established to as.sist in supporting oh< mission of the Colleg. The Found3tion acts as an 3gtnt through which contributions are man.iged and distribute-d. Conoributions ro the FolU\datioo rt appli d toward student scholarships, faculty developmtnl, equipmt'nl acqw$il'i<>n, and facility enhancement Conttibulions to the Foundation can be made by sending a tax doouctible dona1ion to: Northc sl Wisconsin T«hnic I College Educ~lioni&J Foundalion, Inc West Mason Str..i P.O. Box Green Bay, WI (414) 496-S426or NWTC, ext. 426 NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The Alumni Association was established lo n1ainlain ronlacl with the 24,000 grildu.ates of NWTC, and to develop a closer relationship hftween Northea5t \\lisc1)n$in Technical Colleg~ and ils graduates. The AltlJTlnj Association is structur~ with an Executive Board o( Directors which acts as th dfcisioo making body ol the Msociation. The Alumni Boord works together with the Educational Founda1ioo Bo.1rd of Directors in supporting the mission of Northeast Wisconsin Technical College. A1wnni who are interested in staying involved with lhe College, mttling ocher graduat<s, and contributing to the tducation of other students should contact the NWTC P\.lblic Rcla1ions/fou.nda1ion office, (414) , or HI NWTC, ext Alumni who change their address or \vho want to partkipate in the Colleg-e's Employment Assistance Services should contact the Studenl Life office. DISTANCE LEARNING ( bovt) N\VTC now offers more clas$es to s1udenl$ in remoie locations via 1ivf lntera<tivt TtltVision (J'JV). Students '"ho are mitesawi\y can be connected live via a fiber'1>plic link with an instrudor from one of the NWTC campuses l Green U.y, MarinNte. or Sturg<'OO Bay. For more infonnation call (414) &

20 Accreditation ACCREDITATION Of PROGRAMS Northeast Wisronsin Tec:hni<al College ls recognized as an institution ol higher education by the Uniled States Depatlment of Education. It is recognized as a comprehe.nsi..,e lechnieal college by the WISCO<lsin Technical College System Board. In 1960, the State of Wisconsin empowered the N\VTC District Soard to grant the Associate Degree in Applied Scitnce in two-year programs and Technical Diploma.s in Ol"le" and h\'o-ytar programs. Acceptance of courses for transfer credit 31 the botccalaure.ale level is at the discretion of the receiving institution. Northeast Wisconsin Ttthnical CoHtge is fully accredited by the Commission on Institutions of Higtwtr Education, North Central Association of Colleges and SchoolL Listed art tht accrediting a$$0clation$ f0t individual programs: PROGRAM: ACCREDITATION: ASSOCIATION: PROGRAM: ACCREDITATION, ASSOCIATION, PROGRAM' ACCREDITATION, ASSOCIATION: Otntal AMiSlant Accrediled American Dental A$SOCiation Commission 01~ Dental Accreditation Dental Hygienist Accredited Americ;i.n Dental As.')()Ciation. Commission on Dental Accreditation Practical Nursing Appr<>ved Wisconsin Board of Nursing PROGRAM' Nuraing Asoociate Degree ACCREDITATION' Approved ASSOCIATION' Wisconsin Boird of Nu,,,ing ACCREDITATION' Accredited ASSOCIATION' National League fa< Nursing PROGRAM: Medical Assistant ACCREDITATION' Accredited ASSOCIATION: Commission on Actreditation of Allied Health Education Progra1ns in collibora tion with the Am eric~n Association of Medical Assisi.nls' Endowment PROGRAM, Physic! Therapist Assistant ACCREDITATION: Accredited ASSOCIATION: Commission on Accreditation i.n Physical Therapy Educ:-ation ol the Ameriain Physiail Therapy Associ lion PROGRAM: ACCREDITATION' ASSOCIATION: Respiratory Care Practitioner Accrtdiled Commission on Accred il.alion of Allied Health Education Programs in collabora1ion with the Joint Review Committee lo: Rtspiratocy Therapy Education PROGRAM' Surgical Ttchnician ACCREDITATION, Accredited ASSOCIATION: Commi,.ion on Accredil lion of Allied Health Education Programs in collaboration with the Accreditation Review Committee on Education in Surgical Technology PROCRA~1 : Automotive Technician (two-year prosram) ACCREDITATION: Certified as ASE training si1e, and 10 use ASE Seal of Excellence ASSOCIATION, National Institute for Automotive Serv;ce Excellence PROGRAM' Health Information Technology ACCREDITATION: Accredited ASSOCIATION: PROGRAM: ACCREDITATION: ASSOCIATION: Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs in collabo~lion wi1h 1he Council on Acc:redilatk>n of the American Health Information ~~11n~gemenl Association Medical L.lboratory Ttchnician Accredited National Accrediling Agffi<y for Clinkal L.lboratory Sci nm

21 Basic Education These leaming oppo~lunilies are offor<'d lhroughoul lhe District. For more information call lhe Crt'<'n Bay campus al lhe numbers l sled below, lhe Martnelle e>mpus al (715) , lheslurgeon Bay campus al (414) ()7, or (800)422-NWTC cxl PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Nonhwl \\"d«<'oin T«hni< I Coll<$ pr0>iclcs """'<duca6on ~lits to help ptoplt to suettss/ully fflltr hlglwt tduahon nd.,... lht clrmonds o( rmploymml...i d.ldy ~.""" llhic EducatiCX\CIJ1..,... OW>y purpot<s Cdltg< pn>gi m-r. ""'"' i"tp'"boi\...t studfnl mtnbon job P"P'"lico....,...,._...i... ldvuicftmftl lfoghschool &Jwv ltncy Oiptom. (HSED) C.-.1 Eduat""' l>mlop,,,..1 (CW) English u a Stcood u"sw go (fst) Sttllmprovtm<nt. Tht studtnl with lht htlp ol -for rdlrx n insmxtor wib d<- tfop a PtrSONI f.ducobon Pt.on (PEP) bas<d on lht studtnrs,...,.mtnl..sulb, go.ils. le ming styles,.nd btlillts. ll.ls1< Edu<>tlon b otfer'cll In s.vt,.i fonn.its. l. lndivlduollud (lndtptndtno stll pactd ltj.ming on-c.unpus ep..i l b «!ling S<ll p><f<i lns~uclor milable Gre.n e.y <>mput Piogram pttparatioo/ttlt 1mprovtmtnl. (414) Moth- (414)-19$ R. ding/qommwllations/study SkillJ - (414) Roo1"'1llf MoM.y Thvt$My I,.. Sp 11. fn4:y B LIJ. f, _.. -HSWJGW Wonn>11on- (414) 49$ ESlWonNtJOl\ (414)4~ -MannttltOmpllS (715) Stuigton B>y ampus (414) 7-0,220'/ 2. GJOUp (s<n< lt1ming hllg -s...n-- -two hows pff two d&yspff... t -Cmn B>y <>mplls (414) 498-$111 l. lndividu.1li1td <indepcndtnd stlf f)lttd ltut\ing ort-c.unpvs For Wcrm.11on on ' "'"' olltr<d I lht ;,,g Gmn a.y olf-<" mpu> ''"' au ( m) EistMoWtt School Fint l'rm>yttri>n Chwm For1 flo.. ro School flousing Allo..anct OfRtt For 1iionn&b0n on..,..,,.. olftr<d t!voug'-t lht ~call lho loll "'"' NIYJC C<nlen- Algoma (414) W-7299 Cdtll\11\ (414) 89' Cnvtlx (7t5)8S4-m8 Ao... ('715) 52$-4473 Gillett (414) 85.>6689 KtwlUrft (414) flO i..t.wood (715) 21~ l.wi<mburg/c S<O (414) ~ No>gm/Gooclm.n/P mbin< (71S) NO<lhtm Door (414) ~I Oconto (414) Oconto F lls (414) sss-6689 l'llwki (414) >.lw no (715) SU-2418 Suring (715) JS W>... ukce (715) MAT!l SKILLS Diagnostic lestlng is 1\!a1IAblt lo determ.irie J student's '"diness for sp«iflc As.<cxi lt Dtg..e or Ttchni«Jl l);ploma prog1'ms Ml<! identify who.. math lmp~ tmtnt is =ry. Individual hdp Is >v>u.blt for students taking "'Y math rourst. AuiSl nct is m~able to students in netd of dtvtlopilig the lollok ing math slo.ills: S.Sk M.ih (Arlllunelic) Wholt Number> Ft c:tions Dec:im.11b r.-is }.WsuttmMl RatkNI f\ 1 umbers Word Probit1ns ' F>CtOMg R.olional E.prtssJ«IS Sysltms o( Equations ~lie Eqloltions v.;,..i Pn>blems lntegtrs Solving &pations Pdynomill$ Cr~Lmr... R.odiaJ Exp<mions lnoquolities READING SKILLS INgnosti< IOS!ing ser. es as bosis for Rolding sp«i>list> will d&rmillf!ht-(s roding st~lhs... kn<sse. Reults... bosis fot n mp.,...,... pion. lndivid"'ll2fd tt>ding improvttnf'l'll C'CIW'ses ddress 5e\'era1 Vrobul ry Rt>ding Comp..i-..,_, Si-J R.>ding COMMUNICATION tenglislll SKILLS lndividualiz.od ll'l<lrucllon wlll help >tudtnts im~ dwir (Olftmut'UQbOft. \\"nhng ~hon Cnmnw C'f'lb~ub«\ SpttLng ORIENTATION TO COLLECE LEA II.I'll NC lndividuahud cowses htlp sllld<nts ICN<vt Jadtmic su«m ln Nott Toking C """ttallon<rlng 0.dinlrg T<st liking Swnnmizing Textbook Study Rtl"""t Skill< lime Mwgtmtt1t M""4r)' Tttlvuques STUDY SKILLS SEMINARS Scutegi., for Textbook Study and Conttntr>tion Using Your Not"' and Your limt lo Your Adv.ntagt Prtporing for Tnts nd Eoslng Andrty Strategies for Scudying Math

22 CURRICULUM NOTE;Srudents do no1 need to wke all of thc'se courses or to t.1ke tmm in this order. &sic Education courses are provided ror studen~ who need any or au ot these activilies to mett their edllqtion I go.ii. Coln No. Dt.1cipdor. 851.JOI BASIC ED GRAMMAR 3-GROUP S BASIC ED WRITING :I-GROUP &Sl :JOI BASIC EDORAL/INTI:R :I-GROUP &S1 3'lll COM~IUN ICATlONS.CED & BASICEDMATHJ.CROUP! BASIC ED ALGEBRA :I-GROUP MATH.CED 858-lll BASIC ED VOCABUl.ARY J.CROOP ~ BAS!C ED R AOING 3-Gl!OUP 1!61-:~ll ENGUStl S COND LANG 3 "1'>lll ~333 STUDYSKJLLSOEVELOPMENT COLLEGE LEARl\~NGORIENT GROUP Cttdl~ I I COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Tl\ts< COUJ><S proyide 11\e oppo<tunity for liie s!udent 10 d<vtlop llie knowledge, slcills, IJl<! under.;l>nding of: BASIC EDUCATION GRAMMAR 3- GROUP. niks ol gramm.>' ruin of medl..,;cs, spelling rutes and txceptions,.and writing ron«t senlenct's BASIC EDUCATION WRITING 3-GROUP.. llie writing proo>ss, <=ys and workplace wrilij1g needs, 3J1d llie""' of resources BASIC EDUCATION ORALJINTERPfRSONAL COMMUNICATION 3- GROUP... self concep~ f\>e<lback. and petc<'plion in I.he communk1tion process.; 1cti e lls!ming; teim membership r<spoosibmties and probl<m-solving; and organiiing and presenting a spe<'ch COMMUNICATIONS.GED... the GED English, Writing. Socill Studies, and Lller tur< tf<is lhrovgh individualiud instruction lo P"'P'"' s!udenls losu<ctssfully complete the GED BASIC EDUCATION MATH 3-GROUP... lmtions. dednu1'. ratios.,xi proportions. ptr«nl. txp0nen1$..-. $d ntific nol>tions. and simpl< calculator op«tions BASIC EDUCATION ALGEBRA:! GROUP. <tvi<w of siglled numb<!$, ordtr of operations. algebraic setlltncts, ev1luiling expr.."5ions. polynomial operation. solving equations. probltm solving, factoring. qu.adralic formulu. coordinate syittm, graphing po;nts and lint$. 8SH98 MATH-GED... s-al 5den<t theories and t!fminologies induding Math <tvitw ol algfbraic nd gtom.iric fun<ti<n5. This course prtpa ~ students to sucre.slully complete tre GED Math nd Sc;.nct t<5ls BASIC EOUCATtON VOCABULARY:! GROUP....,,lexl dues, denotative and ronnotative meanings, stn.icf\lral anal)s1$, and refermce resoums BASIC EDUCATION READlllG :I-GROUP... intetpret prinled mattrials, apply information from con ten I, and rekl lo a fl1lgt" o( prinled materials ENGLISH SECOND LANGUAGE 3... routine social demand response, simple ocal rommwii<ation in entry level jobs, simple learned and new phrases, question mpome and initiati~ basic ronvtmtions, basic g.ram.mar control. written Jnd oral Nsic voabubry, and $imple st'nlence composition COLLEGE LEARNING ORIENTATION GROUP _...,... co,. principles of study slu1js, noi. talung, conc<ntntioo. tctbook reading strategi<s, memcxiution, teacher and course expec-1jtions, time manage-ment, overcoming tesl anxiety, test prepm~on. lesl taking, and NWfC S<Ni<es STUDY SKtllS DEVELOPMENT.improviJ1g deficient study skills in lest and note taking, undtrlining, outlining, summ.>rizing. listening. following directi~. concentration~ memory I retention, skimming/ scanning. rtlerenct slcius, time manag""""~ and systematic pproache$ to >tudy. flescriplions of gonenl Oa:upalional Suppo l <OUrSCS on be found 'fin lhe progr>m d<s<riptions ot Ille back ol lhe '3talog.


24 General Studies - NEW IN 1997 FOR STUDENTS WHO ARE UNDECIDED ABOUT THEIR CAREER OPTIONS Semester Certificate - Offered at the Green Bay, Marinette and Sturgeon Bay Campuses The General Studies Certificate is designed for students who would like to take introductory courses before deciding on a Technical Diploma or Associate Degree program. CURRICULUM Course No. Description REQUIRED: Credlls It allows time to develop critical decision making and career selection skills while earning credits that may be applied to a full time NWfC program. Some credits earned may also be transferable to other technical colleges, the University of Wisconsin System or private four-year colleges. Contact an Admissions Counselor to discuss this certificate in more detail TECHNICAL CAREER OPTIONS CRITICAL THINKING STUDENT SUCCES.5 Total Credits Select an additional six credits from A-B-C below with a maximum of three credits per category Category A: CDMMUNlCATIOO-ORAL/INTFJlPEIW'JAL COMMUNICATION-WRITTEN SPEECH Category B: ECONOMICS INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY SOCIITY-AMERICAN COtffEMPORARY 3 8() INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY 3 Category C: ALGEBRA/TRIGONOMETRY BUSINES.5 MATH TECH ALGEBRA 3 Total Credits from A B-C 6 Total credits for the General Studies Certificate = 12 credits NORTHEAST WISCONSIN 9 TECHNICAL COLLEGE

25 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These (ow-sf$ provid~ the oppoctunhy ror the srudent to d<'volop the knowlooge. skills, and under>w.ling of. TECHNICAL CAREER OPTIONS ldentifies carett opporlunities for students assessment tools and exploring Northeast Wiscon5in Tectvuc.I College tr>ining opttons. CRITICAL THINKING 'llus rours< indudeo helping students to develop knowledge about thinl<ing; txpl in!<>~is ol thinking and the thinl<ing pro«$$; apply thinking tools, te<hnlquts, processes and ronctpts: and analy7.t their thinj<ing and thinking processes. and the behaviors. ttit\jdts and skills of nitical and neative lhink<t~ STUDENT SUCCESS Studcnts sharpen study skilts, integrate life<0ping led\niques, and incre-ase tt'.fir awareness of availab!c resources. COMMUNICATION ORAl.JINTERPERSONAL couf$f! includes the (01n.muniralion procw, perception and self-con<epl language, I~ tening. nonverbal rommunication, inttrpersonal rtlatiqnsh.ips, commlu\ication in groups, and public comrrt\ij\k3tion. PrefW!rt and deliver twospetthes and one group P"stnt tion. COMMUNICATION WRITTEN This rourse in<lud<s th naturt and srope of t«hnie>i writing, documenl de$ign. graphics, ethics ol writ ing process.. definition.. description. memos, busi ncss letters, res.ume and cover Jetter, instructions, su.mmaries, and short reports. SPEECH This " "'"' indudes (urd,. mmtals of effoctive oral pn..-isental:ion to smalj and large groups: topit ~C<'tion,. audief'l((' analysis. mt-thods of organization,. research. structuring cvi denct and supporl, delivety 1o:hniqu<0, nd the lis toning proceos. ECONOMICS This course includes basic micro 100 mj('ro coortpls, «000mic systems, supply and demand, money, credil and"'lg, production, income and employment, business cycle. economic analysis, monetary and fiscal poli c:ifs, a.nd laboc llw\agemtnt tflations. INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY This rouise includes the nature and vari cty of sroups; inequality,"" and ellwcity; f mi I)'. popw.tioi\ social integration and ct..nge; rol lective behavior; polilks, economics, tttigion :ind <duc3tion, nd tht effects ol tecluloiogy. SOCIETY-AMERICAN CONTEMPORA.RY This rourse includts the major so<i I irulitution< within Amtrican so<ic4y lo hllp the S1uden1 develop m0<e "'l~tic nd responsible attitude toward society, and imke more intelligent de<isions for home and tht workplace. INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOLOGY This rours< includes the multiple Sf"'<IS ol hum1n bthavioc and human 1.1.0etiooing in such 3rt3S.-.s le.lmittg, motivation, emollons, personali ly, deviance and pathology. physk>logical factors, and social influenm. ALGEBRA/TRIGONOMEmY This ('()Urse indudes numerical oompulation,. h.a.nd held c.i:lculalors, im introduction to algebra,, simple equations and word problems, geometry, right lri anglt'$ and vect()f'$, and oblique triangle$. Pretequisil" Tech Math l\lgd>,. or high S<hool ilgebci. BUSINESS MATH This rourse indud<> per«'olage, i.ntercst, promissory notes, borrowing. nedil charg<>, payroll rerords nd deductions, properly tax, Solies t;ix, inventory v;iluatiqr\ deprtci.ation, mark up. and tr.tde discounls, stocks.lnd bonds,.lnd fironicial s:tat('tnenl analysis. TECH ALCE BRA 81) 'llus rourst indudes operations and properties. expressions and equ,. tioos, inequojlities. real numb<b, polynomials, lin ear senrcnces. radka!s, quadratics, and fwlclk>ns. Description< of g nerol OcrupatiONI Supporl roursts can be found after lht program descriptions al the back ol thecat>!og.

26 Accounting Programcode ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered al lhe Green Bay campus. For more information. call the Green Bay campus al (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Accounting is one o! the most lrjditional business 0«upalions. Acrou.nlants identify, mtilsure, and rommunkate «onomic information to permit infotmtd judgmenls and decisions by users of tht informalion. Accoun1an1s perform a variety of duties. Analyze busine-ss records Prepare financial reports, such as 1noome stitements. b~l11mf shttts. cost studies., and tax reports Suptrviso bookkeepm int~ dttails of rtttivabl~, piiyables, inventories, piiyrolls and other finandal work lnstall ~nd maintain mounting systems 'Ole A«OUnling program prepares a student (or an tnlry level pos.jtion "'' M :iccountant. A graduate would have potential for advancement to a m.lnagement or supervisory position. Tht progtjm provides a lh-otough roundation in a«owlling theory and prac1icc,, including thirty crtdits or required a~ounting COut$tS. A stude-nt uses microromputers in solving ~etlcd detailed as.~ignm en ts. The program also includes supportive courses in business finance. rommunication.s, and credit proctdurts. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Like to work with numbers Accurate with nuinbers Problem solver Critical thinker Like to organize inlormation Able to wock with and mttt de11dlines REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic math (algebra helpful) Ability to ust compuler keyboard READING LEVEL Materials used wilhln this progra,m have an average reading level of 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Slud<nts should hov< "'""'"' b.,ic math btfore entering thi" progr~m. r'or a desaiption of Nsi< math. S«: the t>.sic educ.hoo section of this catalog on p g 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduatt of the program will ha, e the potmlial for m1ploymen1 as an Am>unts Pay ble/ro«ivable Clerk, Booklc"P<'/P yn>ll Clerk, Cost A<'«>Wltant, Public Acrountan~ Staff A«eunb.nt, and Ta.x ACCOunlant. ACCOUNTS PAYABLEJRECElVABLE CLERK: tt«>tdnnd P'Y' b.ills or the compony, records rettivables ttat\s,)clionsj bi0il'u$tomers at r<gular intervals, records clurge.. nd_f"'y"""" BOOKKEEPER/PAYROLL CLERK: handl.. the bookkttpingsystem or a b"" "'indudjng p yn>ll, ""'ivables, P'Y"bles, and end-ol period repocts; handles timl' cards; computfs overtime, dtducu 1.,es, md prep.>res p.>yroll c:hecks: and re<onciies"p'yn>ll a«qunts. COST ACCOUNTANT: delttmines cos! of pn>du<ts manuractund; dttermlnes varialions from standards in labor, materials, and o,_,,rt,.,.d; preparts budgds; and pttparts various managtment rtp01b. PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT! lcttps rt'cotds forsmau busin<ss; preparts payn>u reoords; prepam financial rtcord$, in<:omt statements, i.nd h>lan«shc<ts. STAFF ACCOUNT~T: kteps flnncial rmrds, prep.1<!! fuwxial tt«>rds (i11comutattmtnts, bal nco W.ts, budgds, and summary r<po<ts), ind 103lyus accounts. TAX ACCOUNTANT: tax retw'l'is ror both slatt andl«l<ral govtrnm<qts, as.isls in tax planning nd la.< shellers,ond flies p yrou..pcm ond quart.,ly r<potts as requir<d by gol' mmmt agtndts. With additional education arkllor work experience, gr;xluat~ may find othtr opportiinilit< for mploymenl Auditor Certified l'liblic A«OUntant Compln>ller Tre;iswtt Trust Offi"'r CURRICULUM ~ A<counting Associ" Oegrtt is a two yt>r. four-semester program. Upon graduation. a student will h ve completed 6S credits. ARST SEMESTER Otwfpl:ion Crdti """"' IOl ll!i ACCOUNTING.CO~iPUTER LEllGtR ACCOUtmNGI MATH-Rr-IANCE CO~iMUNICATICN-WRITTEN '1 SOCll:iY AMER CONTEMPClltAltY SEMESTER TOTAL 1! SECOND SEMESTER 10H20 ACCOUNTING ACCOUNTING PAYROLL MICRO.BUSINESS APPL ~T «IJ.196 COMMIJNlCATION-ORAL/INTERPER 9)9.\99 PS~Ol.OGY HUMAN R 1.ATIONS SEMESTER TOTAL 11 THIRD SEMESTER ACCOUNTtNC ACCOOtmNG.co5T IOl ISI ACCOUNT!NC PEIOO'IAL TAX \1) CRIDIT PROCEOURFS ELECTIVE SEMESTER TOTAl 11 FOURTH SEMESTER ACC0UITTING ACCOUNTI~'C MANACERJA~ \l)j.1.50 &:l9 195 LAIY BUSINESS ECONOMICS El.ECllVE SEMESTER TOTAL 11 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Automated f\""'unling Procedures ( ), Md ~Uc:ro 8"'"""' Appli"tions Softw.,., Adv..,ced ( ).

27 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-(0111$f$ pnwodt llw opportu.. ty for llw sllldft>i IO dt>dop llw kmwlodgt, sbl Is, nd und<r>wld"" ol 101'110 ACCOUrmHG I - W OC<OUnlll'C tht ml ol lho fdal ptnod, fp«"!'z<'d joutnls,.-ublos ind P'Y.a.les. """'"" Y'lrnl. """lls, m«y sy>i...s. d<!>,..,.t>an. P'Yn>I!.md poy'oil llxfs. tolt J"'ln<nhpt. 10"120 ACCOUNTING 2... concoplnnd pnn<oples ""'tring «>rpe< tion>. <'pilal SlO<ks, dovidond bond>. mort>ulion ol bond prtm1 disrow>ls; monufocturing.,00 ordtr, p<ix<ss cost!)"toms: von nct$;...,,.gmol pplk hon indudlog dt<i!ion m king ind finnci I a111ty i$. (Pf<mlul$01t: IOJ.110) ACCOUNTING-PERS-ONAl TAX...history Ind,.,..Kit ol llx rtgulolions; pttp>utian o/ r..i...! Ind Slat< o/ Wisccnsm individu>t im>mt lu<s induding forms IOlO, IOIOA. Ind IOIOEZ. Ind supporting xhl<lules i nd forms. (Pmtqirisitt: IOJ.110) l.llcr().8usinessappucations SOflWARE.introductoty compula JOftw1,. f>"bg" Ind 1ppliarions; lwics ol opmling compulec, Windows con<tpts, mou::&e ledwqutj; word prom<ing usi~ ~d;.,..ling spre1.w...ts 11.nd tharts using Excel. Noexperientt required ACCOUNTING 3. income SIAttmtnts, W:bnce $heel$, (ash now Slitemtnt.s, osh :ind te1npo1ary in\'csln\mu, ltttivab14's, lnventorics. oon<uit011 op<rating...u. nd cunmt nd contingent li.ibitities. (Pn,.~uiiltr. 10"120) ACCOUNTING-COST cool conctpts; mottri1ls: controlling. <0$ling. qu1nrit1rivt onaly is; l l bor,.l lfd cosi..; f <10<y ov rt.. d; cooling job ord<t, procm. tandord cools. by-products, nd joint cooling; ond ceo1-volumt prolitan1i)".. (PlmqulsitO' , S~ ACCOUNTING d"""""' long tmn debt smtf1m$, ownrr s tqu11y. ""'"ut rtteglllbon. >«<>Ur\Mg fe< i.... >«<>Unting cnng<s... Mings-pt ""' rt. flnncill lal<mfnt wl~lnd once<ntl» (Prtr"lu"'tt- IOI IJ1) ACCOUNTIHG-MANAGEFUAl-""' b<nvior l J"ll... <O Holwnt-pn>/it rtbtion!nps. itgc>tnl ~prof pbmil1g, flmble budgitts nd O\'t<ht>d ONl)'$d, dt<<d _.1... pnmg ~ Qp<r.I om -d<gs.ons,.md )IT / FMS pcrfe<monct melhock. (Prtrtquis t' ) ACCOUNT1NG PAYR0ll f"yroll and pmonnd r«ords, SO<i'1 l«urity. wotlw>ldir,g tu, """"f'loymtnt COn\f>MS'bOM....""'" nd limo-l<ftping t«otd~ Ind "&>I sp«ts ol poyn>il (Pre~""'"' > NORTHEAST ~ISCON SIN TECHNICAL COtl[GE LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER Description$ of 8'""'' Omcpolional Suppoit <Wl'S<$ can be found after ti.. prog11m d<scription 11 t6m't!nof!fa~4 307

28 Accou11ting Assistant Programcode3HOH TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered al the Green Bay and Marinette campuses. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414)49$-5440 or (800)422-NWTC ext. 440, or the Marinette campus at (715) PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A«OUnling A$S:itla.nts, sometimes referred to as bool<krepers, may work Lo small business a.'ld be responsible fot a complete set of books, or work in a large firm undet the supttvision of an a«oun.uinl and.specieute in a «flain are3. Accounling Assistants may have various responsibilities. P yroll A«ounts Payable Purdwise Orders Inventory Control R«ords A«OW\ts Rectivilble S.lcs R«ords Purchase Vouchets Cost Records EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate ol the program will ha" the pol<ntial lor employment""' A«<>wits Payable}Receivable Oerk, Bulil)g Cieri<, Bookk«per/P yroll Clerk; lnvmtory Control Clerk, or Office Assistant. J!CCOUNTS PAYA8LEIRECEIVA8LE CLERK: r«<>lds and pays bilb of the company, tteords roceiv~bjes transactions, Sills rustome.r$ at nigulir int rvals, and recolds charg., and payments. BILLING CLERK: pttpam, oucht11jor payment of invokes, checksei<t"'5ion$, deducts discounl>, dwg., paymmts to proper =ts, and prepares chedcs in payment ol vouchm. - CURRICULUM The Accounting A$$islant Tethnical Diplomo is a ont-)">r. two-semesttt program. Upongr duotioo student will h.we completed 32 credits. FIRST SEMESTER C...Ho. _,,... Cndl lioot(j(wtng.(()mfltter l.edcer BOOKKEEl'ING l APPUED 1(6.301 MATH-VOCATIONALBUSINF.SS FILING MElllODS 11J6.:!:6 KEY80ARDING ~~CltOCOMPUTU-10 KEY PAO KEYllOAllllCNG-SP ED/ ACCURACY llj6.l50 llll-351 PROFE$IONAL DMLOPMENT ENGUSH 8l.61N!SS FUND SEMESTER TOTAL The Accounting Msistant progr m r<qulrrs ono ac dmlic year of applie<l bookkoeping the<>cy and practire. Thts< cour$es are supported by business malhemati<s, mk"hine c~jcu.lalion. aod ou'le'r business founda tion courses. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Like sys1em and order Work well wilh Stiltistkal Wonnation REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY ' BasictNth AbiJil'y to use computer keyl>oitd READING LEVEL Materials used within IM piogram have an averag ttading ltv.1of12th grade. MATH LEVEL Students shoujd have mastered b.tsic math before mtcring this program. For ~iption of l>osk miaith.. ste the b.lsic educ.ltion se<:tion 0( 1his catalog on page 21. BOOKKEEPE.RIPAYROLL CLERK: handl., the bookkt<!ping system o( a business induding payroll, re<tivable$, pay bles, and md-ol p,eriod reports; handles time c.nd!; romp,:utes O\'ertime; deducts taxes; prepares p yroll cht<b; and, rt'<'o<\dles payroll ccounts. INVENTORY COtmlOL CLERK: ~t.iins perpelua! lnvenl0<y system 10< the putthaslng departmml, r«<>rds pri<e changes In product c.ujoss, sdl<dulcs matcrial onlering. and charges out tn various cfepaitments of the OFACE ASSJSTANT: perlonnn variety of duties'rclited ID bookk"'piog. typing. filing. record kt<!ping. customer relations, tel"j'hl>ning. and general ronrespondence. With eddidonal education and/or work experience, gndu tes ""Y find other Opportwiities f0< employmml. Ac:countant Bookkoeping Supervisor Office Manager ' SECOND SEMESTER BOOKKEEPING l-appij D Aa:ouNTING-YIJCPAYRCU IOl<JSO RETAILCREDIT IQ6.3GI KEYBOARDING APPLl COMPVTER: DP VOC SURVEY llll.j61 CORRESPONDENCE-BIBNISS ECONOMIC$BASIC SEMESTER TOTAL NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECH NICAL COLLEGE

29 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Tht;e rouises provide the opportuniry for the student to ci., elop the knowlt'dge, skius, ncl uncltrst.mding ol: BOOKKEEPING-COMPUTER LEDGER.. operation of l«ironi< 10-kty <akulltors: addition, subtraction, mujtiplka 1ion, divi.$ion. percent, and nwm.ory; n'iaocomputer functions; and hardware and sof1ware use BOOKKEEPING1 APPUEO... amlyz:ing tt"""1dioos; joutnliting, posting, ncl the tnd-ol periocl operations; payroll pr«<dures; ancl subsidiary ll'dgrn and rontrol mounts BOOKKEEPING 2 APPLIED.. parbm'lhip a«euntil\g. inrerml control of asst'ts, negotiable instruments, v1luation of inven1ory. v1luation of fixed asse1$, dep1rtmtnta1 procedures, a«rull basis of acrounting; rorporate accounting, branch opttatiom, Md vouchtr system. (Prerequis.ile: ) ACCOUNTING VOCATlONAl PAYROLL. payroll ttt0rds. f ir Labor Stoodards Act. w ge computation, federal a.nd state tax, and timt- k"'!'ing ttt0rds RETAIL CREDIT... an introduction to <Ndit, reuil credit types, credit buslness acquisition. investigat;on and guiding principles, a«ow\t «>ntrouing. and special problems couecticns MAT\l VOCATIONAL BUSINESS...bosic business malhematics functions ind applic.itions; fin.lo(ial dwiges,ch<cking a«ounts, payrou. l.lxcs, intcrc$1., nd depre<i1tion RUNG METHODS _.liling and finding busu-.s. records; alphlbrtir, nunwric. groyaphic. and subject comspondcnct filing; <quipment and $plems in rttardscontrol; data. base filing principles; And maintaining and improving records control systems KEYBOARDING... the lpho numeric ktyboud on 1 microrompultr with tht ability to tr:wl-. the keyboarding kills to tandard oypewriter keyboard. lndudes ust of an inter.xtive so~ are pikkage on.:. mi<'nxomputer MICROCOMPUTEA lo KEY PAO..operation of the 10-key numeric pad on microo>mputer and appli<alion ol th< skill through d.i enlry using both the alpha and numeric!okey pad. (Prerequisite: 25 WPM kt)-boarding) KEYBOARDING-SPEEl){ACCURACY. improving speed ancl a«w cy on the alph. keyboard. Corr«1ive pricti"' is prekribed to help improve key.stroking patl'-'rm using a diagnootic software package. (P,."'lui,ile: 25 WPM kt)"' '1rding) COMPUTER: DP-VOC SURVEY...M '""''""' ol data P' ""'ng: t<rminology, basic <onc<p!$, computer principles, and prognmming practices as wtll as Nnds--0n experience with oa;, WordPerlect S.1. ID Plus. and lolu$ ENGLISH-BUSINESS FUNDAMENTALS...dictionary aids, proofreading, plurals, po5s<!$$ives, homonym$, pseudo homonym$, speuing compound words, word division, pronoun usage, gretment of subj«!/ verb, pw>ctualion, capita.liuitioo, and expression ol t\wylbets CORRESPONDENCE BUSINESS..lenor a.nd memor1ndu.m format; business writing chl<a<icf~tics; and business lotttt proofrt ding tl!chn.iques lo"'e coherence, friendliness, cbriry, and conciseness KEYBOARDING APPLICATIONS 1..skill dt\ elopm<'s'lt of l5 words/minute mil\imwn, formatting of business documents, v(' and hoti.zontal crntering. business comspondenc<, and "f'o'ts. (Pr""'!uiSite: 28 WPM keyboardjng). Descriptions of gmml Occupa~on I Support courses can be found free the progr m descriptions at lhe back of the catalog.

30 Administrative Assistant-Secretarial Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green 8.iy campus. For more in ormation, call the Green Bay campus at(414) or (800)422-NWTC e~t PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Administratl\'e Ass.islant:s.ut commw\ication sp«ial~cs in conespondeoc< and telephone COf\\'erSoltions. They repmenl their firm and ii:s attirudts, poti<l<s, and practict> to chc poblic and thesufl. They may perform a variety or d ties. Ktyboording- lphabotic and t<n k<y pad Computer optrations uslng ~ ord processing, databose. sprtadshc<t, desl<top publishing. and presenunion gr111phics software Office procedotes Composing and edjting business communicati~ The AdmiNs1:r.1tive AssisLlnt.$ecrtt ri I program is as flexible and divt11e 11s lht many duties a student will have afte1 gr.aduation. The program provides n oppo<twi.ity to explore office prodoction kills. managemenl pr1etim, various computer software pplic tions, procedures, and"' intemsrup. If a student enlers al an 11dva.nctd skill le\ el,!here re sp«ialiied options in th< legal and medic I fi eld~ The<olk'gt! h3s W\'etal (acihhe; 11vailable for student use. Microcomputer labontories Oictatioo/transcription labor.jl0<ies PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Have a.n aptitude (01 busi.nw oper.atiooo Use correct grammdr Work well with people Affl sell-confident Communic.Jtee.ffoctio,iely Display proressionolism REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY 8.asic m.ath Demonstrate a keyboarding$kill of 10 wpm using th< TOUCH method READING LEVEL M.uerial$ used within this program have an rag ff! ding ltwl or 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Srudents should ha- masttred basi< math be/ore tnltting this program. Fot a dtscription or b.isic math.see chc b.lsic education section ol this catalog on pogo 21. EMl?LOYMENT POTENTIAl A gradoalt or th< program will hive th< potential for jobs s an Admin1'trative Assistillll Leg.U Administ,.th Assistant, Medical Admill1'tr tive Assiston~ Offict As$Ut n~ Trans<riptionisl. or Word~. AOMiNISTRATIVE ASSISTANT: sdicdul<s ppointm<nt>; commonk lts cllcttil' ly CUI person. on the phone, od in writing); transcrlbesdictat>m from notesot 1n.1chi.nes; prepares ogendas; takes minotes; arranges itintr-irics; schedules trav,i plan$; hand.le$ mail; US<S word proc<ssing. spreadshee~ plts<l'ltation gropltlcs, database. and/or desktop poblishing software; and possibly sopervises others. LEGAL AOt.'JNISTRATIVE ASSISTAKT: petforms au duti<s or an administrotive S>islant in leg I office spctialwng in legal l0<mats, t<rminology, nd procedurn. MEDICAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT: performs.lll duties of an admir\istr;itive! ina modk I facility specializing in medial procedures and lerminolog~ OFACE ASSISTANT: type5, files, trwcribes, does word procfming. works with the ttlephont, makesappoinlments, k«ps «eords,s<i> up mf;'tfing"s, and tww:l.1es C\lstomer rebilions. TAANSCAIPTIONIST: uses tra"1<ribi~ machines and word proc'tssing equipmenl,, and verifies documents. WOAD PROCESSOR: works in a sp«ialiu<! deparlmenl o( a comp.tny producing ~u (Orm$ ol documents for the firm; e<ub, revises, proofreids; and typa with speed and arcoucy using word pl0cel$ing sortw.u\'. Wilh education and/or work experf'ene1 1 grl(fu11es may find other opportunities for mployment. Certified Proresoion.11 Seatt.ry (CPS) Ex«uli\'f Secretary I.tad Wotd Processor Office Manager Records Analyst lnstroctor /Trairwr CURRICULUM The Adm.inistrath. t Assistant Secrttarial Degree is tw.. yw, roo,.semestor program. Upor grad.. tion, sl\jdent will h"'" completed 67 cr«fits. ARST SEMESTER ~IW M:I. Otsc:rlflfoft Crt'dit:: 1'6-tOt 8USINl'$MATH l TRANSCRIPTION FUND t! 106-tQ) INFORMATION P1\0Ct5S MUN l KEY1IOARDINC SKIU. 6UIUllNC I! 106-tll6 KE\'OOAROINC APPLICATIONS l lll» t99 PSYCllOLOGY HUMAN RID.TIONS J SEMESTER TOTAL Hi SECOND SEMESTER IOJ.101 ACCOUNTING mncjius J 106-l:il TRANSCRIPTION FllNOZ l RECOROO MC\IT! tl) PR0f'I$10NAL PROALE J Kt'\'BOARDINC-SKILl BUIWlNC 2! tl)6.t>'i OOCUMfNT formamnc l SEMEST A TOTAL 1& THIRD SEMESTER 106-l:ll TIVINSCRJPTION MACHlt'IE! AOMlt'llSTRA TIVE OfFICE PROC J SOfTWARE APPl I-OFFICE l COMMUt'llCATION-WRirlEN l SOCIETY AMERCONTEMPORARY :i! ElEC'JlVE SEMESTER TOTAL 1l FOURT!i SEMESTER 106-1«AOMlt'llSlRATIVl: A$T 11'/TERN 11)6.146 ~1WAR.EAPPL2-0Fl1CE! \\'ORO PltOCESS/OESKTOP PUB 80H97 &:fl.195 REPORTl~'C TECHNJCAL ECONOMICS ELECTIVE SEMESTER TOTAL SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Medkal Orn" Sys:ems-lnlTO (1()6.t58, 2 a.), Manag mml Sk~ls for th< Olf.ce (t()6.t60, 2 <r.), Offi«Politic> (1()6. 157, I er.), nd Meetings-Org ru ing (1()6.171, I er.; II

31 "' l s er.). COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These coursts prov"ide the oppoctu.nity for the student 10 develop IN> knowledge, skills, nd und rst>nding of: INFORMATfON PROCESSING PRINCIPLES..current ond futuie softw ie nd hardware, ergonom.ia,,..,.ot'kplace issues (computer - dty, crime,,.,,) te<mology k""' Worm lion pco«$$"'g <yd<, and m<cr opportw>ities KEYBOARDING-SKILL BUILDING 1...skill developm<nl on the lpti.btti< keyboonl to minimwn ol 35 wc)(ds pee n\fnure Won the terr kfy pad to a minimum of 170 numbtrs per minul< using analyli('/diag1,' sohwite. (Pn::requisite: 20 WPM touch keyb.. rding) KEYBOARDING enha"""""i ol keyboordingskjlls and b.,ic document formatting!edwques while pplying d.o.ian-making skills. Wonl processing functions will bf used to ('rt.ate, revise, and prin1 documtnls. (Pl'l'"'luisil" 30 wrm touch keyboarding OR concw"'1t with 106-tOS) TRANSCRIPTION-MACHINE.. operate lrans<ription equipment ef/idemly while t"rocrib"'g... aabl copy on th< firs< d"i~ ust «ito.."cl punctuation, spelling. and \\'o.tding while trarocribing" an acttptable speed; use proofreaders' m.iks and refetenre books. O'rerequ ~ite: llj&.ici!, lll&-150) ADMINISTRATIVE OFACE PROCEDURES... today's glob>l businl'<s mvkonmmt, induding lle<ision making. working as a 1e11m mtmbtr. time managem~. information rtstarch. tel«ornmu.nkalion., eledtonic mail, lm~l/ron/eren«planning. publi< rel1tions. fi,,.ndal responsib;lili<s. and lh job smch. (Prerequisi1e: , llj&.159) SOFTWARE APPLICATIONS 1-0FACE -.lhe basic ftatures of sp!t"adsheet and preset1talion graphics software to create spreadsheeis. graphs, nd slid< shows/ovtrh< ds. (Prerequisitt: knowledge-m~rosol1 Wi ndows~ AO MINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT INTERNSHIP. structured employment und<r th< supetvi$lon of a sponsoring business and a coordinting i~l:ructor. Students work 144 hours and att<nd 17 hour$ of cla5'. Proje<ts, report$. and di$cu$sions relat to stud<nl employm<nt. (Prer<qui~ie: last sem"''" in progr1m) SOFTWARE APPLICATIONS 2-0FFICE... Microoolt Acctss datab.,., P g M ktt desktop publishing. and Microsoft Ollire lnl<gr>tion. Portfolio docurt\imi.$ with function lists \\'ill be cmttd in Exwl, PowttPoint, Acress, and P1geMaker. (Prer<quisitt: ) WORD PROCESSINGIOESKTOP PUBLISHING... wool proc\'ssing skills to prepa,. flyers, brochures, newskitlers, 1nd business forms; and u,. of an OCR sanntr. (Pre..quisilt: llj&.159) RECORDS MANA GE~ENT... the organlution and management of rt«l<ds departments, s"ffing. and equipment; nd major sys!ems of cliss!fication: alphabetic, numeric, gcogrophi<, subje<i, duooologic, and micro systems, PROFESSIONAL PROALE... workplace attributes such as btfitude, apptbranct, habits, and ledvtiqucs for su«c'ss and promotion; lcadf.)rship atd otgclniutiona.i s:lcius; and turrmt trends/is.sues in the workplace KEYBOARDING-SKILL BUllOiNG 2...skill de,<fopment on the alphobe!ic ke)i>oonl to a minimum of 45 words pet minute and on lhe ten kfy pad lo. minimum or 195 numbers per minul< using analytk/diagno11ic software. (Ptttequisitt: llj&.105) DOCUMENT FORMATIING...Jn tnharnmtnt of keyboarding kills aod advan«d do<'umtnl lorm;atting while applying derision~ making kilb. Advonred word proc:'5$ng functions such as macros, merges, sort/select. and tablfs are f tured. (Pret<quisite: 106-ICI!). Descriptions of gen "! Oc<upa1ional Support' """' con bt found ak<r lh program dtscriplions at the backol lh c>talog. NORTHEAST WJSCONSJN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

32 Advanced Auto Body Repair Program code3o-4os-2 TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE SEMESTER Offered at the Gre..n Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414)49~23 or (800)422 NWl'C ext 823. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION.~dvanc<d Auto Body Ropair provides lh< ildvan<td skills in unibo<ly repair, painting. nd me<hanic-al systems repair required 10 rc-tutn collision damaged, unibody vehicles 10 like-new coodilion. These new skills are n«essary btaust ol the r pid tran.~tion from conventional frame vthicles to un'body vehicles. Conventional fnme sttaighll'ning. P'inling, and mechank l repair ll'<hniques will not wc)(k on tod y's wu'body vehicles. The Advancod Auto Body ReJ>'ir program provides training in seve:r1i are is. Unibody consttuction Damage diagnosis Sh'uctuul..ctionillg and!ugh strength steel Collision repair tvaluation Hands-on pulling dam.aged unibody vehicles Laser measuring. univers.:il me,,.suring. and dfdicaled fixtu.., ANlysis of color molclung Adjusting (()(Cl( nd tinting ReP"iring two- and thtee st;ige p.>int systems Suspensi "' sl«ring. and ligrvnmt Airronditiooingsysh!-ms Advanred...micle ~lectronic sys:lems PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS W nl to expand b>$ic knowltdge Want to d"elop specific s~ll rt» \Yant to Je.lm new te<miques and p~ REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Be employed as auto body te<hnicianor bu graduate ol the Auto Body and Paint Ted\l'Ud.ln program READING LEVEL Matenals used within progr.lm Nve an overage reading lev<l ol ISth grade. MATH LEVEL Students should t>.vt m tertd b> ic m th before enl ring this p<ogram. For dm«iplion of basic malh.5h lh< b>!ic tducation!e<tion of this""~ on pag~2t. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A grodwte ol lhis program will i.,,.. lh< potentbl fortmployment" an Auto. Body Tecf\nicbn. Frame and Alignment Speci>liSI. Unibody Rep.>irSpecialisl, and Painting Ttthnlcian. AUTO BODY lcchnician: rep in dom.iged bodies ol c>rt and light trucks; wc)(k$ with all body parts and sections; r<m<>-'< damaged panels and welds it1 new ones; removt$ a.od repla<es CCOS$C)(ics, sjas.s, cle<lrialparts, and interior b'im: repairs Of repla«s plastic or composite parts; and straigh1ens cjentt in sheet metal ponel> to restore lh<>'thidt to prea«id"'t condition. FRAME AHO ALIGNMENT lcchnician: straighttns., welds, repl ces, and ligns all types of (tames and suspensions or (<'.If$ atld tru<:b to within facto1y speci6caricns. UNIBODY REPAIR SPECIALIST: repain urutiud,tfudes by analyzing. measuring.and puuing the unibody struclurt to the proper dimensions; and repl C<$ sh'u<lur l parts that are not repairable using proper structucal parts S<Ctioning t«hniqucs 10 return the vehicle lo factory spccificolions. PAINTING TECHNICIAN: comple<,. lhe reftnishing plw<' ol a II repairs on c.irs, trucks. and fte<t velucles; does all stiges of priming. sanding, and staling prioc lo the paint.lpplic-ition; de1ermincs the type at\d color ol pa int to do the refinishing; bt.'romes familiar with mixing. tinting. and hading as well as!ht application or color!or m.iitching; and buffj, polishes, cleans, and stripes the vehict. to complete the repair job. With additional education and/or work experltnce, gr.duares m>y find O'.her opportunities (or empk>ytnent. lnsuraintt Adjuster and Appraiser Equipn1'0t and Supplies Specialist Forema,,/Manage</Shop Owner CURRICULUM The Advane<d Auto Body RopairTe<hoical Diploma is i summer, onmoemester program. Upon graduation, 1 studenl will have completed credit$. ARST SEMESTER CoWM Ho. Dttcrlpllon -tol :m.t (JS.J)I AVTO R PAIR AOV AVTOBODY UNIBOOYREPADV AVTOBOOY PAINT MATCH ADV SEMESTER TOTAL c,..

33 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Theot ' """' provule the opporlunij' for the student to develop the knowledge, sl:ill, nd und.,.tanding ol: AUTO TECH UNIBODY REPAIR ADVMICED _,front.nd rw suspension "P'ir: alignm"'1t;conection of road bility and harldiing problems; servict, diagnoois, and "'J' ir of air ~lioners; and engine ne»1ar1 condition solutions AUTO BODY UNIBODY REPAIR ADVANCED,_history of utomobilt d.rruoge,..p<ir. uni body cof\.<;truc~on. d3mage di0tgnosb; mt.suring systems, straightening systems, stni<iural p>neb, high srrength sr..i, se<norung and US< or r«yded parts, and colli$ion "J"'ir t'\'aluiltion AUTO BODY.PAINT MATCH ADVANCED _,bfendiflg and tinting; ana1)'$is of co?or match problems; color manufacture/"1eclion/mat<h; color rnl$match; solving color match problems; ><11usting rolor, nn~ng. cas~ and brighlne!$; water ~ ure1h.u1e ppfication; low VOC; ""' tri'(l)ot fi"""'5. O.scriptioM ol gtner1i OcCll~tional Stippotl routses c n be found aft(., the program destriptio~ al lhe back of the c;italog.

34 Agribusiness/Science Technology PtogramCode1~2 ASSOCIATE DEGREE TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more inrorrnation, call the Green Bay campus at (414)49&-5498 or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Ag1ibusil1"' /Sciertt Technology program will train a student for two specific: careers 1n the agriculture industry. Livestock Prod1.1ction Sped.a list Crop Prod11<tion Special~t A student in the program will gain knowledge at><! skills in several a~as. Understilnd b""""5 org.miutions and applied science ld<ntify ledulieal crop nd llwstock rtl led problems livcstoc'k ratiom for au dassts of Jivatoclt C.alculoite feed lormubriot\s Write aop production plm utilitlng aop produdion products and pra-ctices that meet cnvirotunental regulitions Market fann procfucts, supplies, and rmted equipment A graduabt may find employment in private agiicultu.n> busu ~ and farm cooperatives perfonning variety of duties. Advisin~ customers on new products, methods ol applicaoof\ and state and federal ttgulations Assi.sting customers in idmtifving production probled\s, plannil1g crop production programs, planning ond supervising l iv~tock fiitding prcw ms, '"d..mcu.g sp<ciolited ogricultural "!Wpment Oj>craling crop S<rvidng equipment. operating tied processing equipment, route sales, counter sales, distribubon and delivery, and inv<ntory control as an optra Ilona I a!.$1$.lant PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS An intemt in sdtn(f, math. and come:uters A strong interest in Animal and Crop Scitnct Enjoy bolh writlen met orill commucicat:i~ Po:s&?S$ excellenl rtbtion skills and.'lbi.lity to get along with p<0ple H11ve a gooci ~ttitude.,ut tduation and are rettptil'e to a variety of te Ming and k"ming >tyles F.rijoy wod:ing in a team environment REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic!Ugh school math (algtbra helplull Ability 10 use co1nputer keyboard Scienct (general uiiderst.inding cl t..sic plonl and animal biology, dlemistry, and physics.) READING LEVEL M3ttri1ls used within this pcogram hi~ an average rhding ltvel of 12lh grade. MATH LEVEL Students should h.we mntmd basic math before entering this program. For a description of basic math. Set the basic education section o( this catalog on page2t. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL The Agn1>usincss/Sci<n«Tl'<hnology Program will prepare a studentlor employmont asa Llveslod< Plod ction Speaalisl arid/or Cisop Production Speciilist. LIVESTOCK PRO\'.lU~TlON SPECIALISTS (LPS): IUghly tr.ined individuals who pply busjnesj principles, p1mppat in marktting plans, g_enenlt sa~ ol ptoduds and strvicll!s, «immunicatc information about bask animal husbar"1ry, ~alua~ liveslodc; evaluate fa<l1i1ie5, evilu:ite ~g<llll!nl practices, develop rdons, pply l~ing principles, and k"p cumnt about livestock and feed ing practices. CROP PRODUCTION SPECIALISTS (CPS): IUghly trained lnd.ividllals who gonerate sales or produ(ts and services, provide infdnnation lx\ut cropping li!chnolbgy, a= sou conditions, develop crop plw, proct!$ cuslollll!r order>, apply crop rtquiremellts, scout aops, resolve customer complaij\ts, illld kcq> ul>'todate on new id.., and p'9llucts in bod\ agronomy and seed. With addiuorutl education andf()r woric exp't~ence,, mjy find other oppo<turuties,for employment. O.Strid Sal('$ Representative L(..,toclt Nutritioni>t AgronmMt TECHNICAL CURRICULUM Tht Agribuslness/Scienct Technology Asso<i to Degree is two-yeu, foor<s<m<ster progrom. UJlOI graduation a ~ dent will ha, e completed 68 cttdits. FIRST SEMESTER Coon N6. Ot1CJ'1 on Crtdil 000.llll AGRJWSINESSCAREER DEV : Ill l'l.m'tmorphology/ph'r'slology : HS 9:lfl.S.INTRO : CS0.12:1 SCIENCE.ANIMAL : 11)1.llS KEYBOA&Du~G 81)1.154 ALGEBRA AGRIBUSINESS < 81)1.ISS CHEMISTRY BASIC SEMESTER TOTAL I E SECOND SEMESTER CIJ0.121 PLM'T FERTILITY CIJ0.133 Nlll'RITION ANIMAL I 07 l&s MICRQ.BIJSINESS APPl 00.T 801 1'16 C0.liMUNICAT1<»1-0AAt/INl1RPER W.195 ECC»IO~UCS ELEC'llVE SEMESTER TOTAL TlilRO SEMESTER (1111).10) CROP/CHE~~CAL-ACRONOMIC OS0.143 ANATOMY/DISEASES FINANONc.AGRICllln!RE IM-110 MARKETING P!tlNOPl.F.S COMMUNICATION WRIITEN ELECTIVE SEMESTER TOTAL FOURT!i SEMESTER 000.IOl AGRIBUSINESS INTERNSHIP OR 006!0I ACRISUSINESS REWST\JDY!IS REPROOO'.:TION-810 TECH li*iot SEU.INC PRINCIPLES 801-t97 9XIETY AMERCOITTEMl'OtWtY W.19') l'sychowcy HUMAN RRATION'S ELECllVE SEMESTER TOTAL SUGGESTED EU:CTIVES: Dairy Herd Mill1.1gemcnt (OllO IS7), Form Machinery-Crop Relal<d (Oll0-151), Farm Mech.oniution/M>terial Handling ( ), and Weed and Pest ld<ntilkation ( ). COLLEGE : : t i 1i,.

35 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These counes provide the opportunity for the student to devtlop th< knowkdge, skills. and undttstanding of: oo&-102 AGRIBUSINESS INTERNSHIP -.student focused professioni dffllopment based on problem iolving. tfdullcal developmen~ project i1$$igrunen1$, and O((Upation l «OuntabilHy through me;is.ur able work place ou toomes AGRIBUSINESS CAREER DEVELOPMENT _.exploring job opportunities. job skill> '5<SSmen~ ptr!on I rcsumo prep.lration. inteiviewing tcdlfliques, b..,;ness organhation and swctust, and prol<ssional 01ganiutions and growth. 00&-104AGRIBUSINESS FIELD STUDY...specific instruccot assigned proi«u that utilju rcsow'ccs ln the wotkpl.)ce, coopc-t.)1i\'c le.a ming in industry stttings CROP/CHEMICAL AGRONOMIC... foragt and row crop management pr>etic... pest 10 management and control r«0mmencfations, crop variety, $Oil fettility, p!jnt prolection product ""ornm<ndations, pestici<le use and safety. 08().114 PLANT MORPHOLOGY/PHYSIOLOGY.. plant d;a.ssific-.)tioo. cell rompooents and fun<tion<. plant pail$ and functions, germinatio \ 4'1!1etgef\Ce, growth. developm<nt, ind l\'j'roductive pr""""'- 08().115 SOILS INTRODUCTION _.fundamenl.11 knowledge ol.oib. The ooune topi<:s include SQil (Ofmirion a.nd dn eloprnent. soil componenti,.soil profik, soil d.wification, and soil COf\iet\latioo PLANT FERTILITY...sixteen...,tial plant nutri<111s ne<tmr)' for growth. standard mtdlods or tosting. soil Simpling. interpre~tion ol soil Simple results, organic and inorganic lntility "'50W'CCS, least C'OSI (ertility recommendation.~. environmental and per50nal sirety. 08().123 SCIENCE ANIMAL -.animal agriculture COn<tplS emphasizing!>.sic practices associa.ted with the production of human food and fib«produe1s from dom<stic.mimils such IS doiry, bed. po<k. poultry, aqua culture, Ne NUTRmON<.J.lpplications o! nutrition principles to livestock fetding. chu"ltristics of feeds. p11rnc. in compounding rations, nd studies of their relativt "'"' "'Y in tn. manogemenl of herds and Oodcs. (P"'requ i~ te: SS). 08().143 ANATOMY/DISEASES... physiology nd anatomy ol farm animals and their disei$0$ and parasites including pre>'<'ntion, lre tment, and control. OS0.145 REPRODUCTION BIO TECHNOLOGY... ' tomy. physiology. and endocrinology of farm nimal reproduction; sel«ting for g<n<ti< trail$; mt.jturement:s and da1.i; insemination; embryo ttan<ftt; gcnotic engineering. bio!echnology applied in i1j1im I science, f1ctors that in/i"""" reproduction FARM MACHINERY.CROP... tilloge, pbnting. cultivotion, 1nd h rvtsting m chi.,... lndud,. proper opeution djustments fot conventioni and cl1isd plows. disc, cultivator, com planter, gr ln drill, forage seeder, combine, com picker, ro.. ge h.l" ester, haybi1", round and squ'11' balers, blower, spray«. OS0.153 FARM MECHANICAL-MATERIAL HANDLING...facility planning and layout for d iry, swine, b<><i, sheep, and poultry; identifying. ssembling. inst>lling. and adjusting material handling equipment; and silo unload~. utomatic uv.. tock feeders, griin dryers, g1'in handling m;ichlnefy, a.nd Animal w;iste equ.ipmenl WEED/PEST IDENTIFICATION... identification of crop s«<l>, crop planls, ~ ~s, weed, plant in.stet;, and diseases. OS0.157 DAIRY HERD MANAGEMENT... sel<ction, breeding. group feeding.anim l n.alth. milking. and l'ttord management; management of mature and young animal$; housing and waste imnagemenl; mi1hng t.1quipment; effective milk and livestock marketing; and professional orga.niuriom FINANCING-AGRICULTURE... griculture infonnotion SOlll«$;!<gal document$, pubuc rel ti0n<, capit l sltucture, busines& cttdii needs; finance procedutts, bank policy, loan applicatim, anlysis, and evaluation; and lo.ln pedonnance t\ ahialion SELLING PRINCIPLES...seUingasa car«f; su«ess factors in selling; perwniuty developmmt; produci knowledge; and the sal<s process involving prepualion, approoch. presentation.demonstt tion. handling objections, and dosing the sale sucressfull y MARKETING PRINCIPLES... m1rk«ing man.agemcnt, ronsumct bclu.vior, m.1tkel segmc1ntation, product decisioo.o; and managemenl, distn'bution. promotional de<i.<ions, pricing. marlctt rrse1rch, nd inttmalioni marktting sttattgy plaming ALGEBRA AGRIBUSINESS -.mathematical appljcali~ rtj.lting to agribusiness; land ue, moistust, gennination and...ding rates, fertiuur and pesticide application, ration pcoblcms; order of OJ>Cntioos, li~.tir equall<'.lm, formula rearrangement, unit conv<rsions, perrent <qll.ltions, bisic sttlislic;. Descriptions of g""1al O<tupotional Supp0<t cou""5 can be found after th< prog"m dosniptions" the back of the cattlog.

36 Apprenticeship OFFERED AT THE GREEN BAY, MARINETTE AND STURGEON BAY CAMPUSES For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414)498'6823, the Marinette campus at (715) or the Sturgeon Bay camplls' at (414) , or (800)422-NWTC. WHAT IS APPRENTICESHIP? It is an tjm whi'e-you leam program of on the-job training combinfd with related dissroom insmiclion Uiat I< normally provided by th dis1ri<1 voctltional lectwcal school. As an apprtntice, sndents are trained under i written ltaining.-.gcetm~t called an lndentun!. While indentw\'d, the employer gcees to te ch the student the sl<itls of the lf d< ond the opprcntict agrees to le m the skills involved. Other conditions ol the indenture, such as the length of troining. amount of pay, the ra!e of periodic pay increases, and t~ re!jted ctusroom hours are covered. An app1"'ti<eship is one of the best w ys to '111'1 skilled occup.ition. WHAT IS INVOLVED Ari indtnturfd apprtntict works a ttgu\ar work wetk.. is ~ id apprentice wages. and also au.ends school on reiularly S<heduled bosi~ The pprcntice's progms in both the on-th<-job tr inlng and cb$$room instruction is evaluated and appropri.-.te ttrords.he maintained. There is no discrimination i.'1 any phi~ ol app<t1lti<eship employmt1lt and t,.ining. Upon compltlion of!he training pfogram, apprentice$ will rective a rertifiate and pocket card from the State ol \V"&KOnSln ~er each one as a compltted.ipprentkc. To pco!ect the interests of all parties conttrned and to assist in lhe enforcement of Uie various aspe<is of the agreemen~ the W~<0nsin Department of Industry, Labo< and Human Relations Burtau of Apprentkeship Standards is give-n the responsibility ol overall supervision of the apprmlict$hip program. WHAT ARE THE QUALIFICATIONS FOR AN APPLICANT The Nsic requirement is that the applicant be at least 16 )'tars of age. I.n moot Cil$t':$, however., the applic nl is also reqcittd to be a high school graduate or have p.>""1 the high S<hool equivalency tesl M.,t employerund/or joint apprentkt'$hip committees h:ivt awroved sejection stand.lrds wilh more e.xacting rcqujmnents. In some ttad<'$, lhe rtquirtmmls for illdooe one or two years cl high school math. Some t"d" require that the ;ipplicant take an aptitude test HOW LONG DOES IT TAKE The length of the apprenticeship depends upon the skilled occupation involved. Apprentice programs ~ry frqm two to five year$. Thtave.rage program ;, fou! yms in length. WHAT RELATED CLASSROOM INSTRUCTION IS INVOLVED The number of cl.lssroom hours rang< from 288 hotus to 1,008 hows cl p.>id related instru<tion, d<p'1\ding upon skili.d occupation, with the a\'erag.c being 400 hours. This cefatoo instruction teaches the apprentice the theo:y bet>ind the skills learned on the-job. Appr'1lli«$ may be required to.ittend night school on thc-ir own thelr own ex.pense. WHERE IS THE RELATED TRAINING OFFERED The "Clayton J. Smits* Apprenticeship Center cl N0<th<>st WiS<Onsin Techniol College offers rtlated clas$100m instruction at the G,..n Bay, Marinettt, and Sturgeon 6ay campust$. WHAT IS AN APPRENTICEABLE OCCUPATION Ari :ipprtntittab~ omipation is dearly identified and commonly~ thtqughout an industry. It involves manual, medwlkal, or ted1nkal skills and knowledge which require 1 minimum ol 2000 hours ol on-the-job work r:xperienct. It abo requires a.n average ol 400 hours ol rtl.attd d...,room instruction lo suppl"""' I the on the-job training. The State cl IYiS<Onsin has recognized more than JOO apprcntice>ble occupations. Some ol the occup tions S<tVed by the *Cl.lyton). Smit>" Apprt1lri""1ip Center of NWTC are: Adjuster I Finisher Otbinl'tmaker Cirpenler Electrician Con.<tru<bon Electri<ian Industrial El«trician Electrical/Instrumentation Foundry lns:trumentallon Iron \'\tir kn Line Repai.rer Machini$1 Regular Mochinist i\iainlennc. Machinist Tool & Die Mai:hine Repair Mason Bricl<.larer Block Layer C m«>t Finisher Tile Setter M0<hanical Adjuster Millwright Construction MiUwrigh.t lndustri t Millwright Pvfaintenanct Mechank Mochine Adjuster Pipe Fitter Jndustri I Pipe fitter Plumb«R<>ilietlt Floor Sheet Metal Steam fitter

37 HOW DO I START $tart by ~min& wnt you the ~kiunf omipation in which you are inter,.led. Talk to people who ore in the oe<up.ition. both employtts and employ..,, couruelors ii your high Khool 0< the lo<al <>< lional l<'<hnial school,.mploytrs'.1$$0ciations and labor unions. R<m<mbtr, looking for an appttntimhip is Hke looking for job. Appli01tio"' should be maclo dirf<11y with employe" or Joint Appr.,,ticeship Committees. Ji you art tnltring an 0«upa.tiori tn1 tnvoh"cj action by a Joint ApprentiCO$hip Committee. it wju bt ~ry for you to go through their selection and intmiew pnx<dures. Very often a rommilttt ~y mtintain a waiting!isl o( qualified applic:a.nts who p.i5'«l the committee's selection procedutt$. HOW DO I GET MORE INFORMATION For m()rf inlomution about spe<ific skilltd OCCUJ"OOO. contact: Bureau of Apprenticeship Standards 2740 IY. Mason Sltttt P. O. Box G.- Bay, W (414) As$odale Dtan. fades & lndu$lry /Apprenticeship Northeasl \\'i" "'in Tedlnical Coll<&> 2740 W. Mason Str,.t P. 0. Box 19Gl2 Green S.y, Wi 54JO'l 9G12 (414) 498-S462 1$422 NWTC ext. 462 WHAT IS AN APPRENTICESHIP EMPLOYER An employer mu$l be an individu I, a Joint Appttnlicesh.ip Committee. an owntr of a bus~. compony,0< COIJ>Oration who c:m teach the sim. involved in the 0<<Upotion. All sponofsof inclontun'd apprenlires re <qual opportunity employer WHAT ARE APPRENTICE WAGES Woges in the various skilled O«Upatioos and localities vary: most apprentices stirt al approximotdy 50% ol the <Urrtnl!kill<d,.,.,. Th< apprentke i$ on a progressive wage scale with ina.. ses Mey six months, so that d~ the progrom the apprentice will avcrage60% of the sl<jued rat<. Ot5criptions of gentral Occupational Supp0<t coursesanbr foond afttt the program dncrlptions at the back of the catalog.

38 Architectural Program code 10-s14.1 ASSOCIATE DEGREE TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Th< Atthitedurol program pt0vid<$ stud<nts with tod\nical knowledge nd drafting 11dU1 _.ry to produce drawings for use in aelual building construction. Gradual<$ of the progrim wofk for architecrs, enginee:rs, or m111erial manufacturers to produre detaited drawings lot wood, sttt:l, m~nry. and reinforced roncrelc stn.aclurt's. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Communicatt...,II with othtn Work weo with numbers Have a strong inleresl in buildings Pay attention to detail Anolyu problems Thinlc logicouy REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High sdlool diplom or equivalent (Th "' who do not complete high school may establish their equivalency through GED testing or other entranct tests.) ffigh school ba<kground in mathematio, scittn, and industrial education and/or «>n1truction rtlated experi<nce fugh sdlooj Algrora or equivalent READING LEVEL ~iatttiajs used within this program havt an av(l'rage reading ltvel of 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have mastta!d lgebra sldlls btforr entering this program. For a dtscrlption of algtbra skills, Set the basic education section ol this: ca~log on p g 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gnidual~of tilt progrtm will h <e lh< poltnllal for tmployment,. n Atthitedur I Te<hnki.ll\, Building S..lcs l'eool\ Bu~ding MecNttical Technician, Shop Dtawing Oral~ Stzu<lwal Draftspenon and Rfs;denti I Designtr. ARCHITECTURAL TECHNICIAN: works undet the.dirt(tion anii supervisioo of an at:dute<t or profcssioni engin«r p(tparing working dnwings on coriventiqn>lorcad.y,ltn\ for, rotl'u1\ertil1, industria.1, Or Simibr buildings. BUii.DiNG MATERIALS SALES PERSON: works in r<t>ll sales of building ptodu<ts in a liirilding ""terials cenler or similu es1.1blishmenl BUILDING MECHANICAL TECHNICIAN: works undec the direction and supervision o/ an arrhitect or professioni engu- prepmng working drawings on rorwenhonal drafting or CAO system for heating, plumbing and eloonc..i systems within building system. SHOP DRAWl~G DRAFTSPERSON: W1)rb under the Sl/Pftvision of professional engineer. STRUCTURAL DRAFTSPERSON: works under the d if\'ction nd supemsion o/.n rdli lf<t or fabrialof /prolessional engine<r p"j"rin& working drawings on ronvtnhonal drafting or CAD system for $led, conotlt, and wood building!)'$!ems. RESIDENTIAL DESIGNER: works indeptndtntly for building materials «nltrs or residennal «mtroctors. designing and d!3fting homes. With &ddltlonal e<lucallon and/or worl( experience, a graduate may find other opportll1'ities for employment. I Atthitecl Building Inspector Chief Oro!toperson Commrrda.I or lndu$trlal Estimator Construction Engineer Structural Engineer CURRICULUM The Ar<hile<turol Assodalt Otgrtt Is a two-ye rour stmf$lfr pr<>gr-lm. Upon graduation. a shident will havecomplered 68 <red its. ARST SEMESTER 00\lrtt No. OJSCrlpOon Crtdlbl DRAFTING l ARCHITECTURAL "' MATERIAL.s.BUlWINGCONsT J: COMMUN!CATION-ORAL/IN!ERPER 3' rol-150 MATH! TECH S: ~ 197 SOCIETY A.llER CONTEMPORARY ) SEMESTER TOTAL 18: SECOND SEMESTER llj6.115 CAD J; OR CAO.INTRO AND CAD/DESlGN I AND CAD/Dt'SICN 2 I 61+!10 DRAF1'1NG2 ARCHITEC1URAL DRAFTING 1.SllUJCl\JRAL li liohlll MATH HEC SCIENCE l TECH J; SEMESTER TOTAL 1T THIRD SEMESTER S\llMYmE 0 VEl.OPMOO 2: 614-IJIJ OAAFTING ).ARCHITECTURAL DRAFT1NC2.sTRUCl1JRAL Ji illl 195 COMMUNICAllON l'irlffin J; (1) SCIENCE HECH Jo ELECTIVE ). SEMESTER TOTAL 18' FOURTH SEMESTER DRAFTING 4 ARCHIT CT11RAL J SYST MS.MECHANICAL J. Slll.19'7 REPORTING. TECHNICAL 3' Sll'J.199 PSYCHOl.OGY HUMAN RELATIONS:J: ELECTIVE J; SEMESTER TOTAL 15" SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Struciural ANlysis Building l:.<timating.and Archih'<turAI Modtls.

39 l ; COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Tum' """ provide the opportunity!or the 'tud'"" to dtvpiop the knowltdge. skills, and undet>t.lnding of: CAO (COMPUTER AIOEO DRAFTING) _,mtty levcl computer-aided graphics with AutoCAO so(rwart. Drawings are cttated using basir and adv nced d"wing. display. editing. dimensioning. nd plotting commands. (l'rert>quisite: OR ) CAO (COMPUTER AIDED ORAFTING) INTRODUCTION... CAO terminology, d"wing prellminries. ti.sic inquuy and setting commands. larer!filing and manipulatlon, bl$ic drawing and disp1ay ('()mtn.&nds, Nsic edit commands, ll'ld plotting. (Preroquisite: 6()6.114) CAO (COMPUTER AIDED ORAFTING)IOESIGN 1... drawing ond d~play commands, edit ron'll'l\o:ulds, plotting. blocks,~ attributt.. (Prerequisite: 6()6.116) CAO (COMPUTER AIDED ORAFTING)IOESIGN 2.. CAOcoo«p!!, systtm oper1dom, \\nd b3.sioc rol'j"u'mnd operations; advanctd commands involving data, l»se. djsplly, editing. dimensioning. and plolting to crtat enginttring dr.twings. (P,.r<qui~te: 6()6.117) land SURVEYING AND SITE DEVELOPMENT.. ttansil/ltvel U!t, nolt k<tping. bearings and ati.muths, di.stance measurement. contolll mops.stadia. legal deocriptions. public land subdivision, COflStruction sutvtys, site plw. ~.,,,.,,,..,,.,and parl:ing lot/streer byoul DRAFTING 1-ARCtilTECTURAL..basic Jt<hite<tural dra/tijlg techniques, line worl<.. lohering. and geomttrk construction for the produ<"tion of the various rypes of ar<h.!tectural dr>wings; construction ttrminology; nd w0<1ing dr.lwirig interprttation DRAFTING 2 ARCHITECTURAL... preparing archilectu(al working drawing$ for a l'l'ood fr.a me strtl(h.1re: plans, fle.. ations, Stttions, and d t.ails. (l>.. req~ite: comp!ttion ol lst!eme$1er) MATERIALS-BUILDING CONSTRUCTION -.the m;uiuf'"'ture, use, and lim.it3tions o(bujjder's msterials.1nd methods ot se&e<-ting and rvalu3mg DRAFTING :I-ARCHITECTURAL... the preporation ol o..nite<tural worlting drawil>gs for st.. 1 ham bulldings, plans, elevations, sectlons, nd details. (Prfrt'qlli.sitt: complf<ion of 2nd semosteri DRAFTING I-STRUCTURAL.. opplicotion of m.ith to buac!;ngs,structural wood. and structural steel, and standard methods of drawing structural wood 3nd sleet. (Prerequisi : 614 ll2) DRAFTING 2 STRUCTURAL...load table structural member sb.e determination. reinforred/pre s.trm<>d concrete, ond structural coocrtle dtawing mttmds. (Prtl"f'quisite: l-ix>-115, ) DRAFTING <I-ARCHITECTURAL... working drawinp for rrinfon:td and pr~l conatte fr>mtd bui lding~ ik<epttd symbols and dim.ruioning with r.eld dim<ruions 3nd pregminary drowini;s. 3nd working drowings for a building having 3 sttuct\1r.jj roncrett (ram('. {l'nrequisite: compl non of 3rd sem,.ter) SYSTEMS.BUILDING MECHANICAL... mechanic.ji system con.muctiol'i, mechanical sy>ltm drafting techniq.,.., working drawings, Md hondbook nd rele..nct use. {Prtrequisite: complelion ol Jtd stmesttc). Desaiplions of genml O:tupotional Supporl coul$e$ ""be found aftet lhe progrim doktipoons ot Ille b <k ol ~.. C3talog.

40 Auto Body and Paint Technician Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information. call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Auto Body a.nd Paint Technicians repair a.nd refinish cbmag<d bodies and body pub of automobile and light!rude!. They may do 111 or any combination o( la$1c.$ riquirtd dependislg upon the site ol the shop and the number of ~ns employed. The Aulo Body and Pain! Teduiician program provides training simulated to rerect lht work environment. Student$ are evaluated by quality of work. the time ii takes lo<0mplete a job. ininativt, cooper anon. tlendance, and safety. The Auto Body and Paint Ttthnician program provides training in SHtral artjs. ~ision damage Removing ind replacing puts Repairing dam>gtd body p1r1s Aligning body ;and frame rompooents Refinishing body puts Estimiting rep.air rosts PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Got along with people Have good h.tnd~e <oord:ination Stay with job until ii is completed Follow a slep-by slep pt.n REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school dipl0m> or equivolont (Equiv1tency m y be established through CED tesnng or other tests.) High school background in mathematics, scien«, and ledmology tducorion READING LEVEL Mattrials used wilhin this prognm hive an '<rage rtadillg ltvel of llthgradt. MATH LEVEL Snid<nli should hive m.stertd basic btfo,. entering this program. For deaaiplion olba$k mat)\ S<e the bosiceducation section of this eitalog on page 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the progta1j> will have the po"" for employma1l as an Auto Body Technician, P1i.nnng Ttthnici1n, frame.and Alignment Technician, arid Trim and Class!Nb lier. AUTO BOOY'l<CHNICIAN:,,palra dtmaged bodies of ara ;and light IJU'cb; works with.u body p rl$ and S<Ctions; remov... aom>ge<! panels and welds in new ones; removes and replaces actes.sories, gjass, t?tttrlcal parts, ind interior trim; repairs oc ttpli«:s plutk or romposile p<rls( and s~aighten>d.nts tr.sheet metal panels to restore the vehicle to prea«id"11 conditi<li. PAltmNG l<chnician: oompletes the refuiishing phase of all repau. on ctri, trudcs, and n..1 vehicles; d..,. tit stages of priming. sealing pri0r to the paint pplication; de!ermin<:s tlie type and <Olor ol paint lo do the rejini:ming; be<omes familiar with mixing. tinting. and shading as well as the application of color for matdung; and buffs, po&h<$,deans, and $llij><$ the v<iuclt to romplele the ttpair job. FRAME AHO ALIGNMENT l<chniciah: tralghlcns, welds, 1<pl0«$, and augn all types of frames tnd SUSptllSions of m and trucks 10 wl lhin factory speciflca tions. m1m ANO GLASS INSTALLER:""' ""' "Pli«<, ornp.w. all 1YJ!<$ cl or glass, rtlalld problems on II types ol >'ehicles: rerrioves and rqila«:$ upholstery; and rep Us interior Md~ttrior bim. With ad<lhl0nal education and/or wort< experience, graduates may finil odier opportw\ltie for CJ!lploymtnl. Uni-Body Rtpair$p«!all51 Insurance Adjusr.r and APl'r.;ser quip111"1t and S.Pl'lles Spedalist Frame and Alignment SpeQalist Manag«/Sllop 0-. ' CURRICULUM The Auto Body and Paint Technician Technial Diploma is a one-year, lw.,...meslllt prognm. Upon gradu1tion, student will hlvecomplettd 3? aedits. FlRST SEMESTER Coum Ho. Ottcrlp!Son Cl'IClll 1(6.315 AUTOllODYlliEORY/PRAC I I? ~ AUTOllOOYPARISPROC I WElDINC-UCtfT CAGE 2; ~315 MATH tl.isk: I ~320 MAlli-AUTOBOOY 1 SEMESTER TOTAL 1T SECOND SEMESTER lol-l12 AUTOEl.ECTRlCITYI lol-313 AUIO F\INOAMENTAlS 405-JlS AUTOtiOOYlllEORY/PRAO 12. tl)j.364 WRmNC-EMPlOYME~'f I SEMESTER TOTAL 15"

41 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These courses p<ovld<!ht opporruj\lly for!ht sludtnl lo d<velop lhe l<s>owledge, kills, and undo,.t>nding of AUTO ElECTRICITY 1...IX: el<elricil)', magnttism. <>htns,.lmptres, volugt>, wire rep.1ir, series and parallel circuit\, use or meters, sem,icondu.c10i'$, lnd transisioc's AUTO FUNDAMENTALS... prtv..,live mwteru.nce. susperuion systems, tires, wheel.ilig.runenl, brakes, air, and engine diogi>osis fundameni.i~ I ; Al/TO BODY THEORY/PRACTICE 1... body st.op optrati~. body shop safely, hand 1ools. power lools, analysis of d m ged met I, basic.i.e.1 mcl.ll repaln. po.-., j d<.ing. lightweighl malerials, r<linishing. 40S-325 AUTO BODY THEORY/PRACTICE 2... pan<! rq>l remenl, body se ling md djuslm<n~ gll$s\o.-ork. interior trim. systems, power >e<t'$$0rits, O\'erl ys, dec L! and Slripes, undtrbocly and fr me, wiitiud lef>'~. and electr;qi)' and dec1?onic>. 40S-328 AUTO BODY PARTS PROCEDURES. body constn~lion. porls nomenclalure, model identification, VIN numbcn. poinl codes. numb<ring syslems, f>'ru manuals, f>'lls sour«>. and "'lim ting WElDING llght GAGE... wtlding processes, mwunes Mld ac<essori\'s, gas mtbl arc welding (wire), culling. welding nd brozlng. and gu 1w1gs1en >re ""ldlng. Oescripl:ions or gtnerij Ocxup.-tional Support ('OUrses c: n be found after the program desniplions at the backo the ca1alog.

42 Automotive Maintenance Technician Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Marinette campus. This moy be the first year of the tw<>-year Automotive Technician program in Grren Bay. For more information, call the Marinette campus at (715) , or (800)422-NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION There are O\!er 162 million automobiles and trucks on our highways. One out o( e ;ery seven tmploytd pt~ wo1ks in the manufadure, distnbution, mainlenanc:e, or commercial use of motor vthic:jes. Se<ause of the greatfi'r emphasis on electronics and computer systems, many more tra.ined pttsons will be required to imintain these vehides. Tut Automotive ~iaintcna.nce Ttthnician progn1:n prepa"'5 students for job entry in an automotivt service dtp1rtment. Majo< emphasi is pla<td on rnli>tic and practical shop pplications. &lgine lheory Clutches Orivt trains Ignition systems Emiss3ons Brakes Charging and starting systems Suspmsion, 4 whieel alignment Fuel in}tdion. fut.i dcli... ery S)'Slems Air conditioning. htating. and cooling systems PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS I-lave good hand/ eye <OOrdUlatiofl Punctual Able to follow >lep.ijy-step plan Stlf-sbrttr Uave a proper attitud~ REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diploma 0< <quivalent (Equiv.Joncy may b< established through GED lesmg or o<her tests.) Hi git school bock ground in mathematics, science, and industrial education disse's READING LEVEL Materitls usect within I.his program have an avtrage mding level of tolh grade. MATH LEVEL Students should ha\ e mastered Nsit math b<'(ore entering this pn>gram. f01 descriptton of b.1$k math. see the bask ec.fualion t«tion of this catalog onpage21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of U1c program will hive U1c pwmtial fo< employment as an Automotive Servi<"t Tedu;Uda.n, Aulomoti\'e EJe<tronics Specialist, Alignment Specialist, Automotive M>Chinist Sp>Oalist, S.rvia> Manager or Mis12nt Service MANger, or Service Writer. AUTOMOTIVE SERVlCE TECHNICIAN; dia~ and locates troubles and makes the right par1$ replacements and adjus~!'s on ""and light trodes. AUTOM011VE ELECTRONICS SPECIALIST: diagno«'s driveibility problem.<, "Places def\'dive parts, and adjusts system performance. ALIGNMENT SPECIALIST: does froot and four wheel alignment 0$ir\g co:nput2rized alignment equipmenl AUTOMOTIVE MACHINIST SPEClALIST: o)""""" machira lhat recondition eogioe parb. SERVICE MANAGER OR ASSISTANT SERVICE MANAGER: meels rustome1' and worl:s with the t«ltnldans to htlp dlagi>o$c and locale v~de txouble arw. SERVICE WRITER: mc<ts cumomers,!~lens to cu.stornet coqjpj.lir\ts, and writes work orde11 for the automotive servict te<hni~ With addnlonal educallon ancl/or wor1c experl~, giaduates may ftrul other opporturuli<s for cmploymtnt. Automotive lllstrudor fl«i Disp.1 ti:het Shop Supeivisor Sp<9alty Shop Owner Sp>Oalty Ttt!Wcian CURRICULUM The Automotive Mointenanre Tedmician Tedmicat Diploma is a one-~r two-semester pn:igram. Upon graduation SludenlS will nave completed 31 cr<dils. FIRST SEMESTER Collr" Ho. ~Ion Cttdlb ll)l,jis AUTOPERIORMANCE I S -IOl )l6 AlJIO.OC ELKTRICITY/WIRING 2 «325 AUTOPERIORMANCEl S IGl-326 AUTOCHAS'SIS ELECTR!CllY 2 81>1 360 COMM~ICATION Al'PUED 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER IGl-311 AIJIO.BRAXES IGl-ll4 AUTO.sTEERlliG/SUSPl'NSION lu.jso WWJ{Jl,'(;.MACHINETRAIJ S MATH-BASIC MATH-AUTO MECHANICS SEMESTER TOTAL AS«Ond year leading toa two ytat Au1omoth e Technician Technical Diploma can b. on the Green Bay campus. s l t l 15 NORTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

43 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These C011rses provide rhe oppo<tunuy 10< lht sndent lo develop the knowledge, skms, and undeisi.nding ol: AUTO.BRAKES...l>rakesofety, wheel be.lrings, pt!\ fl'ltivt mainlf'n~. disc and drum br1keoverhauj, rotor and drum machining. ma.~ter cylindet, lines and hoses, safely switches and valves, f)o'"''er and anti lock brakes AUT0 PERFORMANCE I... rogu-..salety. engine pre:vmtive maintenance, engine lout stroke theory, Ford, GM, and Clvys!tt ignition systems, lest l'cjwprr.en~ S<Opes AUTO.DC ELECTRICITY/WIRING..., amperes, '<'ohagc$ wirt repair, stritsm\d patilllcl cim.tits, meter USt, nugne1isrn, wiring schematics and di gmns AUTO.STEERINGISUSPE.NSION -'l«ring and sosp<nsion.. rety, whccl bming>, wheel runout, b1iuke, and lignntnl, lire r.1lings and dwlging. shocks, struts, su.pmsion components, st.<ring link>ge components, Slttring gt'<1n:, rad. and pinion AUTO PERFORMANCE 2.-tngine and fuel saf ty, futl types and ratings, foel supply com~ts. 3.i.f i.nch.1clion components, carbutttors, fue-1 i11je<"tio" system.s. exnust systems, twbocn.rger, vehicle em ssions, emission tming, S<annert AUTO.CKASSIS ELECTRICITY... batr<ries, starting and diarging systems, lighting system compooents 1 indic' tor system components, hocn system componen~, motor drivm syslem componenls WELDING-MACHINE TRADES -.oxy><ttyl ne pi«ess/w lding trchruqut. brazing. soldering, cutting lechruques, h>rd SUifacing. our of pooition welding. and '1C welding p~ rnochijlcs/a«<ssorics, running bead$, posltion, and lypes or welded join!$, welding thin s g. Jr( cutting. and reatijlg. Descriptions ol general Oc<uparional Supp0<t coumscan br found a(tti the program descriptiol\s at the back of the catalog. N ORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

44 Automotive Technician Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information. call the Green Bay campus at (414) The first year of the program is also offered on the Marinette campus at (715) , or (800)422 NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Automotive Technician i.s an edu<.ltional two-ytar program for today's whetted world. Nationwide thtre~rt over 162 miuion automob i~ and trucks on our highways. Ont out of every,..., employed ptrson in Wi.$<on$in works in tht manufacturt, distribution, ma~teinance, or commer< use of motor vehides. Bec.1use of the grroter tmphasis on SJfety and environment protection, many more IT ined pe" "' will be ttquired for theoe job!. The Auromoti'.'t Technician progcam ltairui students wider conditions similar to dual shop enyironment. S1uden1s art evaluated as if they wert on the job. They art chcei..d for attendance, qua lily and quantity of their work. time factor, Silf~y. initiath'e, and cooper.11ion. Ao Automotive TcduUc:ian student is tri11iotd to ASE sllnd.ards in SC'\'eral areas. Engine repair Sttvkt and r~air of automatic traf"ismissic:as/1rw.a:des Manual drive train and all.le servire Front and four wheel lignment Anll lod. bnike systems and brake rtpair Automoti\ telectrorucs and eltctrical systems Heating and air <'Ondilioning systtm Strvi<t Engine ptr{orman«and dnveab1li1y PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Are able to convnunkatt verbally and in writing Have good Nnd/t)'e coordination C11n fouow :i step-by step pl;i.n Are sclf start<'fs REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diplocllll or equivalont (Equwalency moy be established through CED!l sring or other tests.) High school bact:ground in mathematirs, s0enct and!<dino!ogy education READING LEVEL i\faterlals used within this progrt1m ha\ e an 3\'l?rage reading IE'\'el oi lllh gr.lde. MATH LEVEL Studt'nts should h.lve Ol.)SICttd b.lsic math before en~eru'\g tlus program. f.or a dtsaiprion of bui< m11th. Sff tht Nsk t<h.kation $«lion o( this c;i.11jog on page 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL Agroduat< of the progr""l will hove the pottntial f<ir employment ;i,s '"Automotive S.rv;ce l<dwcion, Automotive Elemonics Specialisi, Engine Rqlair Specia.!Jsi, Transmission and Oriv Tr1in SpecialJs~ Alisnment Speciil!ist, S.rvice M nager or As>isbnlS<rvice M.lnoger, Strvice Writer. AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE TECHNICIAN: dlagnoots and locates tn>ublt, makes the nect$sary repoils, 11\<lUs the right p.uts repl>cemmts.ind adjusm><r\ls on e>rs and lighi lnld<s. Al1TOMOT1VE ELECTRONICS SPECIALIST: diagnoses and locates problems,mabs """"''Y ttp.jils as rdottd to 111ginc lfody and tranl1\i.$:$ion <0mpvttr <0ntrols. ENGINE REPAIR SPECtAUST: disass<mbles engines, insp«ts engint cocnporoonts.,..,,.,,,bl.. 10 fa.dory specifications. TRANSMISSION ANO DRIVE TRAIN SPECIALIST: di groos<s and lootes problenu, makes nt<rss.lty repairs toautomatk and standard transmissions a.nd drive l'm'it\bers. ALIGNMENT SPECIALIST: diagnooes, makes repairs, and adjusts suspension usirig romput:eriud alignment equipment. SERVICE MANAGER or ASSISTANT SERVICE MANAGER: mee1s cus!oniers and w0<lcs with the technicians to help diagnose and locatt \'thicle troubte SERVICE WRITER: meelo customers, lbtens to cust~ <"OO'pl.11irits. writes wock orders (or the aulomot:ive service technki1ns. With additionqi education and/or wotk experience, graduates may find other opparllulities foremploymont. Shop Coord.inator Sp«i.lhy TtdU\ician Fleet Disp tchcr Sp<'Cialty Repair Shop Owner CURRICULUM Tht Automoti..,e T«hn.icia.n Ttdvlic-il Dipklm;i. is a fwo.)'tar, four-semester prog.1.un. Upon gr duati0t1. a student will have compleioo 63 credits. The AutomoliveTochnid>n is ASE ctrtiaed in II cight utomotive prognm rtu. All t!f ar ASEcerofled. RAST SEMESTER w"m Mo. Ottcrlpclcwl CMtl 4Gl-311 AtJT().8RAX )1.315 Al/TO PERFORMANCE I 5 41) AlJl().OC ELECTRICITY /WIRlNC 2 «2.JSO WEW!~~lACHINE TRAOES! MATH-BASIC i SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTI;R 4Gl-l21 AlJl().SJm!NC/SWEl."SION 5 41)1.JlS Al/!01' RFORMANCE! S 41)1.326 AUTOCtlASSIS El.ECTRJCl!Y 2 80i.J60 COMMIJNICATION APl'UEO 2 &)1.361 MATH-All!OMECHANICS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER 40l-33S AUTO.HEATINC/COOUNCAC ll6 AUID TRANSMJSlilON/TRANSAXI. 5 40!-l37 AUTO.ELECTR0~1CSOOMPUT1R Jtl HYDAAUIJC>APl'UEO SCIF.NC.MECHANICS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 FOURTH SEMESTER AlJl().ENCiNE REPAIR S AUTO.MANUAL TRANS/llm::lt 4 41)1.341 AlJl().ELECTRONICS/M»ilJl'SPl:C 3 41)1.395 Al/TO TECH INTERNSHIP 3 OR 42!l 3SS METALPR<Ja$ES I 3 40>)()6 AUTO BODY fllnl)amenf AlS I SEMESTER TOTAL 16 The fir<t year of this prognm is offered on boll> the Morinene and c,..,, S.y campuses.

45 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These courses provide the opportunity for the student lo develop the knowledge, skills, and understanding of: AUTO-BRAKES... brake safety, wheel bearings, brake preventive maintenance, disc brake and drum brake overhaul, rotor and drum machining, master cylinder, brake lines and hoses, safety switches and valves, power and anti-lock brakes AUTO PERFORMANCE 1... engine safety, engine preventive maintenance, engine four stroke theory, Ford, GM, and Chrysler ignition systems, test equipment, scopes AUTO-DC ELECTRICITY/WIRING... Ohms, amperes;vollage, wire repair, series and parallel circuits, meter use, magnetism, wiring schematics and diagrams AUTO-STEERING/SUSPENSION... steering and suspension safety, wheel bearings, tire types and ratings, wheel balance and alignment, tire changing, wheel and tire runout, shocks, struts, suspension components, steering linkage components, steering gears, rack and pinion AUTO PERFORMANCE 2... engine and fuel safety, fuel types and ratings, fuel supply components, air induction components, carburetors, fuel injection systems, exhaust systems, turbocharger, vehicle emissions, emission testing, scanners AUTO-CHASSIS ELECTRICITY... batteries, starting and charging systems, lighting system components, indicator system components, horn system components, motor driven system components AUTO-HEATING/COOLING AC... related system safety, engine cooling system, flushing/ recycling, heating system components, refrigerants, clean air act, automotive A/C system, A/C test equipment, A/C evacuation, recycling and recharging AUTO-TRANSMISSION/TRANSAXLE... transmission transaxle safety, transmission fluid, transmission maintenance, test procedures, external transmission adjustments, transmission removal, transmission overhaul AUTO-ELECTRONICS COMPUTER... semi-conductors, supplemental inflatable restraint, auto computer I microprocessor, input sensors, output actuators AUTO-ENGINE REPAIR... engine lubrication system, four stroke theory, valve timing, engine failures, valve service cylinder head replacement, engine replacement, internal engine repair techniques AUTO-MANUAL TRANSMISSION/DIFFERENTIAL... drive train safety, universal joints, half-shafts, transmission repair I overhaul, dutch, shift linkage, four-wheel drive, differentials AUTO ELECTRONICS/MANUFACTURER'S SPECIFICATION... GM-computer command control, electronic and port fuel injection; Fordelectronic engine control IV, carburetor, single point and multipoint fuel injection; Chrysler-oxygen feedback, single point fuel and multipoint fuel injection; Bosch electronic fuel injection systems AUTO BODY FUNDAMENTALS FOR AUTO MECHANICS... body construction, interior trim, interior mechanics, body alignment, wind noise and waler leaks, plastic parts, glass replacement, and automotive paints METAL PROCESSES safety, hand tools, bench work, measuring loots, drill press/engine lathe operation, band/cul-off saws, and milling machines WELDING-MACHINE TRADES... oxyacetylene process/welding technique, brazing, soldering, culling techniques, hard surfacing, oulof-posilion welding, and arc welding process: machines/accessories, running beads, positions, and types of welded joints, welding thin gauge; arc cutting; and heating, drilling, grinding, lopping, thread repair, and bolt extraction HYDRAULICS-APPLIED... hydraulic schematics, drive systems, hydraulic system diagnosis/troubleshooting, hydraulic circuits, piping, fluid mechanics, seals, packings, hydraulic component operation, and accumulators. Descriptions of general Occupational Support courses can be found after the program descriptions al the back of the catalog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN e TECHNICAL COLLEGE

46 Business Administration Credit Pros mcode ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Gr~n Bay campus. For more information, call the G~n Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWfC ext 440. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Awt:U tmn:iged credit (\lnchon is vital to our «000my. Tht US<' Of mdil is last growing nd th need f0t $kw.d credit pmf<!$$ional< is liktwi!t growing. This prog1'm is designed to prtp "' student for a c reer in credit managftl'\ef\t. A studtn1 Seams to manage the promotion. oont:rol, and couection ol col\sumer and businfss cttdlt. A grad"'11 of this program m y S«1Jre JlO'ition tn various busincssd. BW.. S.vingsbanks Crt'dit W'\iOl\S oompanies Credit buttalts Con.sumer finnce firms CoUttlioo agencies Retail flfm$ Medical itutitution.s Business m.'dil dtpartmcnts Othec business managtment positiof'ts PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy meeling prop! ReaLiZ<: the n.iure of ronfidenliality Ha.. e dcci.sion sk.ills REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Buie malh Ability to use computer keyboud READING LEVEL Materials used wilhin this program hav\l an 11 eng rrading Im! of 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Srudents should have mast..00 basic math b<!ore entering lhis program. For a d<$aiption ol basic math,,.. the basic education section of this c>t.log on p.ige 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the prqgram will ha, e lhe patential foremplo'ymenl as on Assistant Credit Manoger, U>llection Agm~ Cndit Admlni.stnr0<, Ct!dit Ma~\'f Tr.lnet, Loan Offi<tr1P"' "'I BarW:~Finoncial PlanAing -~or Cust0<0er Setvire Rq>reo<nllltiv. ASSISTANT CflEDIT MANAGEll: mists a branch or department manager in all p~ ol operation, indudij>g the exlension 1 rollection, and <00ttol or crodll COLLECTION AGENT: wodcs with organizations and clients to proollf prompt paymm1 or actow\bi<onlads cwtomtn, amng,. f0t payment$, arid <Qlllll&dienl$ 10 assi$t in managing jw.ncial affain; and may become involved with lq;al ~ol roll«tlons. CREDIT ADMINISTRATOR: suppo~ts the credit proress in 1M apptic>tion Of Cash r«<ipt:s, rolle<tion<aus, and pn>bl<m resolution. CllEDIT MANAGER TRAINE.E: learns all phases of optrating a financial imtilution or credit department, usually in preparation for ab~ management ~ition. LOAN OFF1CER: pr<xe<sesandinvestirte. applicali~ for credit and l)uk,. decisions on loon appu<;>tions; PERSONAL BANKER: "'ists eusloll\l'r> in opming accounts, t.xplairu: bank smices, f,nd boalcnes involved in Olher flnanci>l lnstituti(>n... m. FINANCIAL PLANNING ASSISTANT: aids fuw\dal planner in rri$ $UCh S $locks bonds, trtasury bills, and other investments; and may need additional rour>e work in ams of S«\l.ri tics. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE: handles all gmerol lral1sa<tions in d'f'o'ils, withdriwals, and ttttifiates o( dfpo:iit wilh customers and is rcs~ible for bala.nring the <ashdta~"'- CURRICULUM Tht Business Administr.ition Credit Associate Degree is a two-yca1, four-stmester program. Upon graduation. a student will h" e completed 68 credits. ARST SEMESTER Ootont Ho. tol lto Gl-1t ~1-196 Sll9 199 Dttafpllon Credits ACCOONTINC t 4 MAnl ANANCE 3 CREDIT.aJNSUMER 3 MICROlllJSINESSAPPLSOR' 3 COMM\JNICATION-OAAtJfNTERPER 3 PSYCHOLOGY-Hl!W.N RELATIO!>'S 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 19 SECOND SEMESTER lot-120 ACCOONTl~ LAIV BUSINFSS RNANCE.PE!ISONAI. 3 IGl-114 CREDIT-BUSINESS 3 ~J.195 COMMUNJCATION l'irllten 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER RNANOAL PROBLEM SOLV!r-IC 102-l(i() LAW.CREDIT COUECTION METHOOi IGl-122 CREDIT MCMT PRACTICES ECONOMICS ELSCTIVE SEMESTER TOTAL FOURTH SEMESTER t02-t22 FINANOAL INST MAl\J(ETINC IOI-HS CREDIT MGMT SEt.flNAR tlll-146 CRWIT lt-/tf.rnship SOCITTY AMERCON'l'EMPORARY El.SCTCVE SEMESTER TOTAL SUGGESTED ELECTIVE: Financial S1aremenr Analysis ( ) NORTHEAST WISCONSIN G TECHNICAL COLLEGE

47 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th<i< '"''""' P"' Ki lho opportunity for tho otud l\c to df lop the kllowledg.,.kills. nd und<rsl\nd Ing ol: MATH-FINANCE.. t,.de and c>!h discow'lts, of fi.n:.nci-11 C.llcuJa.totS, limt v,at~ of.-y/iovl.'s~l <>l<ulalions, inventory v.du1tion. d<pr«i1ti0c1, atdit m>ngtment opt"ticn< p yroll, flnlld>l S111tm<nl, and finnct ippi.c-a tioc'ts with ttjiantt on financitl caku.lation ANAHCIAl PROBLEM SOlVl.~G - ll<hi iq<... "!'ft tions.... td bosic concepcs,...,... ol -...,. """"""' pplica6ons with tmpnsd on lpplia6ons of Lotus l l-3 for busirm problem solving FINANCIAL INST-MARKETING - the fur>damml>i COnct'f'ls of morl«ting ltd the J>Plic rion or!hew <on<ejlu. As fi!wlci I ll'otitutions tnler lht t-ltctronic t ria, tf(ertlvt marketing wiji be critkal in determining l~ courst of tho ind11stry L.AW BUSINESS...common law cont11<1s and..,le$ contr><t~ lormaboo, inlttpret.jti0c1. p«ronno<t, ind di><nrgt. l111ddition, the law ol """''' corponlion, and n introducrlon to the Amtri<.in ~I system~ crimuw.ind!ori law rt toy<ttd 1Q2.1S) FINANCE.PERSONAL -incomoand """!""""" finn<ial <p<ndlng dm!op-i. purd\ioorc """"""' goods nd services, risk m.wganont d<-'tlopmml irl...ment d..-.iop...,t,!trlremmt nd..,.., plaming. and finn<lal advising CREDIT-CONSUMER.. the role o1 consu-crtdit; p~; colle<rions; linncial 1d lslng aj1d counseling; loan, promotion, and policies; conswncr co~~ mong s.ind <!«lit otds CREDIT BUS1HESS...mdi1 in the -)\ bulifttss cndi~ INNg<monl.ind anat)'si' al <OmJMNI atd ~ l>mol deasionm11jng. r...a......,t..wys;s.ind 1111nprtt>ticn. <ftdd and --po6qes. 1111t1Ntionll trodt mdo~ and conlroi o/ mdit Of"' l>on> CREDIT MANAGEMENT PRACTICES...maNgfmtnl f\lnc'liom in fmanriil instiluriom. t:ff«livt m1mgtmmt COO<'rpl$o planning. 'l:"'"lng. s1arr111g. dirt<ting. controuini;. ltd marketing m1n1gtmtnt pr1c'tlc'fs CREDIT MANAGEMENT SEMINAR. crkfil m>ngcm<nt p«lo-. credit admlnlstnoon. <rtdit conlroi, ind co!l«lions; m1rl«ting m~t ptrfo-. awl:tti1'41 goals and nwltting stnttgy; business m.inagtma1t fl<'lormam: df«l!.. in.inig<mftll """"'" nd """"~ fllnctions CREDIT IHTUlHSHIP -"-'ship ' litld ~ tions. <aroe< <><plo<alion. self <><plo<ation...,... p1.inn;,,g. and <arm ~ {l'ftttqulslt<: l..c _.,in prognm) LAW-CREDIT - Uniform Commercial Codt, credit ~ don$. Wisconsin co.. um<r P,..Ktion!Aw, collktion law, and banlauptcy COllECTION METHODS...<la5'<$or dtbion, couktioo l ws. pre-ltgal and ltg I mtthocls uocd on colk<ti-bad ch!<k coll«tlons. and slclp tr.king. o..niptions of gtntt I Omopahon t Suppo<t ' """an be found afttr the prog"m dfsaipliot al the ba<k or the < "lo&

48 Child Day Care Program code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE SEMESTER Offered at the Green Bay campus. Por more information, call the Green Bay campus at(~ 14)19S-5498 or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Child Day Cart slaff plat1 activit)es,. S\lpt"ise, and obseive ll>< normal and cx«ptional child. Activities range from dally routines and educ.ational learning experien«s to ldi\ e play indoors and outdoors. ln addition, staff practice.,rety and h<alth p""edures. ~h studtnt will work with young (hijdren ln a minimum of two fiekt experience wlgnments tn Jj~ community~based tarly cttlkl.hood centers. The Child Day Care program offers courses designed lo meet sblfj requjrempnb; for chikl care sl.lff. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Are ldf d~ected. depend ble, ond orgoniied W11nt a careet in eatly dlildhoodtducatio1\ Have good wrilltn tnd oral language skius Like working with cru:jdreo, st3ff, supervisol's, and parents Have some experience with children in a group setting Communicale well with ctuldren and adults An intelligenl, ll\llure. h<althy. and ca.ring REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY An intetvitw or orientation prior to btlng a«epled i.n lhf program A medical txaminalion sari$factorily completed within tluff months bf Iott enttring the program READING LEVEL Mftterills use!d within Utis program Nve ain vmge re ding level of 10th g<>d. MATH LEVEL St\J4ents should have mutered!»sic math be/ore enteting this ptog1am. F0t a description or basic math.,~ the b,),$ic education st"ction ol thistatalog on page 2t. NOTt; A ~1 "NI does nol llftt W ~bo t ttq"itmtnts,.sbowd «insufl //{I NWTC ~r aboiiit WIJ' to rnkr up.rrr d~ll'l~ btiric.oc courst work EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the program may hal'e the potenti>i for e01p!oymcnt u on M.sislOnl Child C re Tmliet or Early Chudhood T.. chej in Croup Centen, Family O y C1tt Provider, or Nanny ASSISTANT CHILD CARE TEACHER: works as n assist nl 10 the E.dy Childhood leacher wilh group of child!!n. EARLY CHILDHOOD TEACHER IN GROUR CENTERS: pl.!nnnd implements daily activities with COl'o(tm for health..safel)', and weuaie for a designated group of childml; supeffis<$ the ISSislant chiki <Att ttad~r; sup<mset progr m which encour>gcs ~Uesle<m and 1'9'iti"-seff.image, soci>i inttn<:lion, sdf'tj<el!ssion. <Ommwlic.ilion!Wis and crtative expression, gc<m and fine m\l.scle development, and intell«tual gicwth; and provide$ a Oexib~e balanc:t of actiye and qu.~ 1ctivities, individual and group activities, indoor and outdoor xrivihes, fn>echoi.. and guided activitic$. ln.-dditioo, po6itive com.muniieations ond sul'l'o'riv< rttalionship$ with oth<r swf nd P-'tents are esienti1l FAMILY DAY CARE PROVIDER: plw and lmpl"'"'1lts compr<h<nsiv< program for Ill< child's total devel<>pmenl with «>n<em for chila's he lth. safety, and weu re in family /Mm< environment. In addition lo responsibilities of niming smafl bus~. the job d~lion lo< the family day care provider is ;imil.r to the E.rl y Childhood Teacher in Croup Centers (See above.) NANNY: provide< cart. acdvitics, and "1'90rtivt guidai>< of chijdrtn for an individual family in llltir home. With addioonal education ancuor work experience, gradu tcs may find Olh'1 opportunities fot employmt'1t. Chiki O.y Care Program OU.Ctor O.y C mp Director DOy Cart Cenl<r Administr tor Chiki Cm Cent" Manager CURRICULUM rn. Child Doy Cart T«Mie>l Diploma is' one«program. Upon gjaduation. a student wui havt completed 12 credits in the progrom. AAST SEMESTER C.-No. -- Jlll-316 OULOHOOO! EARLY c... 1 OR ))7311 O!ILD/FAMILYDAYCAR INFANT/ ERCARE Jll1 111> O!ILOH0002-EARLY 307-Jll CREATIVEACTIVITI!S OlfLDN1/IR/HEAlnl/SAfETY 307-JJI OllLDCAA.SPECIALNtl.1lS Jlll;m OflLDCAJ\B.ANTI BIAS Jlll l.ll OllLDCARE.scllOCX.AGE 307-:ol 0! LOCAR..0BSWIAT10N I Jll1 m OfllOCMIB<:O~L\i\INJrl 3 SEMESTI:R TOTAL 12 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Automated A«OUnting ProcedurtS ( ), and ~ ao 8U1ines> Applications Soltw1re-Advanced ( ).

49 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thes< «IW'S6 provide the opportunity for the student IO dtv lop th knowledge. skiu~ and urderst>nding or CHILDHOOD1-EARLY... the growth and development of children from birth Uvough6 ytars for assistant child are teachers. Auencl.l~ at 90% of d~ $e$sions is mandatory to meet WJSCOnSi.n Code requimnenl> INFANT/TODOLER CARE... the growth and devdop111cc1t ol children from birth lo age 2 1/2 ytar> inc.luding eiwironmcn!al nttds, roulint care, stimulating and responsive activities by the care giver. and J'lrenl/ child rommunicjtions. (Prerequisite: ) CHILOJFAMILY DAYCARE... child growth and d vtlopmen~ p«>vider-child-parenl interactions, availability.tnd use of community ~;family <Uy me l>usir\l!ss. Attendwt mandato<)' at 90% of class sessions to mett Wisconsin DHSS code requirements CHILDHOOD 2.fARL Y... child growth and development theory and applica~on ro group duld care. Attendance'' 90% ol class...,;ons is mandatory to metl W1SCONin Code rtqllirtments for child caret """- (Prerequisll : ) CREATIVE ACTIVITIES... readiness activilie$, malh, reading, musi<, languagt, s«ial studies, science, devtlopnlent.lj trwitions, and games for young children. (Prerequisite: ) CHILD CARE ANTI BIAS... attitudes and beliefs abool human differences, CJl? ting a dmlopmentally appropriate anri-biu environmen~ and t ching tedmiques used 10 eliminate discriminating behaviors.. (Prerequisite: ) CHILO CARE SCHOOl AGE...applying concq>cs of development and providing care for!<hool a g childzen incl udlng txpe1 ~nees in M Music, Uteratutt, Sci<nct, Math. Dramati<>, Physical Activities, and Nutrition. (Prerequisite: ) CHILD CARE-OBSERVATION... bask skills for observing and rtcording the develop11"'1t ol young children in an eaily childhood setting with emphasis oo types ol observatioos, re«<ding m<thods, and appropriate implemmt.>tioo of documented findings. (PMeqUisite: ))7-326~ CHILO CARE-COMMUNITY CENTER EXPERIENCE. group setting clusroom ba"<l instructional.. penenc:.s for in/ants through tw<lve years, child'"" st.>lf roles/...,poruibilities. (Pimquisite: ) CHILD NUTRITION/HEALTli/SAFETY.. ~arly childhood nutrition, health, safety education, safety /s.uli,.tioo/hu lth pmtire guidelines, and ill child/rommw\icable disem< recognition. (Prerequisite: ) CHILD CARE-SPECIAL NEEDS.. sp<cial n<tds in young children. h.mdicjpping condi lions OYtrview, observational skills. visually /he.ring impalred ch!ldren, rog>utive/sptteh/language d<lays, attmrion disorders, physically imp"ired, and lhe referral p<o«$$. (Prerequisite: ). Dl.'SCriptioos of g >ral CXcuJ'llion>I Support courses can be found after the program desaiptioru at the back ol the cal>log.

50 Civil Engineering Technology-Public Works Technician ProgramCode1 0~0H ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered al the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422 NWTC exl PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Civil Engine<ring Tt<hnology l'ubli< Works Technitlan progt m will Pit!" re Sludtnts to ente< the rngine<ring fl!'ld., technician who will assist the civil engin«?r and land surveyor in fie!d, offlc:t, md laboratory work. The f\eld work or Civil Engineering TechnOl<>gy is ptrforme<i outdoors in all types ol wealh<>r. It may consist o( survtys, soil in.. 'tstigitims. or constntetion Wp«tion. Tht office work may include romputaliol'i.$ from Reid notes, mathematical t0mputatior1.1, and drofting. The tt<hnician who <ngages in dtafting oould bt' mvo1v00 in a wide r<).j'sc of a.cti\!ities (TOm tm developing or soij idenlificjition chatts and m>k!ng preliminary drawing.110 finishing w0<1ung drawings of highways,, railways.. structures. map$, Md plots. Print te ding and CAD applicaticns ore also induded. The laboralory work may include materials and soi'i testing, PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Attend to dtt.lil Communicate well with other:,; REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High sdu>ol diploma 0< equivalent (Equivalency may be establ~hed through CED 1cstu1g or othct ttsls.) HighschOOI b.ckgrowld in mathematics, science, and drafting Highsdu>ol Algobra or equivalent READING LEVEL Materiils used within this program have an overage rtoding level or 13th gr de. MATH LEVEL Stud<nlS should h.we m stered lgebt0 &kills before entering this progt>m. For de>aiption of algebra skius. see the bask education section or this cai.log un page21. EMPlOYMENT POTENTIAL Agndu t cl the progr m will have the potentlll for employment u a Civil COll!lru<tion lnsp«tor, Civil Orafte<, Civil Soils M terials Tedu\idan, and Survey T edu\iciaru CIVIL CONSTRUCT)ON 1mPECTOR:.,,.mines and intfrpttts prints and spt(!fka~ons; conlers wjth ronltaclors and owners to enforce contract specifications, building codes, and zoning O<ilina11< s; and alio tnspects soils, as~hal~ concrtfe1building ronsfruction. and unde<jlround utilili<$ ot lhe project site. CIVIL DRAFTER: drofts detailed ronslr\lction drawings, sumy drowin&', topogtaphi<al profiles, rtlated maps, and speclficatioo Sh<:e~ used in planning ronstructioo or highways and slrett:s, building!, rivtr ana haibor lmprove<nents, bndf\jb, Oood control, drainage, railroads, airports, water and_., sysltms, and OUiet civil engineering proj«ls using ''"""'"tional or Computer.Aided Drafting systems. CJViL SOILS MATERIALS TECHNICtAN: samples and performs tests on soils, asphal~ concrete, ag,gregatt and othtr ronstniction materials and and dassifirs samples for (oundalion. construction, and environmental purposes. The prognim. olong with a written eum, meets the ttquirtments or the IY'isronsin Oeplrtmmt cl Trinspo<t.ltion for Assistant Cettiflt'd Ted\nkian on '8S"'&'t"'" SURVEY TECHNICIAN: obt.oins do!j and make; computations pertaining lo angles, distances, elevitio~ poiiils, contours a.nd other purposes, using levels, total st oon. data collecton, tn.nsits: theodoli~, dislanc:t measurement equipment, and other SUrvtying instrument> fouowing appro1-ed swveying ptjctires. Progr- m alto meets thtedu<.ationaj iequn men~ to become lf«nsed land Surveyot in lhe SCate of W&S<Ot\Sin. CURRICULUM The Civil F.ngin<!ering Technology-Public 1\lotlcs Tec.hnid1n Associate ()egret is a two-ytar. four semesltr program. Upon graduation, a student wlll have compl ted 68 credits. ARST SEMESTER Coirl No. DHctlpdon 606-ftl ENCINEERINCAPPUCATIONS CAD OR.AffJ1'1C.lmRO 60'].fll SUJMYING t COMMUNICATIOf'l-ORAL/INTERPEJt 81)1.IJO ALG 11RA/TRIGONM!RY 80'1-197 SOCtETY AMER CONTJ:MPORARY SEMESTER TOTAL c.- 1 l l SECOND SEMESTER MATER!AISTESTJNC IU CADCJVJL l l'ijblicll'orj<sconstroc'llon COMMUNICATION-\'IRfITTN J lil)l.131 ALGEBRA INTI:R 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER SUMYtNC2 4 60'1 131 SURVEYtNC DAAFnNC SOILMEOIANICS 4 80!-lll GEOMETRY ANALYTIC J SCtENCt!-TECH J SEMESTER TOTAL 17 FOURTM SEMESTER lm 146 DRAFTING-STRIJCT~L 3 lm!?l ENYIR<»IMF.NTAL TECHNOLOGY R PORTINC TEC!iNICAL 3 &71-IW PSYCllOLOCY liuman R.EIJ.TIOlllS J ELECTIVE 3 ELECTIVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 18 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Lind Surveying Low, Su1veying llj. and Civil Engineering!nttmsltip.

51 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These rows<> provide the opportunity for the student to devtlop the knowltdge. skills. nd Wld ritanding of: ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS -.«>mpuler >aonyms. b.>sic keybo>rdijlg instructions.nd ""'g<. MS-DOS commands, file maintenance, and softwllre apptkations in trades and indu$11)' CAO (COMPUTER AIDED DRAFTING)... AutoCAD l<fminology. drawing preliminaries, basic in<}\liry lnd <tiring rommll\ds, laycr s.tring and 1Nnipulation, basic drawing and d;splay rommands, basic edit commands. plotting. blocks, ll\d atlributes. (Prttequisite: ) DRAFTING-INTRODUCTION... manual drafting tools and equipment, lettering and engineering documentation, goom~tric coratruroons, ond orlhog1aphic projection MATERIALS TESTING... inspection/l<sling rooo>pls; mattri.11 propl'rlies; quality aggregate. Por1l nd cement ronmll!, and Mph.Ill principles; <0nnttt mixtures; sampling and testing ggreg lt. fresh concede; testing rured concrtle and asphah; and quality con~ol principles (Prerequisite: IOl-130) SURVEYING 1... general swvcying principlts, survey typts. historical r.o<cs. "'Sineet trwit uses, distanet me.asurtmtnl, ~tl ust5, levation, angles, direction. me,.uroment. and st>dia for mapping contour maps. (Proroquisite: IOl-130, Co-req1usite Course~ CAD-CIVIL... AutoCAD and other application software to develop projects in the Civil Engineering Ted\nology dis<ipline including tol.11 "3tion plotting, mapping, plm and profijt. rut and fill, at~ibutes, simplified CIS. spreadsh«ts, Auto Lisp, ard word processing. (Prerequisite: , 60'1 121) SURVEYING 2... dostd ttav<n< mej.swtmtnts. traverse adjustmenls, data rouection, rectangular roordirolt U<t, lll\d re compu1ation. public land subdi't'ision, lancl description>, horizontal dmilar eurve field l yout/comput.ltion, and romp<1ter pplic.>tions. {Ptttequisite: rompjetion of 2nd semester) SURVEYING DRAFTING...swvey tie d"fting. surwy map drawing. etttificd survey map drawing. subdivision/preli.m.inary plal drawing. Md basic use of AutoCADand SOIOOA software in map p~ration drawings. (Prerequi~te: 607 t31) SOIL MECHANICS... ii propem... ru>si/ica lion, principles, found1 lions, lt'sis, ana.lysis, p~utide site, Attecberg limils, moisture density, permt'ability, bearing. compressive Slll'fl81h, and subsurfa~ ili\ estigalion. (Prerequisite: IOI 130) DRAFTING-STRUCTURAL...clements o1 stnktural concrete, stnctur I sled, glutei Llmin>tcd wood, timb<t, rcinlorcing st..i, bar supj>orls, structural sleel shapes, ccnnections and drawings. engineering Md plking drawings, and print re.ding. (Pmequisite ) ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNOLOGY... hydrology concepts. envitonmb\tal hydraulics, wat<t quility /supply /distribution, sanitary/stonn sewer systems, waste W ltt treatment, solid/nz.lrdous w.>ste, and ground w ttt monitoring. (Pn>req.;site: llgl-130) PUBLIC WORKS CONSTRUCTION...horiu>ntal curves, sewer/water sys.terns, civil tngineering m.ippii>g. field inspector roles, and CAD pplic tions. (Preroquisite: '1 121). D<scripttoru of gen«al Occupationol Support' """' ca.n be found fltr the program deseriplions I the bock of the < flllog.

52 Computer Operator Programcode31-101~ TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Olfe~ al the Green Bay campus. For more inlormalion, all lhe Green Bay ampus al (414) 49$-5419 or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Compultr Oper11or prognm of N0<1hwl WoS<onsin T«IW<al College will tei<h srudent the basic sk.ills neulecl to Opet" ale rompulers.-.nd <'om1>utctr peripher I equipment surll as printers, mad<ms, buriters, and magnetic lape devices. One of!ht kty nitocal a...,. in tht f1tld of d.t ~g '' C'Omputtt uperaboll$. OrgaN1.ahons and bultntsjcs a.m always looking for tni:ned pmomtl lo "'"'" 1her compu m and compuwr-rdlted "''pm<nl. A Ccmpuwr Op.r11or grod111lo" '"...d "'..,..,.i '"'"' Op.r tt<ompul~ eqwpm$tl xco<dv>glo p<oduchon ><htdults nd 1nslluclions Enttr comm.inds using the SJ"l<mS coroolt 10 monitor and control <0mpu!tr< and p«ipl><!>i equlpmtnt ~Itel nd log p ooltmo by rtadmg and rttofdjng thor m~1g" Schtdult jobs to complete on time PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Like to follow d"tcti""' H.avt good or1l 1nd WM!ttn communiaticn lk.ills C.n md nd undt1$11nd lt<mlal manu ls W..IOmal.t~ M ablt IO pbn and O<pNtt H.t Iii< polrnh l lor Of""bng <DmP""" REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY One yor cl lugh school algtbt "' equ l"'t Abol1ty IO ult comp""' ktyboord READING LEVEL MAttu1ls ~within lhi$ program havt an verjgt '"ding l<v<i of 121h gnde. MATH LEVEL Srudents should h.we masttttd algebt- skil~ befor "'"""" lhos progrom fo< dtl<riplion o! algd>r kills."' tht buictdu< tionl<clionol thiscat.ilog on P'l' 21 EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A COMPlITT.R OPERJITOR: nwc0<npuler>, pr<p res 'nd dislribul<s ou1pu1, S<hedules job< to bt ""'on the rompule~ il!ld ord<rs supplit's ~<'II for lh<op<r.>lionoi lhecompuler. The slucfont!\ins perfplwril computer equipmenl and m>lnt>ins o log cl problem conditions. Roulinc <Nini~ chore.. uch as deaning, rtp!ming "om supplits, and ~ compuler mll<'rilh.,..,quited. Wllh add'jtlonal eduo1uon llld.l>r wortc npttltnce, gr>du.ll<s m.y 6nd ocher opportunibfs lot ""PioymmL Comp1111t Clpero!O< C "'f"w<op.r11icns..pmi9ot ~ CURRICULUM The Comput«()pe< lor Technical lliplomd pt0gr.'lm b 3 OM-)'Nr. two~ter pcogr.1m.. Vpon gudu llon o Sludent wid have complel'<i JO credit!. FIRST SEMESTER C»wrtf ~. Ottcl'lpb Crtdib 1116.llO l'llof'essional DEVROPMENT Jll COMl'llT Jt<ftlt 8USl~'E$OllG COMMU<ftlt twl)war 2 l(j1,m COMl'llTBl.<ftltCONaPTS 2!07.Jl4 COMMER <ftlt IUf!WARE/l'llOG J al!jls COM.\AAf.cATKlli-OIW. l al!jj7 MATH ll.ital'1\0a$ 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER COMPUTER OftR NElllUIOOJ.'G J 107-:IZl COMPl/n'ltOftRPR06RfSOlV< 2 llj132s COMPUTERa>ERSYSANALY/DES COMl'UTEROl' R DOCUWCONTROL l llj1j27 COMl'IJIER OPER 8ATC1l PROCES Jl3 CO.IH'IJrER 01' R INTERN l 801 l61 CORRfSl'OOIJENU: BUSINESS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 15

53 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-row>es provide the oppornuiity for!he student to develop the l<nowledgt, s!olls, and undrtstanding of: COMPUTER OPERATIONS BUSINESS P""""ing wock/data no\'is of common busi.nes.s ft10ctions,.l<rou.nls payable, a«0un1s r«eiv.ble. inventocy. p>) roll. ocdoc plo<'l'ssing. gene"l ledger, <Of\liden1iality, b\&$itlcs$ elhia, cha.nge proctss, time mangemen1, cos-t/profit centers, report;ibility,.lod.kcoun~bility COMPUTER OPERATIONS HARDWARE -.saf~ proctdurts, identification, configuration, opet.ltion, maintenance, ope-t;iting proc:tdures,.lnd problem tt'solution o( compulers and computer mated periph "l <qwpmm COMPUTER OPERATIONS CONCEPTS... computer hardware.lnd softw;irecomponenls, ttnt:raf ptoel'ssing unit., i.nput/output devi<'es, awdliary s1orage, file processing. mkroromputer $0ftware, databa:se models, dat;: <0m1nunkatioN, and operating systems COMPUTER OPERATIONS NETWORKING...configu,.rion of modtms, controuers, and communiration lines us~ in remote data telecommunic~nons. (Prertqui$ite: complerion ol tsl!l esttr) COMPUTER OPERATIONS PROBLEM RESOLUTION.. pcoblem solving techniques induding "J'O<ttng. d linitton, ttsolutiot\ h<lpdesk conc<pts; pll>blem Jog crt.ltion and managemmi; using ltchn.ic-al manuals.. {P"""Juisite: completion ol Isl """"lee) COMPUTER OPERATIONS SYSTEMS ANALYSIS/DESIGN... computerized busin.,. app1ic41tion systems, inveslig.ltion m<ihod.s, output/inpu~ file design. menu, scr<en design. system llowcru111ing. system development and lesmg, documenlation, implemeni.ttion, and ev.iluation. (Prerequisite: completion o( 1st scmestet) COMPUTER OPERATIONS DOCUMENTATION/CONTROLS. text man.1ge-ment sohware; documenlation rel.lied IO job procedures. terminal d~pl ys. rompul" rw1" procedures. qua.lily controls, and audit trails. (Prer<quisito: complerion of Isl sem<ster~ COMPUTER OPERATIONS BATCH PROCESSING.. job ocganiz>tion, prioritiiing. scheduling. system moniloring. IPL. queuing; ABEND pro«.'ssing; NC'kup, restore and r('$!art p~; the sysl!!m; handling messages; wocking wiih f'tl's. (Pr!requisito: comp!etion of 1st stmester) COMPUTER OPERATIONS INTERNSHIP..individu I project Hsignmtnl; 140 houcs of relevant compute< operations employmmt in busi,_ envirom1ent. (P"""Juisite: completion of lst semester) COMPUTER OPERATIONS SOFTWARl:JPROGRAMMING... compulfr op<raring systems, job conlrol languages, logic and ph)'$ical ronnections, system utilities, job streams. mi<tooompultr commands, Jnd progr1mming fundamentals using RPG and COBOL Oes<riplions ol general <l«up>ik>nal Supp0tl rou""' can b< found fttr the program dtscriplions at lhe back of lhe "'l log.

54 Corrections Science Programcod 10.S04 2 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Corre<lions Sci'""" P'"S"m rel tes tl.?ory to current practitt. tcends., problems, and issues. It lso slresse$ petson I valu<s, ttitudes, and (Ultur.I nouns. Job opportunities e-.rist in bolh public and private seni.ngs de<1lillg with both ju\ ti:nile and adult offendets. Job duties could irodud a nritly o( "'l"""'bilities. Suptrvising and controlling adjudicated and convicted ptrsons Searthing P'" "'.,,d p<opotty Ev.llua~g indivklual beh.lvior Oral and written rtports T raj1$p<l<mg lruna les AS$Uming n>sponsibiuty for legally handicapped peisons A graduate of tl'm? two-ye.r Corre<lions Sdlnct program wio haive an academic ba<~ground i.n criminal justic:t. ind a competiti\ e advan!jgt in tntry lt'el imition5 ii\ the rorre<tional fotld. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS \Yrit.,,cl sp<>jk well H.we tht ability to get along well with all kinds of people, induding people with diffettnl cultural, elhni~ 'social N<kgrounds. Can as~ questions and discuss is:sul's Have good S<lf-conc<pl Are ablt 10 be objetlive A«<pt authority nd re!ak! 10 autho<i1y foguies Have strong motivation Upon grodualion, students who complclt the NIVTC Corrt<lions S<ienre Associ te Dogree progum and the two spe<ific elrctives will bt eligible for S11te mlilicalion., County ) ii Ofli«'r aid a Juvtnile CRien.tion Ofl'ittr and for employment by' WOO>Nin Law Enfot«Sntnl Agmcy. REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Astudenl may mht certi!ic.ation rtquirem >nts as a county ~il dficer a.nd a juvtnllt detenlfon officer for lhes..te ol\yo<onsin D<partmM1 of )U$tk< by suro.'ssfully rompleling lhe pt0gtam and by!>king the appm, ed el«tives. READING LEVEL MMedals used within this progrim N\'t an avetage tt ding l"el ol 13th grade. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL /\ gtadual o1 the program will have the potl!l\tiol for emplqytntotua Comctional Offic:e1, Yoo Iii Care Worl<,er, and Delenlion 111>rxer. COllREC'TIO"AL OFFICER: monitor>, suptrvj..,, and Worrnally counsels inmate$ W1ller Ms/her contl)>b w,gdcs coopera~' ely with other il\'slitution.u staff; maint>in;ooler within Iii< lnslitulion; en/01ce1 nlles anci ttgufation; searcl\es inmates 101 contraband itoms su<h"' weapons or drugs; transports inmatesjsel~cs dispui.s b<fw~ inmates; rofortes disciplil\<; and ttpo<ts vttba!jy,and in writing about injnte conduct and lhe quality and quantity of work done by ir\m>tes. YOUTH CARE WORKER: monitors lhc wh<tt bouls and a<livilieo ol people under his/her iesponsibilily, Wormally <01111.<cls, and provides prope< p r<<ltlality dev.iopmenl of cutr1ts. DrnN'TlON WORKER: '... and m<ru1on juvenil~ within a fecute de~tion facility, maintain$ order within the setting, roopmfft with staff and bw enlcxceinen1 ptr>oml'l. is mpon.slbk> (or oril and written CQmmunication$ with variety of agencies, and is!cjiowledg ble boutfedeul and slat bw< conmning juvenile rights. With eddliional educ11lon 1ndlor wor1c 1xpirlence, gradujtes rny find other opportunl1ies f0< employment Adull/Jwtnile Adm.inisb'alO< lllslitutional C... Worker/Sod.I W0<ker Probation/Parole Admit)i>tnlor Probation/Paro! Agent Youth Couristlor/CaS< Aide You1h Oelentton Home SuperviSO< ' CURRICULUM ~ Col'fl!(tions Scil?'t'lcc Associate Degree is a twoyear1 four-$1("m(>sler program. Uf>On graduation a tu<knt will have completed 6S credils. FIRST SEMESTER Cows No. Descf1pdon Cndl> 1(16.t45 XEYllOARDING I SOI-II~ CRi).flNALJUSTICe.!NTRO CORROCTIONAL A~IN J SOHSS COAAECTlONS.COMMIJNITY J COMMUNICAOON-ORAL/INTERl'ER J 81J9.IW PSYOIOWCY REL SEMESTER TOTAL 3 16 SECOND SEMESTER OOl-l?l CORR.ECTIONALb'ISTl'MlON 3 SOI-Ill CORRECTIONALSOCIOLOGY J CRIMINOLOGY COMMUNICATION l'iritten 3 &M-151 MATH PROiECTtvESEIMCES SOClrn' AMER CONl l'orary 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 THIRD SEMESTER SOJ.132 COURTS/JURJSD!CllON J 504-lll CORRF.CTIONAL INTEJMEl'llNC 3 80H7ll WR!TL'IG-PROTOCllVESERV 1 80H<JS SPEECH 3 60H1S COMPllfER: POLio; 1 Et.ECllVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 16 FOURTH SEMESTER CORRECTIONS LAW J SOl-146 l'r06aoon/parole 3 SOl-147 Cau\ECTIONALSECU'RJTY J SOI-ISi YOOTif-OiANGINC COMMUNITY J Et. Cl1~ J SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Norcotles and Vice lnvestiga!ion.sdentificcrime laboratory, and Cortt'<rions lntemship. NOTE: A S1udtr1t must suett>s/ully complele 15 credits from th< program bofore he/she is eligible 10 take the ( ctttirlc:ltion fl'quiremenl courses: Principles of Subje<l Conlrol ""1 Jail Health Care & fire 5.ifety. MATH LEVEL Stu nts showd have mas It red basic math bt!ore entering this pn> f.or a description ol Nsic m.ilh, see!ht b3sic education "'1ion of this <alalog on page 11. NORTHEAST WlSCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

55 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Theo< cour..s provjdt lht oppor1uru1y for lhe sludenl lo d<velop lhe knowl<dge, slcilb, and undtm.nding of: CRIMINAL JUSTICE- INTRODUCTION..n introductory Criminal Justi«System course: causes of crime, cfiminji law, la"'' entorcemenl, courts and correc1ions on the loca1, stale, and f<dttol l<vels CORRECTIONAL ADMINISTRATION -chain of comm.ind. roles ol tht correcti "'l supervisor, idmini:strativt SlNCtu~. curttnl m.inagemenl practices and problems. ptrsomel n«<ts, 0<g'1\iutional 1heories. mjssion goab, policy rnl<ing. Jrunate dis<ipline, and report writing CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTIONS.. types of instilutions, rtteption, medk I progroms, eduarion nd religious progrtms, dinial and social services, recreation, disciplim, food servkt, visilationy legal aid, safety, types or irun.itcs, rele;ase, housiz\g, and p<rsoni prope<ly. Sll4-132 COURTS/JURISDICTIONS..developmenl of!he Ameri<ait judioal ays1em,!he Federal and \\'iw'nin court s.tructure, W1SC0nSin jud.ioal rules and procedures from complaint to sentencing as they impid p<>lict or rorr«tioni offittr:s CORRECTIONAL SOCIOLOGY.. inmjte adjustment process, informal org&niutions, 1t3p0Mibilil1es of a corrtttional o!fictt, adrni~on pt(l(('$$c), supervision ol '"special" itvnalej, suicide prevention, juvenile detention operations, juvtni)e release processes, ard $Ir<$> CORRECTIONAL INTERVIEWING -.sln'el &nd institutioni voobulary; g;ing affiliations; idt:nlifiers and tmblems; duties, theotle$, concepts, nd principles o( rorn><rioruil counseling; idenlifying non-verb.11 rues; listming skills; rrfl«ting con lent; interviewing sjulls; overcoming assertive blotls; and use ol con\tl'lunicitivt lel<h CORRECTIONS LAW.. Lows, rules, and stondords ffecring j.tils, ffiler I &nd State Cowl systems, (riminal and civil action.s 1 criminal 5elllen«$, pie borg ining; rommunily-bosed sollctiono. S<r\len<iz\g >tatule$ and guidtlines, pr\soner righls &nd inmate litiga1ion. 50$-146 PROBATION/PAROLE. lhe Criminal )11$li<e S)"lom, probation &nd pwl. lyp<> of offenses,!he a<nle<>cing P'""" P"""ten<e investigation. revoation procedures, alternatives lo"""'""""" parole bo.ud functions, Parole Offim ltsj'o"'lbilities. and guidelines for..i.,1ing irurules CORRECTIONAL SECURITY. inma1< sewrity (O(ltro), i~ions, movements, COW\ts; resident prok>dlon 1 privacy, safety, searches, <00lnlbond, restninls, equipmenl; buudiz\g S«Urily; deledion devires; leg l spe<ts, persoru-oel protection; building de.ring; hoslagt negotiation<; and pad ubduing lechniqu<s YOUTK-CHANGING COMMUNITY. jm-enilr d.linquency, IUslori<al de elopmml rontrouing children, gaitgs, family,<red childn<n, leg l r>qui...,1$ o( Nndlingju1-.rules, dis<ipline ol ju1 miles, supe:rvi.tion of ju\'fniles a.nd community bl.std poigrams. 50$-1SS CORRECTIONS-COMMUNITY Criminal Juslict System stages, commw1ily-bo..d oorred:ions, diversiol'i progt1ms, pre--ini release programs..stitulion, commw1ily service, ttmponry 11'1we prognms, h.ilfway houses, fem1leoff<nder;, drug and alcohol abusizlg offendm, nd ju\ enile programs CRIMINOLOGY tht NIUre, exlen~ nd dislribu!ioll of m""' in 1n. Uruttd S1ates; the biologic l. aitd sociologi<al.,pe<ts of <rime aus11ion; the leg I '1\d political implka&ns of crimt prevention ind (Of'\troL D<scriplion< of general Omipalional Suppott oourses tan b< found Jfter the poigram desaipli"'6 al tht b.lck of lhe <110log.

56 Dental Assistant Programcod 31-sos-1 TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered ot the Green Bay campus. For more information. call the Green Bay campus at (414} or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION O..ntal Assistants are ttain!'d to help lhe dentisl pco\lide berter care for more pitients with grt ter tffxiency and I~ P"fiC'nt dis(omlorl Th! ~'?Oil Dmtil AsNtn perfonm a v.n.ty ol du!ies. ASslsts 111< den!lst at dlair~dl PreP"res ~tien ts fof h'ti\t01ent Tr.U\$fers i..nstrumcnts Su<tions M.anipulates materiats ~ry for treafmenl t-.iaintai.ns equipment Cleans and sterilite$ i.r\slrumtnts Expooes. devflops. and mounts r><fiogr pl\s ~talntail\s an in\'miory of supplies ln some offices. the assistant assumes the du ties of tht business offitt. A stud<nt wdj bt rtquit<d to pwdl.ue his/her uniforms, pay for liilbility ij\surance for dental dini<ol xpcricn<t «>..,,.,,and provid his/htr own tr;ulsportation 10 1he dent.11 offire. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Rel t well to pooplo Are sympathetic to others Ha\ e good communkition skllls Hive good 1Nnu.1I dexterily A science backgrow'd with emphasis in Adv~ Biology and An.ltomy and Physiology is desirable. REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY An acetplable le\'el on required ('fltrarict tests High school diploma or equivalent One semester of typ!flg/k yboarding skill! (Macintosh d,.irabl ) An in!er..,kw or orient.,tion before entering the progum Medk l and dental examinatiom sat~fad01ily complered btfott entering tl\t program READING LEVEL Materi.tls used within this progr m have an average <e ~ng level o( tlth grode. MATH LEVEL Students shol.ild h3\'e masttred Nsic m31h before entering thss program. for a d~iption of ba.sic math,,.. lh< b>sk education!'<mn ol Ws caralog onpagell. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the progrim may havo the polcltial f0< employment as Chah>idc A$$i$t>nt, Claims Approver, Dental Llborotory Assisun~ or Olfie< Assislant. CHAIRSIDE ASSISTAITT: prepires l"rimts for treatments; assists the der\lisl in d\linjdt du ti~; "P<'S"' and p.-"diogr pl\s; performs l bo<>loiy proo:dures in settings such u gmenl dental offices or offices which specialize in areu such as orthodontics, oral $urgtry 1 or pedodonti<s. CLAIMS APPROVER: P' """' denial insu~ daims using i computer, ttrmi.nal. DENTAL LABORATORY ASSISTANT: performs laboratory proo!dures. OFACE ASSISTANT: makes patient appointmenb; handles t<lepl>one calls, rorrespoodtnc.. nd records; keeps the boolis; maini.ins and opera Its office machines; and orilets supplies. With additional education and/or wotlc experience, graduates may find olhet opportunities for employment. '111al Hygienist Dental Ot'fic< Manoger O...tal laborat0<y TedWo n SCHOLARSHIPS The Brown Door Kewau""' Soci<iy. the Northe.;1 W"' "'in Dmt.J Assisl>nt ASso<iaHOl\-and the NWTC Oental A.!si!l>nl Program offer thrtt schobrs!up$. $:!0!).00, $22SJIO, a.nd $t50.00, tostudenl5in111< ASs~tiflg program. Criteria aro finncial nttd, grad point '"""Sf. and ali.ndanct. NWJ'C also lw other scholars!up$ available to tudenls. CURRICULUM The O.ntal A..;5'ont Tedmkal Oiplomol ~a onoy< ~ two-sem.,ter program. Upon groduatton a studlnt will havt.omplttod 28 cttdits. Thi! program~ a«reclited by the American '111al Association. Commission on Oen1"11 ActrcdHation. Upon the su«esslul comp!ttion or lhe program, a srudont will be cligiblo to take tho Dont.>1 Assist.>nt CertifiC'ition Board Ex.'lm. FIRST SEMESTER eows. No. Descripllon CM'b 508.))9 DENTAL/PERS RELATIONSHIP I 50!-JIO OENTAL9:tENCE-BIOMEOICAL 2 SOl-31t DENTALAIOfl-CHAlRSIOE Jll DENTAL MAT RJAl.S l 50S-Jl8 DENTAL CLINIC EXP I RAllt<JCRAPHY l OE~'TAL AS>T SEMESTER TOTAL 14 SECOND SEMESTER 10>ll3 DENTAL OFFTCE MCMT l DENTAL CLINIC EXP2 2 5( Of.NTALLA8PROCEOORfS J DENTAL ASS! 2-CHAIRStOE 4 l(l!.318 DENTAL OFFICE MEO EMERCENCY I Sl)S.Jl9 RADtOGRAPHY l DENTAL ASST 2 Sll JSJ COMMUNICATION OOOALSERV SEMESTER TOTAL 14

57 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thes< <OW><S providt the opportunity r01 the studem 10 d velop the knowledge, skills, nd undml.lnding of: 10$-303 DENTAL OFFICE MANAGEMENT.. um of dental <ompulor prognm (Macintosh), Jppoin-tmen1 control, records mangement, rec.all programs, Ices, paymenl plans. and collections. (Prertquisitc: completion ol ISi S<mestcr). 5()8.309 DENTALJPERSONAL RELATIONSHIPS... history, deni.11.. m, ethics nd jurisprudence, nutrition and ptrson~i impr()\'tmr:nl, psychology o( p.1tienl man.a&em('nl skills, emp1oymenl, iriltrviiewing. and the imporlanoo of working n a team. (Prerequisite: admission lo program). 50&-310 DEtlTAL SCIENCE 810MEOICAL.,jmmuMlogy, ool embryology, vorious palhogeni< and micro-orga.nisrm. and oral patrology. (Prerequisite: dmission 10 program) DENTAL ASSISTANT 1 -CHAIRSIDE -.denial ofli< oompon.ots. inlktion control. Instrument transfer. oral evacuatioi\ 4/6-handtd dentistry, inslnun<nl l.d.. tr.y S<l up, oial ~ llh. rotary inslrumem and hand piece L.D. rubber dam applic tion, and oral charting. {Prerequisite: admission to program) DENTAL MATERIALS... dental material properties, l b Wec:tion control, inlpression m.ittrials, <>r< ol lab eqwpment, gypswn products, ri.'slorative rn.alel'i.als, tray set ups, perio dressings, Ind plinting. (Pm<qui5ile: admission lo program) DEtlTAL CLINICAL EXPERIENCE 1... practical expt>rirne in patitont reb1tions, ch.lirside skills, dent.a) material m1nipulation, and limited radiogr phy in the offi~. (rrerequi$.ite: admission to program} DENTAL CLINICAL EXPERIENCE 2 _,advanced pttctital experience in patient rdations,chairside skius, laboratoi)' procedures. radi0$f phy. dentol mate<i.lls. sped lties, m rg n<y procfdurc>, nd bwiness office operations. (Prerequisile: romplelion ol ISi S<mesttt) DENTAL LABORATORY PROCEDURES... denture and crown/bridge prosthcsi$, construetion of acrylic lray5, lemponry restor.alions, mouth gujrds, splints, and waxes. (l'mequi5i1e:completion of ISi """"ler) DENTAL ASSISTANT 2 CHAIRSIDE...surrace polishing pr;or lo tithing. nuoride pplicalion. oper>1i1-. d<nlislry, :;peci ltics (Pt<lialti<, Endodonlics, 0.thodontia, Surgery, Periodon1;cs, Fon>nsic Dentistry), nd instrument sharpening. (l'rf"')llisil" «>mplttion oflsl~tor~ DENTAL OFFICE MEDICAL EMERGENCIES... p>titnl tt«>rd!. taking of vltol>. oral exam. sp« J>Jtifnl mana~mtnt. medical emttgen<ies, pharmaoology and pain «>ntrol and CPR renewal. {Prerequisilo: «>mplellon of ISi S<mest<r) DENTAL ASSISTANT 2 RADIOGRAPHY --radiation theory. 5'lety procedures. deni.i exposure techniques. evaluation led\niq~. and cllnk l pplication. (<: ~19). I 5()8.319 DENTAL ASSISTANT! RADIOGRAPHY...introduction to oral cavity, facial and tooth growth, IOOlh morphology. d;,.,,.. o( lctlh, mowlting. l.lndmarl<s, "'"'"'s p.-sing. pttp ring palienl for rad;ographs, film packets, and XCP l'<llcl<rs. (Prerequisite: admission 10 pr0$f m). J Descriptions ol gencrol Occup>lion I S.1pport oourses can be found ofttr the progrom d0$crip<ions" the bock of lhc coi.log.

58 Dental Hygienist Program code 1~sos-1 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offe1"d at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Drn!al t:lygi~is are educated for uriety of tcsponsil:>ilities. ~ oril ht>ilth ~tus of ctien~ in~ privite practio? or rommun.ity health setting Develop a treauncnt plan for denl I hygiene services lmplemenl fdue1tional, prtvcntive, ind thttaptutic servi«s stilanis fluoride therapy oral P"'ehyla>,. (cleaning) oral hygiene msln<iloc1s periodonl>i d<brid<rnmt nutrition assessment and cowiseling apply medkaments nidiograf.hs (x-rays) Ev.1.lwtion o dent.ii'es provided co dient A student woi be requlttd to puzchase his/her 111\ifonns ml instruments and P'Y fo< ti1bility insuzwce for dentol clinical cowses. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Haw hid\ level of manual dexterity Have goo<! hand/eye coordination Ukesilence Commun.i('itc well Want to servt as a member of a heallh cu team Refate weu to peopat on' o~to-one basis Have good time skilb REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY A minimwn standard composite $COrt or 20 on lheact...,ment Ont y.. r olbiology and one year of chemi tty Chemistry must l\ive been taken within the Ii!! rive Gr.O.S of C or betttt must have been e>med in the scien«coones One ytar ol a.lgd>ra and adv.need malh or obtain an 80% S1li5!1etory plactment on lhe NWTC m1lhmia6cs placement test Orientation bef0<e entering the program Medical.,nc1 dental examinations Jati$(-,rtorily complotro within lhn.>e months before entering Ille program. AppU<dOC1S wiu be proctssed when ttqulttm<nls hive been completed. READING LEVEL M lttiab used within this program have an averagt rt1ding level of 14th gnde. MATH LEVEL Sludenls should have m.srertd algebra skills before en,l<ring this prognm. l'or d""'1plion ol algd>ra sl:ills,"" theo.slc educ.lion S«tion of this catalog on p>g 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL 'l'hls progtl(ll ls a«redlted by the American Dental ~tion CoQUnis.<ion on,dental A«ltdltalion. Pri«to licensutt., a Rcgi>t<ttd Dental Hygienls~ student is ft<!ulttd to pass the Dental Hygiene National lloud Examination ril a Reg;onal Pra:ctica.J ~tion. A REGISTERED DENTAL HYGIENIST: may p,ractire_denl>i hygiene in a<ity, county, or mulli<xlwlty health.~ent; IOC)g term are fodl\ty; hospital; ' schoot ill dental S!)es; or in prlv1le ptatttt. With addffklnal edueatlon af1c for work expeilen.., graduates 1111y find olher opportunities for emp1oyment.!)oi\lal'hygienelnsttuc!or Public Health O.ntal Hygienist llmlal tiboratory Tedmician Oi!n1al Salos... NOlt: A SNclG!t ""' douno& O"ll'rt &ht~ rcqllirt~ ~ ~111 an~ t<iul'dtlof.abou1 w1yj ao Nkt up my ~~!Citing oc C011M wort.. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN CURRICULUM The O.nlal Hygienist Assodalf Degree is 1 twoynr, onm.ummer,. fiv~mester program. Up<X\ gradu>tton. student will hlvt completro n credits. SUMMER SEMESTER Courat ~. ~Iota Credb ' CllFMJSTRV.SIOORGAlllC 3 ' ~IBl ANAlOMY/PHYSIOl.OCYl 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 ARST SEMESTER ~Ill A.NATOMY HEAO/NECK 4 ~ 111 DENTAL HYGIENE-PR CUN! ~115 DENTALHYGIENE-PRECUN/l.EC! $ STOtOGY /OORYOUJGY I ' $117 OCCVPATIONALSAJ'ETY/HEAL111 I MICROBIOUJGY l 806-t87 ANAlOMY/Pll\;IOl.OGYl 3 SE.MESTER TOTAL 17 SECOND SEMESTER $112 RADIOGRAPHY 3 ~113 PERIOOONTOl.OGY l l ' ~tlo OOITALHYGIENE I.CLINIC! $ 121 DENTALMATfRlAlS 2 $124 00/TAUfYGIENEl-CUNIC/t.EC l ' ~Ill 80H95 PATHOLOGY-GEl\"ERALO!IAL COMMUNICATJON.WR!l'TEN 3 3 SEMESTtR TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER $il3 l'eriooonrologyz 2 $1:11 OENTAL HYGlENt 2-0.JNIC 3 SC6-ll6 DENTAL HYCIENHCUNIC/LEC I ~142 OENTALKEALTH.aJMMUNITY l COMMVNICATION-ORAL/INTERIU J 1(16.!SS PHARMACOlOGY! ELECTIVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 16 FOURTH SEMESTER ' $114 OENTALHYCl NEJ.CLL'11C ~146 0 NTALHYCIENE.J.LECTURE J l &ll l96 SfEECH 3 WJ.!!16 SOCIOUlGY INTRO 3 Wl i96 PSYCHOl.OGY INTRO 3 El. CTIVE l SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SUGGESTED ELECTIVE: Nulrition(J03.l&J) 'No fwl grode lower than C is accepubi< in any of the <OUl'Se$ marktd with a.n asrerbk:. A student mu5t repeat tnt ~rrie\allr course to achieve a C or better final grade in order to continue in or gndujte from!his program. If the course is segmented, the successlul retake must occur before continuing the sequenct. TECHNICAL COLLEGE

59 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th<so rowses provide the oppo1tunity for the student to develop the knowledge, skills. and undersw.dil\g of: I ANATOMY-HEAD/NECK... dental, o<al, and faci>l anatomy Including dental nomencl.iure. wtomy of he d and neck. muscles of mastic tion and f cial expressioo. and norve nd blood upply of the head.ind neck rea/ (Prerequ~ii.: admission to program) RADIOGRAPHY... radiographic tedu\iqu,., principles of t0dioyaphy with emphasis on r.idiation sa(c-ty, radiobiojogy, darkroom h.'.lt':hniques, anatomical landmarks, radiographic in1erpre1ation. (Prerequisite: comple~on ol lst semestei) PERIODONTOLOCY 1... anatomy. himology. ph) siology ol the alveolar bone, ptriodontal ligament, ginglva. ctmentwn, nd evaluation of the periodonttum in healthy and diseosed Mat<. (Prerequi it : romplttion of 1st l'imster) DENTAL HYGIENE PRE CLINIC (LAB) _,personal or1t hygiene. operation and miintennct of dental cqwp1nen1, eicpooure COl'Ltrol t«tvtiques, ~ment of medical records, oral tnrn.ination, instrumentation, polishing, and imtrument harpening. (Prerequi1itr: dmi$$ion lo progr m). SOS.115 DENTAL HYGIENE-PRE CLINICA.ECTURE... p1of..,ional ethi<s, pe" "'I 0011 hygime, opeutton and maintenance ol dental equipmen~ Wtttion control, tmel'gtr..c)' care, medic:.u t«ofds, «al ('Xamll\l:tioo, insti umenbtion, polishing. and instrument sharpening. (IW<quisitt: admission to progr m) HISTOLOGY/EMBRYOLOGY<«ll struct"""; embryologic develcpmont of the face and oral cavity; form.a lion and ervption of teeth; saliv1ry glands, tonsils, sinuses. and mandibular joint. (Prtrequis,ite: adn\i5$ioo to p<ogram) OCCUPATIONALSAFETYl!iEALTH... prevention, rteognition. and r~ to medk I emeigencic<; occupotional he.11th and ufety; in occord nct with OSHA mandotc< and COC guidelin0$; epidemiology; and p<evention or transmi.<$ible dlse-; chemical hmrd con1mu.nication. (Prettqu.isile: adntission to program) DENTAL HYGIENE 1-CLINIC.. applic.ltion and ptacti<e or exposure control, haurd commwucation, examinations, denlol hygiene _,,.ments, ~eotmenl planning, interventions, evaluahons 1 and medical emergencieo in the dini0>l selting. (P1erequi ite: compht!ion of 1st stmt.ster) DENTAL MATERIALS.. "'""" properlie$, pplication. and ~nipulatton tedu\iques of dent I mat..uls. Empha is on the ch.mctoristics or dental m te<ials and its impact within the oral environment. (Prerequisite: completion of 1st semestet) PERIODONTOLOGY 2... eumination, pt.ming. implement.ttion. and evaj.,tion of ditnt periodonlll t>tus; pproach to thertpy, m.inltlwlet', and tpidtmiology of ptriodonlai d;se.,.. Emphasis on the relationship of pe<""1ontia to the p,.ctice of dental hygiene. {Prtrequisite: ) CLINICAL DENTAL HYGIENE 1 _.tre.itmenl plaruung.. c.iries pr~, fluoride therapy. sonic/ullmonic Kating. 0tal health mainlt'nnce and diseue cantrol, air btasive polishing. tooth hypersen.<itivity, pedodontic dental me, and dental hygi<ne history. (Pre<equisite: completion of 1st,.mfSter) PATHOLOGY-GENERAL ORAL.. J\lture o( disease. v~rillnts or normal; inflammation; immunity, rtgpntr;uion. and repa,ir; dt\'~opmentaj disordrrs; cysts. nroplasia, gtnetic disordtr>; and oral manift'stalions of systtmi( dist~ (Prerequisite: completion of 1st amestpr) DENTAL HYGIENE 2-CUNIC...application of assessments, treatment, and prevention plaming. advanced clinical skills including root planing; patient counseling techniques; sp< P'tients. (Prciequisite: completion of 2nd""""'"') DENTAL HYGIENE 2 CUNICA.ECTURE... theory of establishing p tient rel tionship>, pati<nt cowls<'ling t<cluliques, patirot rompliance, adult le11ning. designing a penonaliud pn>vention pl.,,, phase microscope, and denl>i hygiene care for special patients. (rrf~ujsi lt: i;:ompltti(rl of 2nd semes~r) DENTAL HEALTH-COMMUNITY...principles or public htjlth drntistry rtlevant to current i$5ue$. Studtnts ~rticipate in the de.,.elopment, implementation, a,nd evaluation of rorrununity denl I h,.lth projects. (Prerequisite: completion of 2nd semes1<1) DENTAL HYGIENE 3 CUNIC... dv"'c<d U-.Srrument.'.ltion, root skills/ Wit or oral irrigat.ian devices, preparation for I.he CRDTS Practical Exam. (P""'!uisite: completion of 3rd!fmester) DENTAL HYGIENE 3-LECTURE... theory of root pt.ning; I001l neslhesii; dental specialti<s, tt m dentistry, practice management; lepl rtb1tionsh.ips in dtntal hygiene practict; inte.rview tcdmiques; p-re~ra tion for St.ate Ce:rtilieation Exam. (1>.rerequisite: rompletion ()(3rd semester). Oesctiptions ol genor I O«upational Support courses can be found fttt the prog"m desctiptions.i the back of the col.llog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL CO LLEGE

60 Diesel and Heavy Equipment Technician TECHNICAL DIPLOMA TWO YEARS Program Code Offered al the Sturgeon Bay campus. For more information. call the Sturgeon Bay campus at (414) or (800)4.22-NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The IMsel and Heavy Equipmtnt Technici.ln Program is a two year program with a focus on the ~rvlc:t and rtp>ir of di<!d pow<n'd equipment. Instruction wal ('()Ver diesel tn~. t\ydrauti<s. power tr.wmis5ions, vehlde drive lints, air (ond.itioning ind refrigetollion, t ltcttit.ji systems, eltttronic m.gine control ard marvgemenl systtnu, brkes. and chassis compontnts. Th oi.s.l and H avy Equipment Technician Program combines classcs :.nd bb tirptrienct$ to help students le m the principle$ and develop skil" for lh repair of ditsel cngines. huvy equipm n~ and over ~ trucb. The program provides!he ol'l' rtunity to loam di.,.j "'J""' lheory and optrabon. testuig, adjusting, servk, nd rtl"ir. Diesel techniciaru diagnose and "P"ir diesel tngine:s. They also repair and servtte mechanical ana computiriud fuel $ystems, electrical and electronic, bral<t systems, lff~ and $USpenolon systems, hydraulic systems, w con(ljtiorling and refrigeration systtll1$, and power transmission systems. Through this prog"m tudents wiu goin hand on" experienc:t by lhe leslln~ diagnosis,,..mbly and repair ol dtescl en~ and related hydraulic and t1tttrkal equipment Construction tquipment Ught and heavy duty ttueks Semi-tractors and trailers Agrirultwal equipment e... Diesel driven industrial machines such as ('()mp~rs. pumps 31'\d gtnerators The Calel'pill" Foundation ~le<ttd this technical pr~ for ~rtidpation in its Dealer Ex<'tlleore Fund. ""1ds ftom O terpillar and a matchlng grant from FABCO f;quipmtn! art uoed for student ocholarohipo, Slaff developmen~ airrinlum dtvelopment, and Instructional equipment. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Have good h>nd.. yecoordination ~ hwson wl)(\(.. ;ti>~ nd tq.lif"""i an wl)(\( ~ ard alsoas llllm ""1"ln Want to'le large tools and fquipment Have strong mechanic-11 aptitude EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL The Di<sel.Ind H.. vy Equipment Technician is employed in van'my ofworkenvironmenls. These include heavy equipmen~ bud<, agriculture, marine, engine rebuilding.. and sp«ialty shqj>s. A graduate of!he program will have!he poteoballoremployment as an E(>gine 'l'echnki.ln, Fmn ~.quip menftedulici~ 'Fud Injection 'TE<IWcian, service 'technician. or Truck Driver/Diesel Te< ENGINE TECHNICIAN! diagnoses and' repairs diesel ertgines. FARM EQUIPi!ENT TECHNICIAN: diagnooes, sorvites, and repairs vari<'fy ol ~iesol powen>d. agr\c.ujll\1>1 eqwpmmt. FUEL INJECTION TECHNICIAN: di gnosts, sem<e., nd rq>airs fuel lnj«lion ) terns. SERVICE TECHNICIAN: p.erfonns p,reventive maintenan<e and n?glllarly schedule<! maintenanc:t on <quipp1cnl to keep it ii\ ~rvke. TRUCK DRIVER/DIESEL TECHNICIAN: own. or aperatt"s"a Stl'IJll nett and wants to perform hi>/her own rtgular and preventive maiiltenance. With additional oducatlon and/or worlr expt~ence, gj&duates may, find oilier oppo<iwulies for emrloyment. Oiesol Equif'ITlent M«hanic lhslnictor OieselShopOwner s.1...represenlltive Shop Foreman Teduliail Servi<t Rep-.tati"e Tru& Fleet Oi*rator CURRICULUM The Oitsel nd H vy Equipment Ttthnici n TechniC31 Diploma i$ a two ym, tour..emes~r program offered at the 5rurg<on S.y C3mpu.s. Upon graduation Sludcnt:s wiu h.1ve compict<d 64 mdils. FIRST SEMESTER eo..."" ""'l>don Cftdts 112.JIO DIESEL ENCINE f\indamentais Jll DIESEL-WCT FUNDAMENTAIS l lll-352 WELDING-METAL WORXINC PROC 2 a>l-362 MATH i-ot!sei. 2 lll6.js.l SCIENC.MOCHANICS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER OO:SEUHASSIS/SUSP/STEER Jll OIESa-llAAXESmEMS OIESELPREVENTIVEMAJNT OIESEL-El.ECTS\'Sl'EMS 3 flol.312 MATli 2 DIESEL 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 TlilRO SEMESTER IO'l-351 PCOPERATIC»&INTRO I 411-ll4 DIESEL ENCINE SYSTEMS 4 lll lls DIEStt FWlO POWER S\'STEMS DIESa-SOIE.14ATIC INTEmET DiESn.TRACKO!UV SYSTEMS COMMUNICATION-DIESEL 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 FOURTH SEMESTER 411.Ji5 OIESa.REFRIC/ AIR ('()Nl) DIESEL ENGINETROUllUSHOOT l41 OIEStL-l'OWERTIWNS S Hl-34.2 OlliSELEQlllJ>SERVICE/MAOO 3 ~I ECO!IOMl~BASIC 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Highsthool diploma or eq_uivolcnt (Equival<n<y... may Ii< est>blished GED iestlng or olhtr ) READING LEVEL M.1terials m within this pcogram have an average rtading lev t of 10th gr>d. MATH LEVEL Siudents should have mastered basi< malh befort entering this program. For a descriprion ol ~;c. mith. see onpag 2 the ba.s1c cdu<"ation!«tlon ol this catalog '- NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

61 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These ro"1s<s pn>yidt the opportuniry for Che student lo develop Che krowledge, ski Us, and Wlderstanding ol: t I DIESEL ENGINE FUNDAMENTALS... di...t engint theory, smict tools, engi"' overh.1111, lubrica6ol\, cooling int.le< and ei<hausl l"''"" bta~ and st ls. fuel l"trms, nd '1lgint lrollb!mhooting DIESEL ELECTRICAl.JELECTRONIC FUNDAMENTALS. l drkal th' 'Y.tectronk rompoomls, safely, storagt batteries, charging ci«wts, J.00 starting <'irruits OIESEL-REFRIGERATIOWAIR CONOffiONING... saf11y: bisics of.;, rondilionil\g; rthiger>nl$ and oil; ba!i< system an<l Its fun<tions; environment.ill safety pr.lctices; inspection, di gno<ing. and using service tools OIESEL-CHASSfSJSUSPENSION/ STEERING... v<hicular st~ing systems, heavydury mes, SUSp"1Sion sy$1enu, wh<els and tin?$, roupling systems DIESEL-BRAKE SYSTEMS... brtking systems, drum brike principl s. disc br1kes, foundation brak system, air br,ke5,,lnti k>cl: systems. 412.;!22 DIESEL PREVENTIVE MAINTENANCE... safety terms, mainltnantt, inspe<tion. lubricants, dutch. brakes, whctls and rinls, st<tring. susptn!ioi\, elcdri<al, air sy!lem, and hydraulic sy>1em. 41N23 DIESEL-ELECTRICAl.JELECTRONIC SYSTEMS...,.foly, electronic ttma. dtclronic rompooents. and genml er.ctronlc system di.lgna1~0< (Prtr"lUisilt: ) DIESEL ENGINE SYSTEMS...$hop,.fety, fuel systom romponenlll, governor<, noules, Amtrican a..dt sysl ms, Robtrl llo«h systems, Lucas systems, St nady"' s ystenu, Cummins sy>lems, ~ii diesel S)'$1ems, Cllerpillar systems. and testing m<diods. (Prttequ~i tt: ) DIESEL FlUID POWER SYSTEMS... hydra.ji< principles, pumps, val..,, cylinders, motors, a('('umulatol'$, fillei'$, reservoirs, h) drautk stals. Ouid, main!tn'1>cf, diagllosij and testing. symbolhnd sarery rules. 41N 37 DIESEL-SCHEMATIC INTERPRETATION APPLICATION... tleccronl</hydraulic sd>emati<s, applications of schemati<s, systom!imil rlties. components, reyiew of systems opcratioi\, practic I applications in diagnosing system problems. use al speciil test tquipmmt/scm-matics tosol\'e problems DIESEL-TRACK DRIVE SYSTEMS... track shopsof<ty, crock drive compo"'"t parts. system operation. inspcctiol\o S)'$t m diagnoses, system repai1, system Sl'tVi~. and system maintenance DIESEL ENGINE TROUBLESHOOTING...diesel eng;ne l:oubleshoo!u1g steps, mo jot dle<k poinlj when inspe<ting O< opera Mg a d..,.i engine. <>uses or poor nglrot performance and failure, pcrfoon engine diognostic tests, dyoo test ancngim- (l'rt""1jisil<: 41Nl0) DIESEL-POWER TRAINS...5.lfety, power train romponenls, coupling systems, hydralllic reurders, rnt' trwmission.s, drive shafts, final drives, gear ctduclion boxn, planeury g<>>r sets, chain-type final dri" bclt drive systems DIESEL EQUIPMENT SERVICE/ rery, preventi\1t milintenanre of m.lchillcs.ind vehides, electronic <0r1ttol diagnostics. complecion oi servie< ttperts, wauanry reports. ~nd work ordets. "'1'iptions of general Occupational Suppori courses can be found a fr er the program descriptions at the back of the co ta tog. NORTHEAST WISCONSJN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

62 Electrical Power Distribution Programcode TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR (Begins in June) Offered at the Gre<!n Bay campus. For mom information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION n.. Ele<1rk1l Po~ Distribution program prep1res students for entry-level po5itions as a Unc Technician. n.. progr>m str<ss<s sltills n«ded to inst.all. mainljin, and operate eledrial systems u5'd to supply e!ertric en<rgy to "5idential, com.merc:lal, a.nd lndll$trial Mtomers. Program begins in June ind ends in Mmn. CJ..,.."""' theory go,.eming cl«tricity weu,. hands-<>n training. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Hn1! good eye-hand-loot COO<dinalion Hive good color ind depth perception C.pableof dimbing. balincing. ind heivy lifting Have good night vision Are comforbble with heights Are willing to work Jong and irn'gulir hours REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diploma or equivalent (Equi lrncy may be esublished Uvough GED testing or other tests-) Be abl(' to obtain a commetcl.11 drivtt's l.iceme Plice,.lisfi<torily in the College's mathemilics cx.:imin tion READING LEVEL Materiols u5'd within this progr>m "'".,n avt!fage reading levtl of 13th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should ha" mastered algebra skills before entering!his program. For a dl!scription of algebra skius,,.. the basic education!«tion of this ca ta I~ on page 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate ol the program will have the po(m'tial 16~ empl9ym<nt as Unc Thdlnlcian, lead Une ThdWcian, Line fedu\idan Supetviso<, Cable TV Une Technician, T<lephone Une TecMician, Technician ii>~ Electricily Glns ting Plant or lnstall~/maimain<r ol Undtryound $ystems. Cradu~l,!S in those jobs Will perform torlstpj<lion. open!ions, and maintenance work on the eledric power sys?fm and equjpmenr. With additional edtjcatlon 1ndlorwortc exp n nce, graduates may find otlri opportunities for employment. Line CoordiNto: Llne,Apprenti~ Safety Advisor CURRICULUM The Electrical Powtr OistTibution Tedinial Diploma is a one--year, three-semestt>r program. Upon graduation, student will have completed 32 <redil$. ARST TERM (SUMMER) Coint Ho. Ot:tcltplOn Ctdll m-330 LINE El.EC FIELD'lmG 1 5 nl ls:l ELECTRICTI'l BASIC 1 ll).362 LINE EU:C-SAFETY 1 I 00!-J&l MATHEMATICS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 9 SECOND SEMESTER 413-lll LINE El.EC FIELD TllNG 2 10 lll JS5 El.ECTRIOTY LINE rucr 2 41).361 LINH1.EC-SAFETY2 80IJ35 MATH.COMPUTER Al'Pl 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 THIRD TERM {WINTER) 4JJ.l32 LINE rue REl.DTRNG l 5 41).361 LINEMAN SAFETY/f!RST AID llO COMM ~'NICATION BASIC 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 8 NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNTCAL COLLEGE

63 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These rou.,,.; provide the opportunity for the studen1 IO de'<lop 1hc knowledg<. skills. and undmoanding ol: LINE ELECTRICIAN AELD TRAINING 1... lheory / ppli<'tion of line electrician safety I; general rul<s for tmployee$ Including dtfinili<l"' ~billty. reporting 3Cddents, ptr$0<ul equipmenl fire prevention, and motor ve.hlde equipmenl LINE ELECTRICIAN FIELD TRAINING 2... trans:formet in.stauarion.. operation. maint.ena.nce; rtgu.latot, t.ilp41citor, meter, underground equipment s lighli1'g opera lion and m i.rltena.n("('; protective equipment use; problem solving instnjmenlalion. map/diagram reading. code clearance requirtment! USf; and h'ff-lrimming methods and tools. (Prtrequisile: ) LINE ELECTRICIAff.SAFETY rnlfs, definilions, applications, responsibility, reporling ccidenls, injuries. pei>on>i prottttinn equipm<nl, hancl. power tools. laddels. sc ffolds, h.mdling moleri.lls. wor1ting in conlinl'd 'I""' trmching and ""'"lir>s- mot0< vtllicl_. equip men I LINE ELECTRICIAN SAFETY 2...deotrk.ll s«rion, lin<dming. righl-of w y main1ena11ce, grotnling si.tions including theory and hands-on wurking on overhead Jines, protecti>'e equipment, widewound systems, ln!e!rimming. Jnd subso.lions. (Prl'rtqui$ire: ) LINE ELECTRICIAN FIELD TRAINING 3... prote<ti\'e grounds. tran.smi:ssion, substation opct"ation.s and maintmanct', metering lool$, transmission hot s.tick use and safely, a.nd s.triy voll g precautions. (Prerequisite: 41~1) $3 ELECTRICITY-BASIC...ri«tmn theory. 1enninology, Ohm's law use, OC/ AC d1tuits, mignetism and mag~ dev~. electr001agnetic \rlduction,electric~ I circuits, component symbols, lfsl equipmtnt nd saftty proc<dures. 1 I ELECTRtCrT'f.LINE ELECTRICIAN...!«tic power /energy. lhrtt pt..s. volt>ge gentration. lhrff pha~ drtuit power. ITansformer oper>tton principles. transfocm<r ronnections,.\lld saf ly pr>ctic<s in high voltage pplicotions. {Pn!«qlllsite: ) LINE ELECTRICIAN SAfETY/FIRST AID 3..lirSI aid proctdures. mouth to-moulh ~citati on, safety code iln~lysis, record keeping. pole-top rescue. e.x~rni ht:irt ma$$11gt, asld 5'ffty/ «iden1 >naly!is. Oescriplions or general O«upa1ional 5uppot1 rou,,.. can b< fow>d after the progmn descriptions >1 lhe back or Ille c.ialog.

64 I 11 ' Electricity Pro9ramcode TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at tho Green Bay campus. For more information, call tho Green Bay campus at (414)498-5?98 or (800)422-NWTC ext. 498., l ' PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Electricity program will prepare student 10< entry level positions in construction and maintenance de<:tricity. The progr.1m skill$ needed to insull, m;iintai.n,. and servire electricril equipml'llt used in «?Sidential, commercial, and induslrial setting~ Classes stress the theory go\'eming electricity, Hfety, ind hands-on l"xptriente with electrical circuits, controls, Mld devim. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy houbie.hooting a problem and working to corrl'd. ii Enjoy analytical lhlnking and working with absuact ron«>pls A~ a.nn/orlable working with tnthenuli<"ji formulas and ratios Are pro~t with basic algebraic manipulation Have good mectwlia.l obility Have good hand/ )' coordination REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High S<hool dipl0<n.1 O< equivalent (Equiv tency may be "'bbli>hed through GED testing or other tests.) Pia.ct satisfactorily in lhe NWTC malhem;itics e:umination EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the progrom will have!he pofmtial for employment as a Constru<tion El«trl<!an. Marine Electrician, and lnduslrial Electtlcl>n. CONSTRUCTION ELECTRICIAN: ins1ills and services condwt, wire, c.bfe, and eqwpmeru in new 4lnd etisting i:rsidtntial, co11\mel'tial, at\d industrial sljl>ctures. MARINE ELECTRICIAN: installs, rep.u., and converlselectric: I power, lighting, comm\11\i(ations, and.autornauon systems on board ShJp$. INDUSTRIAL EL!CTRtCIAN: installs, m intain, and. ttou6ksh mo/on, motor controls, ligkting, and o!l-,,r cle<tri<.t sysrems in an illduslrial plant. With eddlllonal education and/or w0<k experience, graduates lll'y Md other opportunities for emp!gymenl Apprentice Electrician Electrical Co11Sb:uction Su perliso1 Ele<trical Engine<ring Techniciln Joumeylevel El!<trician Eterui0>l ConiTacior Eledricol M>intenaJ1<0 Supe<Visot CURRICULUM The Eltctricily Technical Diplo"" is a one-yeat two-semester progr3m. Upon gr<mluation..a studenl will have compi.l<d 32 c1'dits. FlRST SEMESTER Cours No. Or.crtpdon CftliU: OCGRCUl!S/MACHINES I ll:l.313 ELECTRIC Wllt.RESIOENT S 81ll.JSO COMMUNlCATION BASIC 2 IOl-360 MATH l ELECTRIGTY 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESlER 4 l:ij22 AC GRCUITS/MAOiL'IFS 3 4 l:ij23 ELECTRIC WIR <0MM/INDUS 9 142'350 WELOING-MACHINETRADfS 2 rol-310 MATH l-electrjcjty 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 READING LEVEL Materials used wilhln this progr;1m average reading lt <I o( 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Students shoukl have masttred algebra skills b<1ore entering lhjs progr.>m. f-or a des<ription ol algebti sldlls, >«the bosi< <ducotion section of IM atalog on p>ge 21.

65 I i I COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-cowses provide u... oppor1wli1y for u... student 10 develop the knowledge, skill>, and wulmbnding of: OC CIRCUITS/MACHINES... the electron the«y, <lectromoliw f0<ce!ource<, DC cir<ulls, voll.lge. current. series p>ralld <ir<ijits nd resistam?s, efectromogr<'tism, OC mot0<> and gmttltors, and OC mo1or controls ELECTRICAL WIRING-RESIDENTIAL... residential electrical instalb,tion, national electric-.ll code, re:sidentilj circuits, conductor sius, types cable installatioflt braoch cizruits, switch control, service entrm:e equipmm~ branch ciraiit overcumnt protiec:hon, service entrantt caku.laticjn$, and demand facton AC CIRCUITS/MACHINES..AC theory. inductu.ct, capodtanct. impedanct, seriel and parallel AC circuits. single-phaie and W...phase moto<s, AC power, power l dor correcti0<1, transforml'rs, fl'ctific tion of AC, diod<s. nd sili<on<on~ollcd rl'difjc"- (l'rettq11isite: 41Hll). I I f 41~23 ELECTRICAL WIRINQ. COMMERCIALANOUSTRIAL.. line diagr ms. mo!c< stuters, control devirel. thn?e phast nd sing1.. p1we systems, mot0< branch circuits, owrrumnl and ovtrload prolec-lion, power and lighling circuit$, natiorul dec:tricaj c~, and architectural blu<prinls. (Pre"'!uisile: ). O!s<riptions of general Occup>Honal Supp0<t courses can bt lound aft" th program dtseriptions at the b.>ck of tho catalog.

66 Electro-Mechanical Technology Programcod ASSOCIATE DEGREE TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered at the Croon Say campus. for more information, call the Croon Say campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Electro-Med1ani<at Technology proi;ram will prtpatt a student lo bttome tecmicio.n for mochin<ry that is elecuonkally <0<1troUed ' drivm. In Electro-M«:!Wlioil Tcdulology, a student will lctm the fundamentol" Oirttt and alte:mat'lng cutrent citcuit:s MedwUc>I drivos and linltage< AC and DC motors and controls Discrete eltetrooic devices jnd microproce:uors Transducers (OOtJ'ol 5ystems Progrunmable controls Interlacing and implementa~on Industrial eloctroni"' and electromech.inical Electrohydrauli< proportional ind servo system! Eliectrom«hanial servo systems PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy troubleshooting and comcting problems Are proficient al working with mechanical and cl«tric>i tools and c<>mponcnts REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Have high school Algebu or equivalent READING LEVEL Materi.lls us«! within this progr.m Juve an aver>ge reading 1<vel of!3th grade. MATH LEVEL S<udents should have muttred algeb" skills before tntrring this program. Fur a description of algebra skill.">, see the basic education section of this catalog on pagt 21., EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gndqat~'of the program-will Ja1 e lhe poll'l\tial fur ~pl9)'1nent ;is an Au!omall!d quipmen11fechnki>n, El«lro'Me<Nni<>l Thdull<ian. Elec~ Tudlniciall,r~ld Servi<t Tcc!Wci1U1, Fluid Power :r<'dlrlidan, and lnstalbtion TochniO.O. AlJTOMATED EQUIPMENT TECHNICIAN: lll'iriloins j,,d tep1jr> el..tronkally-<00tro!jed aulomahc Rrodll(tion <quipmen~ induaing lefvo-h~dr ulia equipmenl, R!Og!""'111ble "'l'trollm, motor controllm, and robotie oquipmenl ELECTl\O.MECHANJCAL TECHNICIAN: maintains andrepails electro-moo\anic>i including drive $)'$left\!, J'Q$ition $ll\so<s,c>~llr)g,ind autcmatic production oquipment; works with m«lianical o.nd/ot electrial mgineer> lo in.1talland evalua,te electn>mechanial sy!loms; >11d builds!md', upo OI production <quipmtnl ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAH; mai111ains'an<i rtpiits el«tronie <quipment includ~ < ble., C'OtM\u.n.ia:tim equipment. computers, secwity SysiCl\1$ and CNC<quipmen~ worb with electronics engineer in b.ulcling bre.dboard and prototype devict's; and eyaluales and fesls eleclronic devices and systems. FICLO SERVICE TECHNICIAN; "'1Vices, rep,;,,, and overn.uls equipment in the cwl001et's locility; worb with sales pe""""'1; andaemonstrates new <quipme~t to potential <USloc!\crs. FLUID POWl:R TEC~NIC~N ; maintains o.nd rep,;,, ind.uslrial hydrauli</pncumatie production eqtiif'll1"'~ hydraulk/p-ijc «>ntrol system$, hydraulic/pncwnalic robols, and servo and'prwortionalnydrauli< sysh!ms. INSTALLATION TECHNICIAN: installs and sets up automated production equip~ent. tobotie systems, ard produc1lon c<>nlrol syst~ Wit~ addltlonal educaubn and/or work experience, graijuate m.iy find o4her opportilnities f0< t111ploymenl El«tro-Medla(Uc>I Servia! Supervisor EJectro.Medwlic>I Shop Suprrvisor E.Jedro.Meehanic.1 Systtms Test Engineer Field SoMce Supervisor Maintenanre Croup.Man.tger Service Control Te<hnidan CURRICULUM Th< Ele<tro-Me<lunkal T<dlnology Modale 0..'gl«is two-ye.r plus ont swnmer, five,.,.,...tcr proi;rom. Upon graduation. student wm have romplctoo ffl cr<dits. SUMMER SEMESTER CoutM Ho. DMcripdon Cttc:lb lloh~ MATH I-TECH S SEMESTER TOTAL S ARST SEMESTER 61l>!lli AC/OC FIJNOAMENrAlS s 611>116 ELECTltONlCS.O!GrT AL 3 80H'l6 COMM\!NICATION-ORAL/INTERPER MATH2 TtCH 4 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER 61l>t24 MICROPROCESSOflS >126 El.f.CTR0~1(S.SAS!C I COMMUNICATION WRIITTN 3 81J6.t50 ~Cl;l-TECH 3 8)).197 ro<:l TY-AMER (ONTEMPORARY J SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER 611>138 CONTROL/PROGRAM SYS J 620-lll TRANSDUCERS :» El.ECTllO.llECH ROTATING EQUIP llS FUJIOCOi'ffROLANALYSIS J 8)).199 l'syoiol.ogy tluman RIUTIONS J ELECTIVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER 62().JJI El.ECTROMECllANICAL SYSTE.\I J FWlOCO~'TROL MECHANISM J 62().118 PllOCRAMMA8lE CONTROUER l 3 & REFORTING TECHNICAL J ELECTIVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 15

67 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thtw <OW><S provide 1he opportll!ui)' lor lhe Sludtnl 10 develop lhe knowledgt, skills, and undmi.nding ol: AC/DC FUNDAMENTALS... DC and AC drrull th<ory, Olun's law and J(jrcholl's laws, """' "'" ~m, sup<q>o<ition lheottm,.,.,.igy and powt< in DC and AC cirruils, rel.lied l bo"loly skills and tedvliqllfs- (Prerequisite: ) ISOS-116 ELECTIIONICs.DIGITAl -1asic logic pta. 8oo4an Algtbr1. b-simphfotion lfdvuqu<f. fllf>&ps....,,..,., shift!fglsle<s, ' "'"""' mimbcf S)'SCelnl. bwry uilhmeti(. Nlf and lvl ld6cn. <Ompkm<nl uilhm<lic. and 1nlhlwcic1Cs~mics. ~1"801.1~ MICROPROCESSORS 1.-""""'P'S us«l in gm«i pwpos< S.bi1 mkroploc<ssois, S.bi1 o.rdlil«lutt, control and liming. 1dd""' dt<oding. dau and addr"" bus oper1tions, 80S5 :isstmbly lwiguage programming. input and output "'rd ware, and progummil1g techniques. {l'rtrequisile: 6(15.116) ~ ElECTIIONICS..BASIC...ideal lnlog mphlif!s. optnlioni ampblitt...ruconductor INl<Nb and diode!, flfld eff«t transistors, 1r-<imlits. DC wlysis methods. tnnsisll>r typos, and"'' tq\lipmcru. (Pr<requisir ) ELECTROMECHANICAL ROTATING EQUIPMENT... mcdwucol ond cl«lric I componcnls, "' ' " dri"cs!nt provide lransmisslon. and utillljlion ol power in indusllial m.chintty R.UIO CONTROL ANALYSIS -buic ~and ""' 6otlolhydr'1ilic and proewn>li< lysl<rns. (Pltftqllisllr: lll6-iso) R.UO COHTROL..ECHANISMS clc<tro./lydraulk S<"'<''"'" /ptopoctiocllh'll"t syslfm ""''lion, wlysis, and programmabl< control And IUnlllg ol hydraulic ""' loops. (l'mcqui>ilt: l:IS) PROGRAMMABLE CONTROLLERS 2.. adv nced appucalions and programming ol Pl.C's. wilh cmph sis on tht Mrdw " and soltw " ""-'<led to ij1terla<t PLC's to ij1dustrial cornpontnts ind sy~tms and indudes 1Nln.ltnanc.t, WbllJhon. and specificatiqns. (Prmquisot" ~ 605-tll CONTROLS/PROGRAMMABLE SYSTEMS <ontrol appticalion> using lodd<r loglc control. inpul ci.-;.,.,, rdiy and timil1g CUUJol dmuts, and progum1nbl< logic control (PLQ. (l'rmquis11e: 6(15.126) ElECmOMECHANICAL SYSTEMS... lol!dblck control an.ilysis pplied 10 S<tVo mttha.nlc<1l sys1ems, And motor s~d dii\'cs. (Pttf«iulsile: , 620-1)4) mansducers. blsic ~y. Ofl<tilion, nd ppll<lllons ol indu11rill 1unsduc<TS, ""' " am dtttttots;. inslal:!ation. mainltnartt,.tnd inle<l.ocing ol rious lrwduc<rs. (Pter\'quisilr. 6QS.124, 6QS.J:t6~ Descriptions o( gonrral OmipotioNI Suppon ""'""'can bt found fl!f lhe program dekriptions ll tht bad< ol lhe calalog.

68 Electronics Program Code ID ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered 1 lhe Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus al (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION (n the FJtttronK:s program, a student will learn how to operate, ~I, maintain, a.nd troubleshoot romputt'ts and other e!«tronic equjpment program is designed lo prepa!o techniciaru who art ful ly qualified to work with electronic R&D <nginee<s in building and devoloping experimental and protolyp< eltctronic products. Electrorucs will help a Sludent team the fwldamenlals. Oired and,ilte:mating cu.rrtnt, electtkal, and electronic ciicwts Transistors, integrated rim.lits, and cathocl~cay lubes Mkroprocessors and computers Programmablt tontrol systems lndwtrial electronk pr~ and macfline control S)"leOU Principles of telephone. television, radio, and d11a communicatiol'\$ PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Ha\ e the desire to work with rompult~ Enjoy studyiog the phy,;.,.1.a..,,.. Lil«lo solve puules and probl ms REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Placement in the N\VTC mathematics wm detennines' Sluden(s st.>rting level in the program High school algebra or <'quiv>imi READING LEVEL Materials used within th;. program h11 e an avt>tage re ding level ol 12th grode. MATH LEVEL Students should h.lve mastered algebta skills btfore ent01ing this program. For a description of 1lgebra skill$,,.. the b.. i< education section ol trus e>talog onpage2j. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the progr.m will h3'e the porcn1iaj (or t!mploymer:it as an EJ«ttonic "' lbpmmt Technidan, Eleclroruc Maintenan"' Technician, Electronk T"t Technirun, Electrpn1es Tedmi<Wl,and Fiela Service Tedinician. ELECTRONIC DEVELOPMENT TE'CHNlCIAN: assist! engineers in the d~sl' and d""dopment of "'J"'rimental and prototype electronio equipm nl and products. ' ELEl;TllONIC MAINl'.ENANCE TE'CHNICIAN: rep frs, rervices,and programs in-plant automatic control equip men~ compll!ers, robots, a\1d olhct ltctroruc equipment. EL~CTljONlC TEST TECHNICIAN< tests, troublcsttl>ols,and insp\'cts dcctnirucsproilucls. (q.wity conlrol testing). ELECTRONICS TE'CHNICIAN' 1J1>intains md "'!lairs electronic equipment including motor roturollers, <ables, rommtu\lc.ltlon equipment1 computers, security systems, CNC equipmenl programmable conb'o!lers, robots nd au tom.ti~ production equ.ipmenl; works with afl rt.dronjcs ~ in building breadboard and prototype device; and evaluates and tests eledrol\ic dtvires and systems. FlELD SERVICE TECHNiCIAN: services, "PM, and o"erhluls equipment in the customer's facility; works with..!es.personnel; and dtmaulnllts new equip,mtnt l~ pol<ntio.l customers. With additional tduc1iion 1nd/or wor1< experience, may find othe< opporlwliti., for omploym<nl. Cornpultr Fi.Cd S..Vice Superyisor Electrorucs l'roduroon Supetinlendent Electroni.cs l>uinterw>ce Supervisor CURRICULUM Th< Electrorucs As$odatc Degree is a IWO')'Car plus one swnmcr, fivhtm Ster ptogram. Upon gradu"ion, a sludent will have completed Ill credits. SUMMER SEMESTER Co\#M No. 0.&etlpdon Crtdltt 81)1.lSll MATH S SEMESTE.R TOTAL 5 FlRST SEMESTER 61)).11!5 AC/DC FUNOAM Nl'AlS S 61)).116 El.f.CIRONlCS.DIGITAL 3 8>1 196 COMMUNlCATION-ORAL/11\'!'ERP!iR tfj) MATH HECH I SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER 61)).124 M!CROPROC SSORS )).126 ELECffiONICS.BASlC I CO.\IMUNICATION WRIT!EN 3 8>6-150 ~CE I-TECH 3 8(1).197 SOCl!.l'Y-AMERCONTEMPORARY 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER li5-ij3 CONTROL/PROGRAM SYS 3 fals.144 ~UCROPROC!SOORS 2 3 li5-17s El.ECll«>NIC t'oi.l\1 S'!SIEMS 3 61)).111> DATACOMMUNICATIONS 3 8>9-199 l'sychol.ocy HU!.lAN RaATIONS 3 1.ECllVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER 61)).14.I MJCROCOMPIITTRCOM!'ONENTS 3 lffi.jgz CONTROLS\'S'IIM ANALY-ELEC 3 61)).IOS COMMElt~ 3 8>1 197 RErolmN(;.'ftCHNlCAL 3 Et..ECIM 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: internship (60S t9s), CAl).EJectron Tech ( ). Math 3-Tecfl Cak (SOl-170).

69 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These' """ provide!he opporturuty loi lhe student to develop lhe 1"1owledge, skills. and undersanding of: 60S.105 AC/DC FUNDAMENTALS... DC and AC circuit theory. Ohm's Law and KJrcholf's laws, Thevenin' theortm. superposition lheorcm, energy and power in DC and AC circuits, Llbo,.IOry skills and 1echniqoes. (Pruequi~te: llll-150). 60S.116 ELECTRONICS DIGITAL... b.. ic logic gaits, Booleln.Algebra, },jsic simplifiaition tedmiques. flip flops, coontors, shift "'1;isl<rs, compllter numbrr systems, bi.nary arithmetic, half <IJld lull ddtrs, complement orilhmetic, and arilhmetic!cs~ ltl ICs. (l'rereqwsite: 80H20) MICROPROCESSORS 1... concepts u5'd in gfl"' I purpose IJ.bit microproc<0$0rs, IJ.bll Mchiittlure, conttol sign.i~ and liming. add"'6s deroding. d ta and addr<ss bus operations, 806S o=bly languag< programming, inpul and output h.udw re, nd progumming techniques. (Prerequisite: ~ 60S.126 ELECTRONICS BASIC... id.,l aiulog amplifitts, operational amplifier, 1-tmkondudor m.1ttrials and diodfs, fi<ld tlfe<i lraruislors, 1rwistor circuirs. OC analysis methods, ttansis101 types, and test equipment (Prerequisite:!OS-105). 60S.138 CONTROLS/PROGRAMMABLE SYSTEMS... conttol applications using ladder logic control, input df!\lices, rtla.y and timing coolrol circults, and programmable logic conirol (PLC). (Pr«<quisite: 60s.126). 60S.144 MICROPROCESSORS 2... assembly language programming or lntol bil mlcropto«"ssor, macro a5'<mbltt/linkcr/edilor /OC13 DEBUG u>< 10 d>sttve, les~ and debug assemble<! progr.uns, and use o/ MS.DOS lo lonnal/copy/del<le/prinl files. (Preroquisile: 60S l 24) MICROCOMPUTER COMPONENTS... microcompultt, bus operation and timing anal)'$i$, static and dynami<: memory systems, ble pa11ucl and s ri l 1/0 interfacing devices, intl'rtupt rontrouers, mitropnxessor based k~rds, programmable timers, real-lim< docks, and numerical coproc.ssor programming. (Prtr«juisite: 60>144). OOS-175 ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEMS... amplilud.., singlt-sid<d band, frequency and ph.1,..modulation lrarumlller and tteeiver systems. lrequmry synih<ois tedlniques, noise signal detection, lgni specttal analysis, and transmi$$ion antennat theory. {Prtr«jUl$lle: 60).126). OOS-182 CONm OL SYSTEM ANALYSIS ELECTRONIC.. open nd dos<d loop conttol lheory and oporalion; P' ""' sequmlial, numflial. analog. and digit.a] controlj; systtm modtling; tra~uctrsj theory and tuning of PIO control,._ (Prer«juisite: 60s.124, ). OOS-183 DATA COMMUNICATIONS. lransmission codes. tral'\smitttt tteeiver operation, modems, froqu<ocy/ ph.lse shill keying. multiplexing, syslttns rtspo11s<, modulation 1e<:hniques, RS-232 sta.nd.tcd, ali.lsing problc~, v;irious trv.s~ion mediums, tnd data tom.munication terminotogy. (l'rtrequisile: , Co-requisite Course) COMPUTER SYSTEMS... PC microcompuit! video, floppy disc stonge, direct memory aocess subsystems, te.i and graphics mode display systems, recording techniques, 8237 A OMA IC <Np in1erlacii1g, and Bl«i and OC13 syslem functions. (Prottquisile: 60S-144). 0.S<fiptions of geom! Omipational Suppocl rours.. can be found after the program descriptions at lhe back or lhe cat.log.

70 Emergency Medical Technician-Basic Prog mco TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE SEMESTER Offered throughout the District. For more information, c;ill the Green Bay campus at (41 4)49$-6806 or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Su«essful completion or ti., Emergency Medkal TectWda.n Basic course pttpares and entil!es I.he sludent to take th< National Registry of Emergency Medkal Tedmicians examination,, which io; the Sbte licensing examination for EMTs. A graduate is licensed a.s an Eih.iT only after succtssful completion of the IK:-tming e.xamination. A gradui:te of!his program is prep.ired tode1ivf.t the bask lf\ el emergency care to sic'k ind injured. patients. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUOENTS Are in good physial and emotional health Enjoy working with people A,. <apabltol respanding to emtrgencit.s Have good inleradion skills Hne high enetgy levels At1! capable ol physically demanding training nd work Have the ability to work in stressfuj situations Are to!tarn REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Students affiliated with an ambulancesmict will receive firs! priority for registration State bw ttquires J student to be at 18 years old for Jicfnsing$1aeiory pt.""""t in the NWTC reading evaluation D«umentalion of currtnt rtrognilion in CPR: tither the Ameriain Heart Association Bask Cardi11< Uf Supporl Courst C Level 0< the Americon Red Cross Cardiopulmooary Resuscitation for the R~er Le\'tl READING LEVEL Materials~ \>J' this p<ogrj.m hive a.n average reading level of 12th grode. MATH LEVEL Students houkl have ma1lettd basic math before entering this progmn. Foe a description ol bosic math, see the Nsict'd:uafion $t('tion of this catalog on page JI. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate w!than E!IIT flaslc Tecliniral lliplocna will have the pot<ntial for ea>pjoyment "' a licensed Emctg'ncy Medical TedWcim Most ambulanre services iii. WISCOttSin are \'OIWltl'a', but both priv te ambulance services ind fut depazlments employ EMT's in full-time paid positions. EMERGEHCY MEDICAL TECHNICIAN: ~forms emergency patient c.ire ard b!sic life uppo11 in the field; ond ITaiuports injur>d patieflts Jo hospit>l el!l<rgency departmento. - CURRICULUM The EMT S.sic: TedWc.i Diploma is...,.semester program. Upan graduation a sludent will have completed 3 credits. RAST SEMESTER Courtt Ho.. Ottctlpdotl Cttditt 531.JOI EMT BASIC 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 3

71 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These toutses provide the opportunity for the student to d<'\'clop the knowledge, skius, 1nd under>llndil1g ol: EMT BASIC.. prq>aratory asp«ts,airway management, p.itient ~me-nl, medic~l/behavior;d cases. trauma c~re, pediatric cas<s, and lidd optrations ij1 b"ic tif< suppo<t cmorg<n<y medical'".. {Prtr«juisite: adm~sion co program~ f Dcs<rip1;ons ol g<neul O«ul"'tional Support cou"" e>n be found altor!he program dcscrip!ioro al the b.ick of the cai.log.

72 Farm Business and Production Management TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - SIX YEARS, PART-TIME Program Code Offered district-wide. For more in(ormalion, call lhe Green Bay campus al (414)49S.5498, the Marinette campus at (715) , the Sturgeon Bay campus al (414) '7, or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Fann Bu~ and Production MaNg<'n".Cf\t Techn.i<al Diploma provides men and women wilh fimnd I, production, and markeling management skills nttded to be efficient in modern agri<ultural enterprim. f.ormal da~ are ck-livered district wid< al [nsttucli<>nol tt11ter including 12 hours ol individuotiied ln$1rucdon I the!iuder>t'! t.j!i.,..! location. lndi\liduals irwolvtd in rarm busine» need 10 develop sl<ills in m.ny foclds. Business and financial managetj'\tol Crop and Uvestock production management Financial and production record kl"ping t.tarketing crops and livestock Fa.rm a.nd equipment opetation safety Efficient tii:m management BusirieSS amlysis for profit EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gr duat< of the program will h.\ve basic slcills nectssaty toowj\ and operate or beemploy<d ona form. With addiuonal edueation and/or work expert llc. graduall\! l!)ay fuld other opportul\i ties foremploymml O.iry lierdsman Ger-,."1 f'1lll Manager lilrm _R,<ord Manager Crop S,.peorisor UvestockFeedlngSpe<iali!t Fann & fadll~,. Mainten.u><e Mwg<r Farm~ Employ«l'ield ~llipment Opetatot CURRICULUM The fjm'!'l Business ~nd Production Mtn.Jgement Tf(hnical Diploma i a six year. p.1rt time ptog"m. Upon graduation a Sludeot will have completed 18 credits. C.01.nof No, Ottcrfpb Crtdill !ll FARM BUSINESS OPERATION !12 SOn.5 MANAGEMENT CRoP MGMT 3 lll0-384 LMSl1lCI: NUTRITION LMSTOCK MGMT 3 :I& FARM R CORD/BUSI ANALY 3 SIX YEAR TOTAL 18 ~ PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy fann business planning Apply bu..,.,. principles Are """1<coiul Handle >V ri<ly of jobs C.t along well with people Havt a willingness to try new ideas Have a coopera.tive.ithtude toward exchanging business txperienres Int..., in produciion agriculture RECOMMENDED PROGRAM BACKGROUND Communk.ations: ability to lis1cn. write complete sentenc<s. sp<ll ><CUt t<ly, and e<ptoss ideas w<ll ve.wiiy Scienre: bask plant and anim I biology, chemistry, and appll<d phy>ks Ability I<> use computer operating skills: keybo.,ding al 30 words per minute B.tsk ~talh READING LEVEL: See AdmiS!ions Counselor MATH LEVEL Slud<nts sliould h.lve mast< re<! basic math b<fore entering trus program. fora description of buk math. s<e the ba!ic educati<>n section of thi at log on page21.

73 I COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 11-rour<es pro id< th<' opportunity for the student 10 develop the knowl<'dg<, skills, and undmt.ooing o/: 1)9().381 FARM BUSINESS OPERATION.. farm org.iniz lion. ration balan<ing. crop fl'ttilizalion. cash now, foiancial stattmtnls, profit and loss, bask farm tt<ords, farm business analytis SOILS MANAGEMENT. preparing and implementing t.nd ""plan. soil iesling procedures and R!po,ts, cortt'cti~ (ertiliztrs, sol! con.~ation,. p.fe use of (arm ma chi~ry and equipmt>nl, md farm business ana.lysis. (Prerequisitt: ()91).381 ) CROP MANAGEMENT.. l'<onomics. allfmativt crop strategies,. production managtmmt, v.uiety ulfction, maintmance fert;liurion.. pest cootrols ~nd chemi<als, h3rmting. stofilge, m3.rkeung. and farm business analysis. (Prerequisite: ()91).381~ LIVESTOCK NUTRITION _.tenninology/requirements: feed e<ooomic:s/v.lues; consumption; fl'<d I.lg l bel for protein, mergy, minerals. vitamin; metabolic disf..., of lactartng li.esto<k; developmenl/implemenl tion of fetd O'l.JNgernent; farm business analysis. (Pttrequisit<: ()91).381). 1)9().385 LIVESTOCK MANAGEMENT... livestock selection; bre<ding management; h<'rd h<' llh; yowig stock management; seleclion. operation, and maintenance o/ milking. f«ding. ventilation. ajld INOUN NncJJing Sy>t<ms; f"1n building>; (red storage; and (arm business anajysis. (Pn:i:requisitt": ) FARM RECORDIBUSINESS ANALYSIS... f.ltm busl~ goals, use of f.&rm t'rcdit, (.ifm businl'ss arrangemenls, ordedy rarm transfer, farm ('SCitfl! pl nrung. rarm income taxes, compu!('r rtco«i1, and farm bus.lness al\llysis. (Prerequisite: ()91).38 1 ~ '5<riptiot1$ of general <Jttupational Support ('OUl'S('S C'lt' be found after the progrim descriptions JI the back of I.he (alljog.

74 Financial Institutions Management Programcode a ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information. call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWrC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION FiNn<i I institution re undergoing ch nges which ffect lm.. t.,..,ry ph.,. ol thoir oporolions. They offer growth pottnrial 10< present nd hihlrt employees who"'"' tho desire. knowledge.00 skiu ~ry to p<1l0<m elle<lh«ly in 1his work tnviromlu\i. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Probably already work in financ;ia1 institution REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic math Ability lo usocompultr keyboo1d READING LEVEL M11eri1ls used this program hive an avef3g ttading lewt of 13th giado. MATH LEVEL Stud<nts should II> mnlmd b"ic math beloie onltting this pmgrjm. Fo1 a doscription of b sk math, see tht basic education section ol this caialog on p>g 21. EMPLOYMEtff POTENTIAL This program is designed for employ,.. o( firuncui instilutions who w.,,t to ln<i st their knowledg ol operational and """'g<!ri I skill$ used by v rious types ol inslitutions. Tho curriculum is structured to p!o'<id< a clim t lot"" d<v lopment or"" lw><tion>i $kilb ~od by pa1licipan1s from entry l<v<i through senkr managemenl. The program~"' developed in roordin.tion with sewra1 org~~tions Ame1ican or S.n!Ung Institute of financial Eduarion Nalionil Credi! Union Association CURRICULUM The F U'lan< ln.stitutions MaJ\lgcmcnt ~ate Degree is a two-year, four-semester program. Upon grodu lion, a student will hav rompl led 67 credits. ARST SEMESTER Cow.. No. DtKrlpdon Cltdt ACCOUNTING! 4 t02 J;I BANKh~G P1tlNCIPUS 3 OR t02157 SAVli'ICSOPER/BUS~IN!RO 3 1o;.101 6USINESS MATH 3 81)H96 COMMUNICA110N-0AAL/INTERPER ECOi'IOMICS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 3 OR INVESTMEN!S-8ANK FINANCIAL li'ist MARXETING LAIV BUSIN1:$ 3 lohij Cll.EOO <Oi'ISUMER S MICRO BUSINESSAPPl.SOfT CO.\IMIJN!CAT!ON ll'rflten 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 TlilRD SEMESTER \ MOIITGACE l.end/sl:rv 3 OR FINANCINC-ACRJCULl\JRE 3 OR LOAN/DISCOUNT lil LAIV-OlMMERCJAL CO.\IMEROAL t.enoli'ic 3 OR 102 IS:l ANANC.PERSONAL 3 19l-150 REAL ESTATE PRINCJPUS 3 OR ) MO.~EY /BANKING MANAGEMENT PRACTICES 3 ~199 PSYOiOLOCY HUMAN Rft.ATIOlllS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURT!i SEMESTER TRUST FUNCrlONS/SERVICl: 3 OR 19l 160 LAIY REAL ESTATE 3 19'> SllPERVISOR/PEJISONNELMGMT SOCIETY-AMER CONTEMPORARY 3 3 El.ECT!VE 3 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15

75 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th""< """' prov;de lhe opporluruty fo< lhe shldent lo develop lhe l<nowledge. sl:ills. nd undmtanding ol: SAVINGS ACCOUNTS -the Nrutt, ownerstup, types, insuc.inct..tnd admini.stt.ltioo of s.v~ acrounl$ ANANCIAL INST111J110NS.MARKEl1NG _.the fundament I ronc-epts of marketing and the appli< tion ol thnecoocep1$. As financial itdtitutions enter the eltttronic trl, effective marktting will be critical in determining the course of lhe industry MORTGAGE LENDING/SERVICING... the pri.ndples.i.nd practi«s involved i.n making and dosing mottg ge loons and S<rvicii>g a S011nd mottgag portfolio to indud. tht sttotldary mortgag< mark.i FINANCING-AGRICULTURE... agriculture inlo<!nlion sour.,.,, log I documonls, public N?lations, capital strudurt, busint!s.< <redlt llffds; 5nain procedures, bank policy, loan applkalion. analy>is, and evoluarion; and loan peifomw"" tvllujtion LAW BUSINESS... common l w contracts and salescontm1s: formation. interpretation, perf-orman<e, and discharge; the l w ol agency; cotporition.t; and introduction lo t},(' American l(sgal system: criminal a.nd tori law BANKING PRINCIPLES... the fundamentals ol bank fwictions p,...,ted in a deo<riptive faohion so that the begiming banker m>y icquu. the b""1d and operational pebpecrive lha1 is necessary for career advanc'fmtnl ANANCE PERSONAL... incom< and O«Upations, flnjlcial apend.ulg pion dovelopment, purchasing romumer goods.tnd strvim, risk m.nagement plan d<v lopmff\~ inv0$1rnent plan d.velopmenl, retirm<nt and est.11< plaming. and finarlciol odvising SS TRUST FUNCTIONS/SERVICE... ln!si functions. 0$tale S<lt!ernen~ gumlianships, trust S<rvia?s, peiformance ol agcncies, individual, busintss orgaj'\wtion.s. charitable institutions, and tr\lsi.adminis!r.j.lion SAVINGS OPEAATIONSIBUSINESS. INTRO... ving...ociat;on developm<n~ the inte-rac:tion with its social, bus~, historial, l<g I, competitive, economic. i.chn<>logical, ind future environments; fundamentals of the finlnaal and m.nagement fw1<1ioru and op.,.tioru of the savings as.~1tion LAW COMMERCIAL...fede"I and tote related to financial institution 1l'ld commtrcial organi1.a1ions wilh tmpha.s1$ on the Unifonn Cornmerrial Code, negotiable instruments,, comumier prot~on bws, roljection, and fedenil regulation of financi>l iruritutiom INVESTMEHTS BANK...federal government and agency se<witi.., mwu<ipal seaariti<'s, gene-ti! obligation and rev<'nu{' bonds, treasury and municipaj seruritle$ markets, bank liquidity, primary and S«On<l.lry,...,, security prices and yirids, yiekt au ves, and in\'eslment poljcie$ LOAN/01SCOUNT... cakulaling inleresl and discounting rommerci1i paper, gu1rantees, rollate<al agrttments, promsing documents accompanying notes 5'.'CUn!d by slocb, bonds, and savings account pas;booi<s, and the"""'!''' of atttdunen~ perlection. priority, default, and lorttlosure COMMERCIAL LENDING... the functions of the loan intmiow and <redil investigation. elements ol tho lo<n documentjnd thrirl 'n functiom, tht Slructuring of commerdal Joans. and fedet i Md lat l W> gove<ning comm<mol 1"1ding MONEY/BANKING...eoonornicsand banking. romm<rci l banking system, mooey supply, inmtments and loans, Federal Reserve System, and intem.itiontl monei.ry syslom. I CREDfT CONSUMER... lhe role of consumer credit; k>~ processes;couertions; financial adv;sing and rounstling; loon, promotion, and bank pofides; ('Qnsumier roovnen:iaj, mortgage, and <N?dit cards BUSINESS MAlll... P"<tnt3gt, lntms!, promw<>ry notes, borrowing. <N?dit charges, payroll r«otds and d<ductioru, proptfty tax,,.1., tax, ir\vfnlory valuaoon, deprtaation. mtrk up, (ash and trade discounts, stock$ and bonds, and finajlcial statement m.llysi.s REAL ESTATE PRINCIPLES... principles and practie<'s that inlluenct the rul esljlt mark! locally and; pr<?s<nl and fu!urt t<onomic and sodal tn!nds; property rights and OW0<1r<hip; fll\lncing and brokenig<, property development, and t'valuation LAW REAL ESTATE. land. fixtum and eastmtn~ titles and deeds, ttt0rdings, rontra&, dos:ings and {S(TOW, liens and mortgiges, rra.1 esbt di.wl<lpment law, land development ronstru<tion. land ron~ol, planning developments, and townhouses IJ\d rondominiums. Oncriptions of genenl Omrpalional Support courses a n ho found after the program desmptioru al thr b><k ol tho <atalog.

76 Fire Protection Engineering Technology ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Program Code Offered at the Marinette C'ilmpus. for more information, call the Marinette campus at (715) , or (800)422 NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Fire Proltttion Enginffling T ochnology progr m provides educationol experi<ncts and $klu development for individu ls preparing to <'1ter """"' in f11t protection <'1ginoering industries. GradualeS may perform a varitty of duties. Safeguarding lifu and properly ag.insl loss from fire, <xplosioo, and reloted haunts Designing""" fire pro««ion devictt Designing, instaulng,orse<viring li1c dde<tion and suppre;sion systems CONU!ting with architttls and othe:rs to fire safety is built into ntw structures Inspecting privale, commercial, and indu~l p"'pf'ties Evalualing the odtqw<y ol fut prott<lion and prevenoon rn<u>ods PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Ha\ esrrong tnlhematia background Have good cocnmunication skills Are mc<hani<ally inclined Ha\ e good drtwing and drafting abilities REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY One ym of high sd>ool alg<bro or,.fufact0<y plm:fmeni in the Nl'ITC mathematics examination READING LEVEL Maleriab used within this program have an avtrag reading level or 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have m>stettd algtbra slcills belo<e entering this program. N:>r ~description o( <1lgebra kilb, see the b sic education soctioo of this cat>log on pag 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gr.iduate o/ lho program will have the pol<111l1l for mploymen1 rut Prot«:tion 5)11<m! Designer, Fitt Prot«:tion &juipn>mt Sales Rtpres<nt>li\ o, F~e P~e<tion Systems lnstalltr, and lndustri I Sa/ety Tedlnici&n. FIRE PROTECTION SYSTEMS DESIGNER: ptepitts the desig>$ and layout d,taw;r,gs of new del«tion and suppn>$ion lot commem l1 rt>idcnfiaj.and indu$1ni applications, FIRE PROTECTION EQUIPMENT SALES REPRESEtlTAllVE: merdw1di5's fixed aod pono~le fire pro1octioo equipment for rommercial, indu<lrial, and n?sidenful appliations. FIRE PROTECTION SYSTEMS INSTALLER: intcrpn?ts ttlf &sign for on.silt Uistalbtion, ope-1ation,. and mainteram<eof fire prolttbon Sy>le~ INDUSTRIAL SAFETY TECHNICIAN:,..ists the industrial safety mongtr in plant fut ur.ty programs and pro<edum; and insures compliance with federal. state, and municipal codes, ind ordini1nres.. Wilh additional tdueauon and/or wori<. up<rienee, graduales may find other opportunities for employment. rire Prol«tion Consw1.1nt Firt Proi.ction &juipment Soles Mwger Industrial Safecy M nage< Muoidpal Safely Manog«Property loss/risi< M.,,.gmientSpecialist CURRICULUM The Fire Prote<tion El>giroeerins Technology Associa!' Degttt is a two-)'tar, four-strnes-1tr pmgram. Upon gradwtion asrud nt will havt completed 68 credit< FlRST SEMESTER Col.In No. Oetctlpton Crtdts saj. 111 A RE PROTECT TECH INIRO l IJAAFJINC J.lcCH 4 80H96 COMMllNICATION-ORAL/INT ltper J MATII HECI! PS'fCtlOl.OGY HUMAN REl.>.TKlNS J SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SECOND SEMESTER 50.J.lll FIREm'.H BlUEPRJNT ROG l saj.136 Sl'RINKLER HYORAUUC AVTO 2 5(G.tJ8 t!azaltdanalysis 3 6(6.114 AC/OC PIUNOPLfS 4 81)1, 160 MA TH 2 TECH 4 ELECllVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 18 THIRD SEMESTER 50.J.120 FIREPROT'ECTTHtORY/PRIN J S(G. tl> A RE PROTECT S'tSlEM A PPt J 51J:l.lll FIRE DETECTlOl'HllmON 4 SiJ3.!46 SPRINICLER AVTOMAllC J ~1CEJ.BASIC S COMMUNl~ATION WRITTEN J SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOUR'IH SEMESTER 50.J.!40 HAZAJUlS SYS OfSICN SPE'C J saj.143 TECHNICAL PttOJEO J 80f.197 REfOKTlNG-TEOlNlCAL 3 &»-197 ~ITTY AMER CONTEMPORARY 3 El.f.CllVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: NJC T Advan<ed Automotic Sprinklm (lm-1 81~ NICET Adv nced Special Huard! ( ). NICl:"T Advan«d Alarms (lm-183), and Computer Aided Drafting {CAOJ(f>0&.115).

77 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-cou~ provide the oppo"wiity for the student to dev.lop the knowledge, skilb, nd undersw>ding of: FlRE PROTECTION TECHNICIAN INTRO..historic.ii, scientifo< b.>ckground, and modern devdopmmts in the fire protection field, nalyzing fire problems: m1s<s, cans, life and propeny loss; information about fire protec:lion agencies; flre prottttion 0«upalions; combustion proetsscs FIRE PROTECTION THEORY/PRINCIPLES... manu l nd ulomattc fire eictinguishers nd their rel led gents" they opply to Identified fi,. himd ~tuatioos and conditions FIRE TECHNOLOGY BLUEPRINT READING - re ding ' """tion floor pl ns. f'lrv.,.tions, constn.i('tion deto\ils, site pl.ans, eledrk~i plans, plumbing plans, HVAC, fire protection plans. site survey, bill of ma1erials,.:ind spedrc.ltions FIRE PROTECTION SYSTEM APPLICATION..scle<tion of dete<tion f0< speclf1< hozards, pr"!"' location and spacing of Mte<lors, prognnuning fire control panels, and proper a!ann wiring FIRE DETECTION-ELECTRONICS...el«tronk sen.jing and a<tiviting systtms, sys1em comp<jnmis and!nttrrtlationships, de,.ction. l nn and suppression systems, ei«tronic fuj'lctions~ romponent parts and power sources, ar.d tesl l'lnd troubl<shootingsysrems. (Prerequisite: 60S-ll!~ HAZARDS SYSTEM DESIGN-SPECIAL... thooii's a.nd pri.nciples or fire suppression 1n desig11ing appropri I fire systems emp~ting C02 nd dry chemial methods, and building Rrt saloty d"'gn and constjljction. O'""'!uisite: ) SPRINKU:R AUTOMATIC... fire protectioo requirements of automatic sprinkler systems, design pipe schedule and hydraulically cakulattd " '11tcr suppression s)'sttm$, foam systems and fitt pump operations ~ TECHNICAL PROJECT. independent research rtponor pro;tct utilizing tedwc-al a.nd (Ommllt\iation skills from I-ire Prottction Engineering Technician program NICET-BASIC -Procedures, forms, sw>dards, codes, and gener I knowledge ne<essi1ry lo suettss(ujly pass the aossovw wo1k eieml'fl~ in l~el 2 which apply toward NIC T Certification in "AutoSprinl<lerSysl«ns l..ajoo!s." "Special Hwrd SysttmS 1..aY"'Jt." oo '1ilt Alum Systems Layouc DRAFTING l TECHNICAl... drafting tools and equipmmt. le<t ring and toginoering do<lllnentation. ge<>:notric ronstruction. o<thogr'l'hic projedion. views,"'1ion ""'" dimerdioning. and pictori.>i dr>wirlgs as ti<')' pertain to botl1 m<dunk.11 and M<Nr<dutal dr>fting SPRINKLER HYORAULICS AUTO. llydnulic cakul 6ms for treo, loop. and grid 'l"" " umg manual and ""11j>Uleriud mctmds;and ""1ing W... oju.iting W I«SUppUes for fire pro<e<tion HAZARD ANALYSIS... planning. sun<ying. and making prof.,.;on>i recommend.l ioos rtgarding ppropriat fitt pre-1erition,.ind suppression ;ind detection sysu 1 ms for specified induslrial fire luurds. Orsaiprions ol gmml Occuparional Suppc<t courses"" b< found f10r the progtam descriptions L <he ol the catalog.

78 Food/Environmental Laboratory Technician ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Program Code Offered at the Green Day Campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext. 439 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Food An<! Environmtntol Laboratory Te<IU\ician progr m ~ scicnco b>scd nd emphasiles rommurutation, analytical, problem solving. and organiialional skills. Laborit0<y Tedvlici ns obtain and prepare Simples ccotding to sptcifi(', st.&nd;ud lab 1nethods and go'''"'"''""' regul tions; petform physic.i. chemical. and micro biological tests; and..cord/analyze data. The technician must be tccur-11e, precise, attentive tod&ill. and 1bJe to lr\ter(ate with romputer progr.ammed i."c}uipmmt. The program prepares student$ lo U$e various high technology testing instrumenb common to liboratory work. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Ha\ t an inttmt in 5C'icnce. math. computers Communicate effectively {~rbauy and in written form) Display attention to det>il and common sense Have good eye/hand coordination Ate safely C<>N(ious REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High School Algebra or Math-Tech Algebra ( ) within the lasi SY"''" High S<hool Chemistry 0< Basic Chemistry ( ) within the la$! 5 Y'"' READING LEVEL ll.iaterials used within thi$ h.lve ~n averagt reoding level of 1 lth grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have mast<ttd algtbra skius before en~ing this program. FO< a description of algebra skills, see the basic E<lucation s«tion ol this catalog on pigell. EMPl:OYMENT POTENTIAL A gtaduateol this ~am will havt the potenti.>1 lor employment as Labor"ory Technician in a variety of settings induiling industrial and government agencies. Ttdvlicians perform chemical, phy>icll, micro biological, and sensory t<sts on food and environmental samples using approved methoc!hogeneratea«utattd!ta. Thed.!lais used f!lf decision ma~ and pl~ by many 1cveh ol n <><gmzalion. With addldonal education and/or wor.c experienoe, gr.-duatesmay find other. oppomuuties for empjoymonl Laboratory S~pervisor Goveovnerit lnsp«tor Siin.itirian Procrss Engtneet Procuremtnt Agent Food Technolog~t Labo..iory Managtr CURRICULUM The Food >rod Envitonmental LabO<atory Tedvlician Associate Degree~ two-y<ilt four S<mffi<r program. Upon graduation a studenl will have compt.ted 66 credits. FlRST SEMESTER " ""' No..,.,.,.,... Ondtb 107 1M ~CCRO-&JSINESSAl'l't.SOFT J!iJ6.111 LABORATORY PRIN/STANOARD J 506-m MATH/STA11S!1C).U.B I CO.llM\JNICATION-ORAUl~ERl' R J $ CH fmistry INTilO S SEMESTER TOTAL 18 SECOND SEMESTER ~ 120 SCIENCE FOOO 2 " SCIENCE fnvironmf.llf 2 " CtlEMlSTRY llnalyllcal TECH I l COMM\JNICATION WRll'IEN 3 81J6.111 ~fl(l(06jology-ceneral l SEMESTER TOTAL 15 THIRD SEMESTER ~HI MICROOOl.0(.-Y.fOOO 5!iJ6.IJ2 CMEMJSTRY ANALYllCAL TECfl 2 I!iJ6.133 LABQUALITY J\SSURANO:<ONTR J I09 19S ECONOMICS J Elf.CT!vt J SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER CHEMISTRY ANALYllCAL TECH J l stnsorymtthoos 2 SOJ.197 REPOfITTNC-TECHNICAl J ~199 l'sychology HUMAN RELATIONS J ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15

79 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th.,. courses provid< lht opportunity fo< the student to df'ltlop tht knowlfdge. skills, nd und «Llnding of: 06S-120 SCIENCE FOOD... definition ollood science, food cornpon nts, steps in processing; manufacture ol d11iry, ''f&dable, fruil, meat, grain and confe(tionery products; additives, 13ws, and biotechnology. (Prerequisite: ). 06S-141 MICROBIOLOGY-FOOD,_nu di prep3ration. septic te<hnlque, quality control, aerobk count coliform count )'east and mold count sanitation audit. st<1rter cultw8, and rapid and standard methods for isol.:ition. identi.fic.ati(wl, nd mumerotion ol palhogms. O'rerequisite: 06;. 120, ~ 50&-111 LABORATORY PRINCIPLES/ STANDARDS/SAFETY.fundamental st>ndud laboroio:y t<dmiques nd equipm<nl; haiards; safety and first aid; malerial safety dit.t shetts; 11nd go\ envncjl.i tcgulalions Mated to laboraloril's, food. nd the envirorunent. (Prerequisite: 80: 120, 806 1SS) SCIENCE ENVIRONMENT... sciefltif1< methods, ecosystems, miterial qdes, soils, sourcts and sinks of chemkals in the environ"nt>nl, <oi<ioology, rr nsport of pollulants, w"tr rr<atm<n~ risk assessment solid \'IJ.Stes., tnttgy, loal issues, 3nd global futu.,. (Prtttquisitt: , 806-ISS) CHEMISTRY ANALYTICAL TECH 1 ~gravime-lric analysis for rnoi$lwe content; use of electrodes; tilrimeuic analysis for acidity, w1ter hardnm, chlorint, and salt oont..,t; 'P''""""PY; ch.rornatography and high pressu1e liquid duomatography (Hl'Lq. (P,,,requisHe: 51)6.111, S) MATlllSTATISTICS UB..systen1Sof measure, ronversiom, lactors, logarithms, soluti<ins, dilutions, tn' ting ond interpreting rabl<s and ~gurt's, linm regression. prob.lbility, and introduction lo stali:llic'$. {Prtrequisile: &» 120, ) CHEMISTRY ANALYTICAL TECH 2. applialioru of Hl'LC 3nd lomic absorpcion Spt<l!llS(Opy, and m< wrement of C)'anide, phys;cal properri.,, turbidity, conductivity. oxygen dernond, phosphorus, nitrogen, fiber, nd lip;ds. (Prtrequ.,.le: 51)6.122). 50&-133 LAB QUALITY ASSURANCE CONTROL... mangement practkcs, doeument.ation, random ssigrubl """' stalislicol pr<x<$$ oontrof, ""'""' di$1riburion calculotions,sampling plans, haurd.wlysis of criti<>i ronrrol points. quality tools. method detection limits. state-, national, and inte""ti "'I standords. (l'n?ttquisitt: completion of :Ind stmes,.r) CHEMISTRY ANALYTICA.l TECH 3 -.>pplicotioru of g>s cluomatograplly, Wr"N spec<rosoopy, nd n,.surement of solids in environm<ntal s.implcs. (Prerequisite: S06-ll2) SENSORY METHOOS.. physiology and meuwtment ol coloc, odor;, navor$,.ind textwt; C'OOduding and statistical il\terpreblion o! a t11:ste P'J"l and shelf life proje<1; luncrionalily. viscosity. grading <0n dtft<ls, nd ronddity. (Prtrequ;sit<: ~ MICROBJOLOGY GENERAL - >Septic te<hnique; ""'of rnicroorope; mi<robial growth requirements; preporation 3nd disposal of supplies; and isocatioo, characce.riution, enumeration, and idcntifo011ion ol n>krootganisms. (Pre~uisite: oomplction of 1st scmcstor). 8~)(;.165 CHEMISTRY-IKTROOUCTIOH.. modem fundamen1al principles: alomic structw'e, cl\emial bonding, periodic table, mol{'(u.lar s:incture and propertjcs, solutions, chemical equilibriun,, and a suivey of 0<ganic and biochem~l:y. (Prerequ~ile: ). Desai pt ion of general Occupational Support <Oul>C$ <an be fow>d aft'1 the program descriptions t the back of the ""log.

80 Health Care Business Services Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ex PROGRAM DESCRIPTION EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL CURRICULUM Th H llh Cire Business s.rv;ces prog"m A gr dw1e of!he progiam will have!he 111' Htallh Care Bu!in<ss S.rv;<es A.<OOCi.11 Degree pre~res a sludenl to work in the$5 offi(t$ potential for employmml as an is a two-year, rour~ter program. Upon of medkol nd d<nl I ditties, hoopitol>, nuning A«OWl!az\1/Boo~lcetper, Admi11ing Cle<k, graduation. a student will hai. e complettd 67 homes and refa1ed heallh,... laciliries. Job Appointmmt S<crela~ Oaims App-row, <redi!s. opportunities also e-x:ist in. health ~ranee compillies, home heallh core. medical r<co«i IN" "" ll<lling Oer Medkal ~s Citric, PaH<l\tAccounts Clerk and Office Asslstlnt.. RRST SEMESTER depamn.nts and in!he odmiuing deparlmm!s ol ACCOUNTANTIBpOKKEEPER: k<tps IWncial C... No. Ot1«1p..., c-. htalth cart ftcilities. rec:ords; P"'l'ar<S fwndal st lclllellts, ba4ncc MATH-FINANCE 3 '""'~and SU"'l"ary tep<><ls}.,,.j)' attqul\ts; KEOOARDING-Sl'EEO/ ACCURACY I A sludent begins lo develop!he potenl;al to handles lhe bookkeeping $)'$tem ol a((()unts 1116-lll KEYllOARDING I advance to ttthnical, supervisory, and manigttnenl poyabl and rec<ivable; handi<s cnd-<>l p<riod 1~110 HEALTH CAR -AO.lflN/ ORC 3 pooition op!"'rluniri... Tht H.. lth Care BU!in"" reports rebted to a medical f i]ity. SI0-16.> MEDICAL TW~NOLOGY 3 Services program prepares a student for a variety COMMUN1CAT10N-ORAL/IITTERPER 3 ADMITTING CLERK: tt<>mplisheo P.~tient offt<lds PSYCHOLOCY HUMAN RELATIONS 3 ad.mitring proc<dutts on computer lem\inal or lnsurantt bcnefiis anlysis admitting fotm systtm. SEMESTER TOTAL 17 Medical terminology and coding APPOINTMEtlT SECRETARY: makes SECOND SEMESTER Medkal att<>unting af'1'0'n!m<nts for a doct0< and ronbcts p<li<nts AC~'T!NC I Medical credit and rolltdions related lo appointment chang<s, usually in a MW!CAL ETHICS/ IAW 3 ~-kdkal insuranct d.aims preparation dinic INSURANCE COOING PROC ) ~UCRO-BUSINE$APPL SOFf 3 Medkal re<ords CLAIMS APPROVER: pro<tss<s insuranct COMMUNICATlON WRlmN ) Data pro<"essing daims on a roffiputtr terminal ECONOMICS 3 Admitting t<&wques INSURANCE BILLING CLERK: makesswe!hat patient a«owlts are bmed to!ht proper insurance earrier. SEMESTER TOTAL 19 lj PATIENT ACCOUNTS CLERK: reoords money, SEMESTER TOTAL 17 PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS lhiro SEMESTER ACOJIJNTlNC 2 I Hivt good communia1ion skills MEDICAL RECORDS CLERK: hand!.. all lgl-161 INSURANCE HEALTH 3 Relite weu with people poti nl mtdical records in art a such as progms! H ALTH CARE MGMT PROC 4 f.njoy working with dati and numbtn nores, pulls roo>nls or patimts on a daily basis. ~ 19'1 SOOE'IY-AMER CONT!Ml'ORARY 3 Art w;lling to follow suggcoted cour>e ><qutn«requirements FOR PROGRAM ENTRY 8as1c math Ability to US(' computl"r t:ey~rd makes b.nk depooits, provides for rolle<tion P"I" "non. OFFICE ASSISTANT: assumes nuj!lfrous duties in a dink. nursing homt, hoopilai or olhtr rrm.'d;caj rel ted facility that wou.ld invol\'e, to some degret, all of the du lies in th< sp«ialiud ELECTIVE 3 FOURTH SEMESTER IOJ.145 FINANOAL MG~fT MEDICAl 3 1~140 HEAlnlCAREINTERNSHIP 3 OR HEALTH CARE FIEWSIUOY J O«Upat;on l artas pttviously listod. 1~142 MEDICALCRfOIT/COlLEcr 2 READING LEVEL MEDICAL RECORDS/SlSl'EM/PROC ) Mattti ls used wltf\ln this program have an With additional education and/or work El..ECTlVE 3 average reading lewl o/ l)lh grade. experience, gradual<$ m y find other SEMESTER TOTAL 14 Oppo<lwiities for employmmt. MATH LEVEL ClinkOlfictSupervisor or Manoger SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Aerounring Payroll Students should havt mastered basic math before Hlilal Administrolljve Assistant (!OHSI), Keyboording Applications I (106-IOI). entering tlus program. For ~ desniption of basic M ical Cr<dit Man>gtr Nursing.. lomt Adml.Nstntor math.,.. lh!>.sic educalioo 5'Ction of this atalog Nursing Home Administrative Assistant onpage2r. Pitients AcwuntsSupervisor Acaedi t~ Records Technirian

81 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-cowoes providt dlf oppo<1uni)' for dlf ludml lo dtvtlop tht lcnowl<dgt. skills. rd WldmW>d~ol: ANANCIAL MANAGEMENT-MEDICAL. budgeting. p<r tions. cash now... pita!; tale setttng prom.s; c pit I m1n.igemen1; Mllth care trtdit; c3sh and shott4erm investments; lnventof)' manjgemtn~ long.term financing; ltuing; putch.,111g < pitil equipm<nl; ard rtpormgop<rmg!!sulll.{prmqui>i r: ) MATH FINANCE - Incle ard aon dlscoullls,... o/ linncial al<wton, lime..i.. o/ owwy/ 111V<S1mtn1 <mmtions. itl""" 'Y yaj... lion. cl<ptt<»don, <J<dil INNgmi<nl..,..... payroll, finn<ill.ultmtnl, and finn<t f'l'loc licns w;th rtli>ntt on fi...o.j calnl>dcn MEDJ<:AL ETHICS/I.AW U..cocleof ethla, pali<nl's bdl of rights, Jaw introdu<tiol\ lawytrs ll'ci ditnts, udgts, courts, jurm>.s, civil ac'cion., appeal, out-<.1f C'CIUr1!Kitlements, contract laws, wilts, tru»u, medial C'llws, and legai issues INSURANCE CODING PROCEDURES...<oding iii ht,ollh me rq><>rting iiiduding the botkgro...i and.,. ol 1C0.9<M. C1'T 4. HCPCS, nd ORGo s they ma to m<dia I imuronte tlldlllg for rtltnbu,_..,t. {Pltrequisi11"510-16S) INSURAHCE HEALTH...tiok inngflmil pri-l IMtt!Or htolth insurance, - - ht lth.,.;,,...,..,.. orgmiulions. wor lttr 's """P""'lion. and nalpr><ti<t i5m>; gonnvntnt pbns. Mtdiatt, hltdi<al Assi>tantt, O..mpus. and N liorol H.. l!h lnsuantt, ard 1.1\SW'Ma for htilth cart f~i!itiits HEALTH CARE BUSINESS SERVJ<:ES INTJ:RHSHIP... t11inlng within an appropriate htalthc rt facility rot actual work txperitnct.and observ.l tion.~; carwr pbming activities. (Prtr<quisii.: M<Ond year student) HEALTH CARE AELD ST\JDY - pr"11<11, pro<od.,..., 1rd pooo<s ol ht>lth ""' whtuhms 11'1,.,liol\1 or fidd study: calftr pla'""" ac~vilin. (Pttrtquisi1e «<O<d yw SIUd!nl) MEDICAL CREOITICOU CT10NS...Sil in. medal ft<il;ty; hisloly. dftinilion. and dtparlment orgoniuti«\ granting m'<fit in mediw f1citity; controlling mdit: <Ollt<ling lhe >«OW\~ ""'"'IUing lhe elfori and auditing the function MEDICAL RECORDS/SYSTJ:MS/PROCEOURES. mfdictl re<orcb opmtiol\ 1<lm rd stong ol mfdical ""'rd~ mtd~ I $1 bsli<s, lnltgrotfd olfi«. p>li<nl appanbntnts nd Khtdullng. mfdlal inlormotion p<0<eosing. «gonomlc' nd om.. con~ols mi rfpor1s. {Ptt«qwsilt' 107-ISSJ SI0-16S lledtcal mlminology ~ pronun<io... df/in;hon,.rd<>rl ppba-_,,.-, pmu.s and suffuos, and INlOmlClhtl\ICIUtt HEALTH CARE ADMINISmATION/ORGANIZATION. US. ht1jth mt dtli"")' sysltm; dini<s, hoopitols, """"'S homn, rtl tfd ht.ith< "' f1cilitin; h lth core pl nnlng. rtgul tloi\, qua lily and politi<$; rom~rahvt health systtms;.and major issues HEALTH CARE MANAGEMENT PROCEDURES mangomtnl ind sup<msioo in ht llh C>t! il\sl\iul>ofcs: pi.nnirtg. orpnizirog. ~d~ rd ~ng.w>or rd>bons. Dcoaipt;ons ol g<:n<nl Omipational S..f>P'l'1 <ou""' ""I>< found 1fttt tho program descnphons 11 lhe bo<i< ol lhe col>log.

82 Health Information Technology Program Code 1 G-53G-1 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS TWO SUMMERS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information call the Green Bay Campus at (414) 49S.5530 or (800)422-NWTC ext I I PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The H"llh Worm.ltion Ted1nici n (HJ'!) perronns 1ed\nkal mcd.kaj rc<ord functions in various health c.ire farilities. Organiu. >Nlyu, and tedwally ev lu t records a«ording 10 cstiiblished slandards Compile v.iri0\lsadministr.1tive.lnd htalth statistics Cod< symptom!, dise $C$, op<r>hon> proctdurrs and other therapies crording to~ d >Sifk tion system! Maintain and a variety of health record indexes, special ~i$trit$, and s.lor.ige and rebie..,.11 systtm5 Transaibe mediell reports, enter and retrieve romput.nzed health d ta Control the 115.lge and ttle.ise orhe.illh information. The Health Wormation Technology program is """ited by the Commiss;on on U>t Am.di,.lion ol Allied H"lth E<luation Prog""" (CMlfEf'l in <:OOPC"ation wilh the Council on Atnedilation of the American He;ilth Wonnatioo M<\lligemenl As.soci;i tioo.. A student is required to frovide his/htt own transportation to clinica!.icilities, pay (or liability i.nsur.mce for e-a<h clin.ic.ll course, and purchase any Wliforms which might be "'luired. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy the m<dical field but do not want "hands on"' patienl tj~ Are org.wr<d and d,.il«i<nttd Enjoy processing. n.ily2ing. and d~pl.oying 1nform3tion Are lltxil>le and d ptoblt to change Lile to work with peq>je Oispl y initiative Can comtr1w\ic.lle ideas Want l:o be an impotl.tnt member of the With Gol.retNm REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Minimum standi!d compooite S<Ore or20on the ACT...,<nt A high school d i~m or oquival"1t Higllschool bio or the equivalent Typing skills or al asl 40 WPM A inedical examimtion satisfactorily <0mpleted within tlutt months belort <ntcring th< program Attendance at program orientation session READING LEVEL Materials tl~ wilhln fh.i$ program htive an average reading l" el or t4th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have mastered basic math bclore entering this program. For a des<'ription ol bask malh,$et the ~51ceducfJtioo section of lhls c-al.liog on page21. HOTE: ~b who do Mt mtte lf'w abcwt "'IU!lftl'lnllj~ «'Nllll 11'1 fl.'wi'c COIWdof a.boull ways to m.akt "P ll"tf dtfkieftdt:s "~ fating u COIJn( wtwt NORTH EAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL ~ d., le Of the ptogrun will have the entiol for mploy,m"11 as a oder/ Abst,.ctor, Rcle..e of Wormalion Sp.ciolist, H"Uh ~rd Anal~,~ AnaJys~ C.n<er ~tro r, Medial Trarucnptionist, QU lity Assurance ANlysl, Util(Ulion Rcvi<w CoordiNIOt or ~isor in a h"llh W-Orm.ition/M<dial Recor'd 'll'rtm<nt. ea- opeortunit1ts '"' in the IO!lowing facility aicis: hosj>itals,dinic; nwsing l>qme., mental he ltlil1diitl<'1, WI ~ h< llh ag"1ciesi stote and ltdeia! health &encies; atid priv11e industry (inunnro, rrucrofilm. r«rxd stor ~ as><i t<lljev I, computer vendo11, ncf copy semre romrlnies): CODER/ABSTRACTOR: assigi;s diogn<j!is and pro<fdutt rodes >«otding to rfj:os:riiu<i das:sitic11tion $f.stems, rttrieve:s and' enters p>lienl hiillh Wonnatlon lnlo computtdud sy>tem. RELEASE OF INFORMATION SPECIALIST: rtspol\sible for the usage and' propem leaseor health Worm>tion. HEALTH RECORD ANALYST: tttrieves nd di'91.o)'i he llh di! for dmini!trative and heillh sulistics using the medi<al n!cord or a \ ariety of computeri.ted he.11th rtt0rd indexes. DISCHARGE ANALYST: otgani,.., analy,.., nd technically evaluates mediclll nxords a«x>rding to est.lblish<d stai>d r\!s. CANCER REGISTRAR: retrieves nd dispi.ys data on la<iuty's ltt3tm"11 and "'ging of cancer eases is an integral part or 1 Ca.ncer program and its accr<dil.ltion ijy the Ameri<an Col"S' ol ~ MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTIONlST: U$11$ t~nscription and word prtx1$$ing equipment to tr.lmo'ibf dictation from phy$iclans and.lilied n.allh prolessiooals. Th! Amedi..0 Record Te<!Wcian (ARI) & nttauy would become a supervisor or this Nnction. OUALllY ASSURANCE ANALYST: retrie\'es and di>plays he lth d t using predetermined ~tttia to assist orgmllultions in their quality unprovement proms;. UTILIZATION REVIEW COORDlNATOR: ptrlomu admission. ronfulued my, and discharge n!view on hospi"i p tients regardless or th<ir P'Y ' ""' SUPERVISOR IN A HEALTH INFORMATION/MEDICAL RECORD DEPARTMEtlT: be respol\<ible forall or part ol lhe fundions listed bo"e in >ddition to assisting with the maintenance of optimum informa1ion storagt a.nd rtlrieval $}'Stetn$. TECHNICAL CURRICULUM The Health Tnlormation Technology A:ssociote Dfgrtt is a two-year. Ol W"$Urruntr, six~es!ff program. Upon graduation a studenl will ha"' completed n credits. SUMMER SEMESTER Cowtt ~. ~wtp~n Crecltt! COMMUNICATION-ORAIJINTERPER 3 ~182 ANATOMY/PH\'SIOt.OGY I 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 FIRST SEMESTER lly>l09 INIQRMATIONl'ROCESSAPPLI 3 SJ0.110 MEDICAL INFO PROCESSINC 4 SJO.ttl MFDICAL TOO.ONOt.OGY COMMUNICATION WRllTEN 3 llj&.187 ANATOMY/PH)'SIQl.OCY2 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER IQ6.t21 INFORMATION PROCESS APPL l l PATHOP!ll'SIOl.OGY 3 SJ0.120 MEDICAL TRANSCIUPTION I ' SJ0.121 DIACNOS!lC/f'ltOC.(()OE I 3 ' SJ0.131 H'EALTH STATISTICS SJ0.115 H'EALTH!Nr().l.F.GAl 2 l SCJC!Ol(x;NNTRO J SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER ' 30.t31 HEALTH CARE.QUALITY 3 ' 5.1Q.lll HEAi.TH INFO Af'flUATIOll I I 5JQ.136 HEALTH lnf'o.mi\nagemenr 2 IDl37 C4AGl<CSTIC/PR0C.(()OE 2 5 8IJll.193 PSYCHOl.oGY INTRO 3 l'l.etllve I SEMESTER TOTAL 15 FOURltt SEMESTER ' ID141 HEALTHINFOAFRLIATION2 5.1Q.142 HEALTHL'IFOTEC!Hll'OATE ELl!(TIVE SEMESTER TOTAL Cr>duates of t"' progrim are eligible to toke th< Ntional mtitiahon e,umintion offer\'d by the American Htalth Wormation Managem.ent As.00.tion (AHIMA) to b<come an A"""iled Record TecMician (ART) 'No final grade lower tl1on C is aettptable in "'Y ol the <.'OW'SeS marked with V\ ast\!risk. A student must rtpcat that partkular(out'se toadutvt a C or better tfnal grade in order to continue in or graduate hom this program. Uthe course is segmenled, the su«esslul "'"ke must occur belott c:ontinuing the sequence. Pennis.sion of Prognim Oirt<tor is ttquirtd i! a student is not enrolltd in this program. COLLEGE

83 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 11'>e5< coun<> provide th< opporlunlty for the studtnt to dovelop the knowlodge, skills, and urdersl.lnding of: MEDICAL INFORMATION PROCESSING... medical rooird contents: induding registration pro<fdurei, quantil>live nalytis, numbtring, fding, retention, abstracting. met indexing; computerization of 1\'COrd processing >CliviliES; and records control. retention. crtating. and systems. {Prtttquisite: admission to p<ogram, instructor consent). 531).112 MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY... basic word elements, word an!ysis, word building. spelling, pronunci>tion, and abbrevi>lions; mooic.i terms" they rtlate to symptoms; pathologic conditions; dtagnootic and th<rapeulic modalities; no"""l and abnormal "'1tomy; and physiology. (Prtrequisite: admission to p<ogram). 531).120 MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION... tr.1j1s('f'iption process as it rebtes 10 mcdkal dictation in a N:>alth ca.n? facility~ Studt'nts le-am ~wcription techniques; prletice t"nscribing physician's dic1>too rtp0rts; and apply grammar, pun«uation, sp lling, and technical rule.. O'""'!uisit>: 531).112). 531).124 DIAGNOSTIC/PROCEDURAL COOING 1... the lnlemalional Clas.sification of l)is(.1x$ Clinical Modilication. QC0-9-CM), with emph>sis on basic coding sl<ilb; the ust of this classilk.ition system in a<utt and 1mbulalory (Jl'f setti.ngs; its pplicatlon for st'1i$lie>l and reimbw$<ment P"IJX""S (Prerequi$ite: 511).t62, ~187). 531).131 HEALTH CARE-QUALITY.. qu.lity mm gement concepts; quality a$$urance pnxesse1: pr<>gt>ms and pnx«!uies as they relate to m«\ical ~ indud.irig utilit11tion review, risk mwgtme-nt, and o~ evaluation activities; program activities; program compontnts; confidentiality issues; and ttquit<ments. (Prerequisite: completion of 2nd sern«ter). 53().132 HEALTH STATISTICS -.modical t.ltis6cal dat collection and display including definitions and procodur,. for computing inpatient census. p<"« of occupancy, mortality, autopsies, Cesomn S<dion rates, and l<!>gth of stay. (P,.requi~to: dmruion to p<ogram). 531).133 HEALTH INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY AFRUATION 1.. ~linical fadlity.,,;giuneni. designod to auow students to cl>seive, '5$is~ and acqui,. ski!~ in application of bask heallh inlonnation functions. $ HEALTH INFORMATION-LEGAL.. the judicial syttem. legal tenninology, prlvilegod and confidential inlorwtion. legal cons<!r\ts, mechanism ror rcleilsing information. import.ance ol modical records as ltg I docwneots, and ltg.s pnx«llll<'s in court disclosure of medical rtrord information. (Pre1equisite: rompletioo of Isl semester) HEALTH INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY MANAGEMENT. function. of lhe modie<1l record sloff, rtsponsibilities in ssisting the modical stoff and other hea.llh care provider>, and the role ol the HIT supeiviso<. (Prtrtquisite: completion of 2nc1...,,..1er). 531).137 DIAGNOSTIC/PROCEDURAL COOING 2.. JCD-9-CM coding skills. the~ application to the stiltisttcal a.nd reimburstmenl med\anisms used in arute and ambul.atory are; strudu.rt and use of the O'T /HCl'CS coding scheme u<td in ambulatory we. (Prtrtquisite; ). 531).141 HEALTH INFORMATION AFFILIATION 2... application of prtyiously acquired knowlodge and skills in clinic.ii experiences wilh the tedwcal proc<duies of health record systems in various health care settings. (Prtn.'q'.Usite: C or better in all Cort Cr>, Faculty R«ornm<nd.tion). 531).142 HEALTH INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY UPDATE _.clinical situalions including review seminr in prtparation for ae<rtdii.~on examination and prt it«reditation/pre-griiduatioo activities. Purc.ha5' of 3 Mtd.icll Rt<Old Examinaoon Bookl<l i$ optional (Prtttquisite: completion of 3rd semester~ o.scriplions of g..,.ral Octupation.>l Suppott cou<s<'s tan be found aft., the program d=iptions at the back of the cal>log.

84 Health Unit Coordinator Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE SEMESTER Offered at the Green Bay ~ampus. For more information ~II the Green Bay Campus at (414) or(800)422 NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Upon successful completion of the prognm. the graduate is qualified Sa beginning Health Unit COO<diNtor practitioner and is eligible to 1ak< the N;i.t I Certif.ciltion e)l.i:mintion. Th< He.ilth Unit CoordiNtor program prepares a student IO pe-rfonn ill variety o( (unctions.'s Ot"dets Maintain supplies Pe.rfonn derical and coordinating du1ies Rdiy <00rdin11ed. Womu1tion to and from patients, nurse:>, physician$, and ancilla.ry per<om<i A<t as rommunication hub o( the nursing stltion Ust medial information systems U.. medkal lerminology PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Piy attention to details Wotk wl"ll Wlder pressure Speil CO<r«liy Writt legibly Work well with people REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Tenth gtod pbre"""'t in the NIVTC n" ding and mathematics h:sts Aft inlerview /orien11itim prior 10 program «q>tance As.atis(actol')' ml'dicoal examination within three months before <'nlering program READING LEVEL Materials uin within this program have n average ttading level ol 11th gnde. MATH LEVEL Sruden1> should hive m Slered basic m th before entering this program. For a description of ba>ic math. see the fducation!«lion of this c.a1alog on p>g 21. EMPl:.OYMENT POTENTIAL I A griduite of thc program ha.s the potential for etnplo)'m!rt as a Health Unit Coordinato~ R<alth Claims Appro.ffl, Mcd.kal Re«<ds Cle!k, or Hcspi 131 Admissi0t4 Of fire C1q k. llealth UNIT COORDINATOR: worlcs under thc supttv!si,on of the registcred muse, p<rfol11\$ r«eptionisl and ~in.> ting funwons in assigned d!p.utmen~ trans<ribes p.hysici>rt O«iers ma'nu~lly O<l sing a WOn)llltion sy>ttm with computer termini communicates with most hospital d!parlm<!nts and per<0nncl, and maintains a well organized nu.rsing station ' with ad«ju.lle non medkal supplies. HEALTH C~IMS APPROVER: p. insw~ c;llims Qr\ a computrr tt!rm.inj. MEDICAL RECORDS CLERK: l,.ndl,.,n patient medk;ahe<ords in arw such as pr~ r\o!., and pull.o l!cc<ds ol patimls on a daily basis. HOSPITAL ADMISSIONS OFFICE CLERK: Obt in nd-f'l"<'ss'$ palielt dab needed for inp>lient and outpatient servl<ts- CURRICULUM Th Htalth Unit Co0«iin.>1or Tedlnkal Oipi«N Is a one-semester program. Upon graduation 11 student will hive complel<d 15 credits. FIRST SEMESTER eo..o.. No. _... CM\> 106-:MS INFORMATION PROCE$8ASIC I 5IW60 MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY ALTIIU~'ITCOORDCllr.~C 5 511).343 llealtll UNIT COORD l$ve I HEALTH UNITCOORD PROC COMMUNICA11c»l INTliRPERSONAL I SEMESTER TOTAL 15 The following...,,.. moy be taken prior to tnlcring the program: 1~5 INFORMATION PROCESSING-BASIC MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY 5!0-3l3 HEALTH UNIT COORO PROF ISSUE$ COMMUNICATION INTERPER

85 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thrse rou~ pruvklir tht: opportunity (OJ ch: student to dev lop the knowledge, skills, and undtrstlnding of: MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY...$pelling. pconunciation. defu\iti~ and abbrevii11ion appli"tion; word roots, prefi><es, and suffixes: ond analomic- I sttu<hue. 51().341 HEALTH UNIT COORDINATOR CLINIC.. superv~ pplic tion of the prlncipl<s pres<nt\'d in He lth Urut Coordin tor Pro«durc>, Medk I Terminology, Prof.,..ion l 1$$ues f0< Health llrut Cootdirutc.-s, and Wonrtation P1ocessing and Communiation <OWS<. (Prerequisit<: admission to progr m, roncurrently with SJ0.345) HEALTH UNIT COORDINATOR PROFESSIONAL ISSUES. the H,.lth Unit Coorduiator ro!e:: requirrd qualifkatio!l! ard professi<jni altribuk.!s, communkation and inl rpmorul skills. l<"gal.,pecls, H.,llh Urut CoordiNlor ethics, work pl1rt issues, job search. and resume preparation HEALTH UNIT COORDINATOR PROCEDURES... hospital lunchom and org patlerr6; medkal sp<ciati6..; th Htalth Unit C00<dinat0< ro! and fun<tion5 i1'1(1uding nursing st.ition org.l.niution. safety rc>p0n5ibilities, ttansaiplion of physi<i.lll ord<rs, sepsis, and body mechanics. (Prerequi>ile: dmission lo prognm, ron<urrenuy with ~ ll<s<riplionsof general Q.,:upational Support'""""' can be found all<r the progrm d.scriptions at the blck or the < lilog.

86 Heatin& Ventilation, Air Conditioning, and Refrigeration Technology ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Program Code 1~0 1-1 Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay Campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext I I. ~! ' PROGRAM DESCRIPTION EMPl:.OYMENT POTENTIAL CURRICULUM HVAC/R t«hnid;w work with the ele<trial, Au.adu>tt <ii the HVAC/R program wijl.have The He ting. V.ntilotioo. Air Conditioning. and eled:onic, and medwli< I sysiems needed to thc.poll'lltia) f!j' mpl~t., a Rtsidon6al Remgmtion A=iatt o.g,.. is a two-yflr, four HVAC/R TK!Wiiall. ornm«dal HVAC/R rontrol building. produd, and pro«ss Tecl;Wcian,!ndus.lrial HVN!/R 'fechnidan, environments wilh respect to heiring. cooling. Medwlie>I Coolmlor HVAC/R T«hnld.,,, humidity, and dtanliness. Graduates of this HVAC/RJ3t~t MaJ\ufa<lurerTechhician, program will be 01ble 10 instal~ st-rvice, F dliti" ~ /R r,qwa.n, or Wholesalt troubf.eshoot. and repiir\j\g, ventiljting. air Servkt ~tlth~. conditioning, and refrigention (HVAC/R) systems, selernng and usij1g approprute '<!uipmen~ nuteriib, and toolut an entry ltvtl job. The liejting, Ventilating, Air Conditioning.!Wrigeration (HVACR) program provides job entry skills and l:nowltdge for a vadety ol du!w3. lnstalbtion practio?s and Slarl up ol HVAC/R sysi.m Troubl,.hootiJ1g and repair of HVAC/R system Control and mainllrw><'t of HVAC/R system O.tennining heating/cooling requiremenl:i Equipment stlt<tion and usage Ozont/rtfrigtrant im~ct Office and rt<ord k"ping pro<ed wts The HVAC/R progrom providessl<il~ and knowltdge nffilcd lo su«eed ij1 the HVAC/R ij1dll!l!y. These same skills and lu>owledge,,. preparation fot the >tudent to take the National ARJ.(;AMA Competency C<rtift<>tion mm. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS H.ave a pcof~klna l attitude Att able to interpret ideas Can communicate vttf>illy and in writing Get along well with others Att wiuij1g toacttpt d10llengcs Enjoy working with mechanical and clectrical tools Display quauties ol a "ll«t>rter REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diploma or equivalent tligh school algebra or equiv.,le:nl NWTC pbrement e am deterntines starting level ij1 READING LEVEL Miltrials usm within this program havt.ln average reading le.el or 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Studtnl> should have maste<td olgebr skills bef0tt mtering this progrnm. For des<riptioo of lg<bra skills,,.. the bil$ic education sectton ol this cat>log onpogell. RESIOENTIAl HVAC/R TE'C1iNICtAN: works with HVAC/R systems used in ti.. hom<, installs, servirei, troubleshoots, and repairs the electri< l eledroni<, and med!lnical systems: re(ri~r~tor/f...,,rs, c.ntral air <onditioning. he ng (gas/oij/propw), boiltn and fuma<f!, and sy!lem op,etatirtg coolrols. COMMERCIAL HVA<:/R TECHNICIAN: works with RVAC/~ttms USE<! in CClllllllCTti&I applications s as offi<e buildings, sdlools, S\0«'$, suee=.ukets, and restawants; installs, ""''"' troob"*'>of!. and rep in: wlllt-in coolefs/flmen, 1tacJ\.in coolers/i~, ire ma~, 1arg airconditlonln~he>ling and air disln'bution systems, hydroru<; steam, and fom><i air heatin$~slelll5, rq91 top RVAC/R S)11<ms, and digt bwlding automation COl\trol sy.s~ms. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN INDUSmlAL HVAClR TECHNICIAN: works with HVAC/R systems u...i in an Uldusbial setting such AS manula<turing, processing, nd pacbgil)g p~ts; initalb, servict$, tmubleshlloo, and "Pairs i.:j.e l:ivac/r "!!'ipmmt used in the rrwi acturing pro«ss udl "'diive-in coolm/fretun, proress chillm and boilers, dust rolleclion ~ms, plant air condili<1r>irig and ht.tin 1gtaJ cootrol of pn)(t$$, and buikling :tva /R '<!llipmenl MECHANICAL CONTRACTOR HVAC/R TECHNICIAN: installs, service$, lioubl<shoob, and rtpaits IWAC/Rsysttms at the job site. HVACIR EOUIPMENT MANUFl,CTURER TECHNICIAN: ass!sllservice companies ij1 lo.. ting, repairing. and \'.:,enting faclory defkts and strvice prob. FACILITIES HVACIR TECHNICIAN: irutalls, stnlces, lroublcshoots, and repiits HVAC/R sys1ems JS p-j;rt of a ma.lnttna.nce staff. WHOLESALE SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE: il$$isb HVAC/R rontmtors with tht stleciion.!'1'1i< tion, ond procuremmt of HVAC/R EqwpmenL TECHNICAL stm,.tor program. Upon graduation, a studont will "'""completed 68 credits. FIRST SEMESTER C:O...No. DMafplfon c... 60H IO AfR CONDITIONING f'und 3 60Hll ELECTRICAL FUND-HVACR REfRICERATION FUND ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS I IOJ.196 COMMUNICATION~L/I NTE\l'ER 3 SOl-130 ALCE8RA/TRICON0Mt1RY 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER lieatinc SlST~!S 3 60Hl7 ELECTRIC.AL CONTROL/SYS AROllTECTURALMEOl svsrt.lls 4! COMMUNICATION ll'ritien 3 Ii)!. 131 ALCEBRA lnter 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER! HEATfNCS'ISTEM APPL 3 60J.132 AIR CONDfllDNING APPi. 3 60J.147 CONTROLC1RCUIT APPL 3 IOJ.197 R PORllNG TtCHNICAL SOCIETY.AMER CO.'IT Ml'ORAR\' 3 El.ECTM 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER ~UCROPROCl:'5&ltl CO.\ITROlS 3 60H41 HEAT/VENT/AC/RffltJGSYS 3 60J.14.l Rm!CF.RATION APPL EUCIRONlC ENJ:RGY MG.\IT SYS 3 80').191 PSYCHOl.OGY HUMAN RELATIONS 3 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 COLLEGE

87 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th<l< "''""' pro, i<le U... oppmwlily for U... studen1 10 dtvelop the knowl<dge, skills. and Wlders1anding ol: AIR CONDITIONING FUNDAMENTALS. physics for ir ronditioning. temperalujt/pressuro mtoswtmenls, he l types, quantili<'.s and b'illn.1ftt nites, basic C'Omfott conditioning systems, heal lb.ld cakulations for heating and cooling, and analysis of the comfort tone ELECTRICAL FUNOAMENTALS..HVACR. eltctron thro<y, AC/OC, rlecm"i quanlilirs, OHM. Law, magtlflic principlrs, sotmok!s, breakers/fuses, tram:formers tnd relays, schttnatic diagram de\ tjopmenl/lroubltshooting HEATING SYSTEMS. physics f0< he ling; tempe,.turt/ pressure mosuroments; heat lypfs and tm'6fer; gas, nd oil combustioci proct'$sts.lnd testing;!lation. operation. start-up and trou~!.,hooling lor bask furnaces ;ind ronlrols.. (Prerequi.sil~ ) El ECmlCAl COllTAOLJSYSTEMS... optrating and safety oonlrol construction 1 opttration, and applications; devek>pmen~ wiring and troubleshooting of rontrol schematia: for Nsk HVAC/Rsystems. (Pr.,"lui>ite: II, ~ HEATING SYSTEM APPLICATIONS. piping "1d venting system d.,;g11; hydronk piping system deign and l you~ pump servire ill\d stltttion; i.nstallatiof\ opttatiol'\ up and troublrshooling for ronr!ensing fumares, 00.lers, u.nit hejtrrs.. and radiant heater AIR CONDmONING APPLICATIONS,_v,..tious types of fa.n systems, duct design methcds, load oalcul ling nd estim,.ing, ir and fluid mt.lsurement REFRIGERATION FUNDAMEllTALS... pllysics for ttlrigeration; tempetoture/pressure measuremen1; heat typ<$ and trwfe.r; COC\$tn.Ktion, applicatioo, starl up, and troubleshooting of rompre5$.ion 1tlfrigeration compooen1:$ and 5f$1em$; tt>frigtr.tnt ha.ndling to limit environment.ti impact; prep1r.ation!or C\!rtification """" (Prerequbito: ) MICROPROCESSOR/PNEUMATIC CONTROL operjtion, application ond ttoubleshoocing of microprocmor and pneumatic HVAC control systems; eltttto-ml"\ical microprore;scx and p~uma l ic sys!ems; applying controls to complete C'Qf\Sla.nt volume. VVT. ord VAV air conditioning systrms HVAC SYSTEMS - HVAC rompontnl. piping nd control installatioo; strvidng and troubl.,hooti ng t«hnicpies f0< rrsidenti.i I, rommtrci I. and indusll'ial HVAC syllems; rooftop 111\its, p><kagcd a:vl split systems, chillers, "1d ir handler> REFRIGERATION APPLICATIONS... refrigeration rompooents, piping, and system $i.ting and $tltctioo; installation, seniicing, at\d troubl<'shooting ttlrig«ation systems and controls for residential, commercial and inch~trial refrigeralor/fretiers, walk in and reieh-in roolers/httzets, and ice machines ELECTRONIC ENERGY MANAGEMEllT SYSTEMS. romputer cuntrol of HVAC systems; installation, progmruning, tart-up. "1d troul>lahooting DOC romputet-coatrolled systems; utilizing computers to ronttoi building utom.tion, coroerveenrrgy, and aid in HVAC troubleshooting and service CONTROL CIRCUIT APPLICATIONS... de\'ek>p, wrih:', and troubleshoot advanc-ed HVAC/R con~ol "'I""""" and schematics; selttt ond ttoubles1- AC indu ~ ion moton; ilj\d motor stat ting romponenu used in the HVAC/R industry. Oescipliot\s of gl'nfr>i Occup tioni Supp0<t courses c.n ~found afltr the program descriptions at the back of the caulog.

88 Hospitality and Tourism Management. New In 1997 ProgramCoda ~2 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Sturgeon campus. For more inrorm tion, call the Sturgeon Bay campus at (414) or (800) 422-NWTC Ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Th< Hospit>lity/Tourism Monagement pr<>s' m Pl'fl'>"' sludenb to enter the broad f,.ld or tourism and h0$pit lity man.gtmenl. The progr.un will offer tho Associate or Applitd S<ienre ~ 1nd b< offetcd on II'<> Sturgeon "'ml"' StudenlS will lwn about many"'" ol hospitality and such as hotel/motel operaliol\s, rant/food service opeiatio~. tourism services, and rt.sort m nage men I. The program will ~ve a strong on tht-job training component.ind ;i non-traditional time schedule. 'The progrim will begin in the summer with an intem$hip and CCMJl'Se.,..,ork. Traditional "in Khool"" classes will!><gin in Nov<mb<r and losl until May. This will give students t\\'o six month.,..,ofk limes duririg their program. \Vith the extensive work opportunities, studenl'i should be a~ to earn much of their education ros-tt while in school. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS F.njoy working with ind se-tvil\g people H.lvt strong < skills E11joy working in a team environment Hive an enlreprtnewial spitil Bit goal-orirn1ed Havt strong nalytical sl<ius REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High Khool gradua1e or equivalent Bask math slcills Ability to use compu1c'r kc'yboard READING LEVEL See Admi$$ions Coun!tlor MATH LEVEL Sluden~ should h.we masteml basic math b<fore enttring this progr>m. For d<saiption or basic JN;th,. ste the basic education section of this catalog on P"S' 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gt.dual ol thls program will have 00\ploy m<nl pos&bllities in many areas. Tourism Is the Slate's fastest~ industry and there are many Interesting aoo chajiwlging opportunities available Uvoughoul Wilconsin, tht Midwesl, al1d II'<> Unit«! St.tcs. Some or the tn.lny job title$ include: Social Dirtdor, " "''en lion M.wget, food Service Manager, Lodging F <llitie> M.wget, PromolJoM M.wget, Rescrv.iions M>noget, Nigh I Aoditot, HoU5C, Oe.ming Supervisor, ~Jes R<presmliltiv.-and Service Supervi>ot. Some or u~ job tiu1!$ are described more fully below. SOCIAL DIRECTOR: Pbns And org>nius recreational activities and creates friendly atmospheit for gul!$1s in resorts, hoiels and P"'""'S ts on board ship. CONVENTION llan,lger: CoordiNles activi ties ohllff ond ronvenlion pel30mel lo m.kt arrangements for group meetings and conven lions to b< litld in hol I; dirt<is worl<eri in preparing banquet al1d oonvention rooms. FOOD SERVICE MANAGER: CoordiNles roo<l sesvke 1etivities o( ho let restauran1,or other similar etabllshm<nt; estimate rood and b<\ er ag cosb.nd requisitions or put<ha!e$.su ppli<s. LODGING FACILITIES MANAGER: M.wges and m>inl.lins temporary Of permanent housing fa<uiti<s; $hows and rails or "'igtu «0mnlodalions; registers gi.iests, etc. PROMOTIONS MAl'IAGER:'Plw and dminislm saju poli&s ~ programs to foster and promote the tourism/hospitality entity; orga nizes prospect files lob< ustd fc>r promoti<!nal purposes; plans and prepares advettising and promotional marerial W arrange$ ror newsp pet And olh<r pubuci!j. CURRICULUM Sh.ldenls woi typic lly lll!\>nd disses in four ses ~ons. Seuions I and 3 will begin Nov. I and end approximattly the RrSI w.. k or Fd>ruary. Sessions 2 nd 4 wilt begin the third wttkor Febiwry and end approximately May 1. Asugguttd bre.ikdown of <0u.rs6 by stmion is as follows. SESSION t 12 Weeks Cr. APPLIED r-000 SERVICE SANITATION 2 fllont Oll'ICE OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT 3 CUS!OM R/EMl't01'& RELATIONS 2 ACCOUNT[).'(; PRINCIPUS 3 BUSlNESS MATH 3 t3 SESSION If 12 Weeks FOOO/BEVERACE/ LA80R cosr CONTROL J HOUSEKEEPING MANACE.\iENT 2 ELECTIVE 3 MARKETING PRINCrPLES 3 AMERICAN CONTI:MPORARYSOCIETY 3 14 SESSION Ill 12 Weeks TOURISM &JSIN5S PLAN (ENTREPRB\'EUR) 2 ELEC11VE 3 ~ficro BUSlNFS5 APl'l SOfi 3 PS\'CHOLOCY OF HUMAN RELATIONS 3 l'irjtten COMMUNICATIONS 3 14 SESSION IV 12 Weeks HaiPITAUTY L\TmNtY LAW M'O UA81UTY 2 SPS::IALMNTS PLANNING 2 FAOUTrFS MANACF.MENT 2 SUPERVISION PRlllCIPUS 3 EOONOM!CS 3 COMMUNICATION-ORAL/INTERJ'RET 3 15 o..aipt!ons or general OccupaHonal Suppon courses can b< found after II'<> program dekriplions at II'<> bid or II'<> catalog.

89 Industrial Mechanic Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414)49~23 or (a00)422-nwtc oxt PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The L\d0$tri.ll Mech.true p<rforms v>tiety ol duties. Main,.in'l and repain m.chinety and m<diankal equipment Uses p~ion. measuring and testing instruments Op!rai.s h.nd and pow<r toob Evaluates mech.uucaj operition Identifies existing or p<>ttntial trouble ams ~mbles, r<'p.1irs, reassembles, adjusts, $1-.arls, and i..l> modu'1ic I equipment The lndustrial Mechanic progr m provides training in sev<>ral areas. Evaluating mm:~ performance Identifying existing and potential ttoubl.,.., Observing.. testing, a.nd rep.iring systttns PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS M«hanially indln<d lmigi.n.ltive like to troubleshoot and repair equipment Predse Patitnt Work we{) in a team situation REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High odiool diploma 0< <qoivalmt (Equivalen<y m y bf establiohpd tlvough CED ttsting or other tats.) High school bod<growld in mathem ti<>, scienct. and industrial tdu~ation READING LEVEL Material! U$Od within this program Nl't an <rage reading k"<i of 12th gride. MATH LEVEL S.Ud"'ts should have m.,i<rpd basic mith b<lore n teting thi$ program. Rir daaiption ol bosic math,... the bisic education S<Ction or thls at.ilog on pig 21. EMPLOYM.ENT POTENTIAL A gradwteol lhe progrilln will have~ potentiol for emplo}'lllftlt as an Industrial or Mainten.mce ~l<dlani<. Madllnt Adj...,er, M <hin< A>o<cnblcr, M chin.ty Er«tor, and,m,khinery Rep.iittr. INooSTRIAl OR MAllmNAHC E MECHANIC:,rqiolir$, and miini.inslheoper lil)g condi~on or u.s1j 1rial producti<in and J'(O('eSSing ma<hintty. MACHINE ADJUSTER: adjustund nwlltain'i mxl\inery for op1imum aw11llacturing prodllttion. MACHINE ASSEMBLER:..sembles llli<hines, equip"""!, and lh<it sub<wembu<s rollo~ bhltprinls and as.<embly pnrid UM. MACHINERY ERE~OR: fttds and ies& m><hinery and heavy equipment, rep I.Ires d<lective pirts of a mochinf,1djus1s d< l1j1c's nd alignment of moving parts, mldlsmal\lles machinery and equipmeru for shipment to the inst.u tion >itt. MACHINERY REPAIRER: insp«ts, nuinr.ins, repain, and adjusl>macflinciy and equip-! in ordtr to in'lurt its proper Operation in lhe various Industries. With oddluonal educauon andlof wolll e)lllefienoe, gradu.i!<$!ny find olh<r.oppominities for employ,,,..t i\pp""1lict Millright lead Mech.true Maintena.nce Supervisor M.,,... Mecharuc )oum>yl<wl Millwright CURRICULUM The lndwtrial Mechanic Tu:Mica.I Diploma is a one-yw. lw<hemt$ltr program. Upon graduation, '"'dent will have completed 34 credits. RAST SEMESTER co _,,..,. Cncib MAOiOOSHOP BASK: tJEPRINT RDG/SKET INOOS 2 4Q.Jl'6 MECHANlC f.industluaj )1.JIS MAnl BASIC MATH l-inoostr!al I SEMESTER TOTAl 18 SECOND SEMESTER ll2 36S wtl.oing.inousrajal lS MECHANICNNDUSTRIAL 10 4Q.J56 HYOAAULl~INOOSTRIAL WIUTING-EMPt.OYMENT SEMESTER TOTAL 16

90 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-co..-provide the opportwlioy for the slud"'t to devolop the knowledge, skius, and unders1anding of: MACHINE SHOP-BASIC... l the/ drilling/milli!lg ma chin,., shapen. grinding machi,,.., tool sll.lrpening. bench work layout, m...rtng. inspection te<hniques, and awichine part "I''~ /fobri"kon BLUEPRINT REAOINGISKETCHING INOUSTRIAL MECHANIC...tolerancing. S«tion/alU.iliary views, weld symbols. p;ping/hydraulic prints, ond <kctric motor prints WELOING-INOUSffilAL... oxy-aretylere pro«$$, oxylktiyl<n< welding. brazing. colling. metal"' welding. gh mtt.t arc welding. and g.. tung:slen ate wtlding (Cerrou.s and non forrous metals~ MECHANIC 1-INDUSTRIAL.. basic elemtnb of mec:hanics.: forc't!:s, friction, work/('ft('rgy. lubrk4tion, tools; Jrt:J/vofume mtuuttmtnts, precision me.asurement; ttut.adfd fastener idet1tific.ition; structural steel itls!.ill~tion and rigging; and pip;ng and tubing identijication/installa tion MECHANIC 2 1NDUSTR1Al...basic melauuigy,!nchine/ml'chanical device m1in1tll.lm, m.khine drive component, in>llll tion/aligrunent/timing/ synchroniz.iti0'1. defooi\oc madune part ordering/ "'!'lac:emmt, machine rigging, dri\'e oomponenl5; beirings, belts, chain dri\'es, and gtan. (Prertquisite: ~ HYDRAULICS-INDUSTRIAL... hydrawic/pnewnatk system maui!tnintf', h) draulic pump repair, motors, controls, actu.tors, and pneumatkcomponmls. IJ<saiptions of gencril Oroipationa.1 Support course> can be found ajior the program d<scriptions at!he back of tho cotalog.

91 Industrial Model Building Programcode1~14-2 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay Campus at (414) or (800)422-NWfC ext I~, PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The lnd11>tri1l Model Building prognm will prtfart a stud(nt to be Ml enuy level modtl builder in variety ol fields. Mhit«turol models Topograph!< mod& MCchinical modeling Research and development models Process piping Prototype mooel building!,<gal models Special effe<t< modrls The indusbial model milk('( performs variou.s duties. r..,,..,.,. two-dlm<nional drawing>, k<t<h<>, and mbal communiations into dvttdisnensionol models Fabricates thr<nlimtnsiomi model$ to reduced scale, fuh s.i:z.c, or enlatged sale Uses mac:nne toe>as, po"-'e'r equipmen~ precision measuring inshument:s, a.nd hand tool$ Usescompultrs and CNC related software (i.e.. AutoCAD ond EUlill) Worb dosdy with mgineers, designers, and rdlit«e Devtlop.s idm and desigm Uses a vari~ of m~terials such as plastic. wood, metal, and lay Produces modfts that look like and work like the p<oposod finish<d product PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Like to work independently, but a.lso., part of a ttam Like to work with!heir h.inds ind mind Have strong r.asoning 1nd problem solving tbiliries 1Jsc imagin.ition and ingtnuity Are resour<"tful, creative, and innovative Can meet deadlines Have good visualization skills Are1«Wate with debi)fd work Undmtand mathematical appliations REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Higll!d\ool diploma or oquivaltnt (Equivalency JNY be est.iblished thrll<lgh GED testing or other tests.) High school background in mathematks and.a...,, High school Alg<l>ra or equivalent READING LEVEL Aiattrials used within this program have an erage reading lt\''1ol121h grade. MATH LEVEL Sludmts should have masttrt'd algebra skilb befor. entering this program. For desaiprion of 1lgebra skills,,.. the b'5ic education se<tion of this catalog on page2j. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduale ol the prognm will hive the potential for employm<'flt as tn entry level 'Model Builder in the following a!wo Mdilte<tural, l'rotocype, EfGineering Oesig11, Legil, Props and Special effects, and Pattern and Mold "!alcir\g, ARCHITECTURAL MODEL B01LDER: ttll\s~les.10 sale all ardlit«tural drawing>, skttclies, and renderings;..., ploc plans, clcvab""5,s«tions, aetalls, and topographical driwinss tocgnslruct mqdels uslng wide variety of mal<rial?, proces>es, and tools. PROTOT!YP.E MODEL BUILDER: provides res<'uch and dewl91'men1 prqcfucts, Works wllfi molding. and fl\ake$ model$ ror.tll types ol inaustry such u toy and automobile manulactuttrs so the model will look lilie the finished ~rodud be(..., eroductionl>egim. ENGINEERING DESIGN: translttesengineering dall 1nd vendor informition into sale modtls or CAO models for"" witlirapid Prototyping l'toct$ses. u... uy <mployed in d~gn and developm<nt o/ new products or syslems. LEGAL MODEL BUILDER: <rea\c$ models that help win court casts by allowing a judge ind jwy lo..., lhree-<lim<nsion.lrep~t.ition ol the Sttr<> of at) acciden~ injury. or crime. PROPS AHO SPECIA~ EFR;CTS MODEL BUILDER: JNkes models for tht movie, telwision. and stag< p.lay industries. PATTERH'AHO MOLD MAKER: flbricates woo<!, plastic, or metal patttms lo< molding processes. Wfth l(jdltlonal education and/or worlt expertence, gnduates may find other opportunities for employment. Azchitoctural De$lgn MOO.I Builder Mt<:hlnieol Prolotyj>e Designer Piping Design Model Build«Computer Numtrical Control liitachirw:ry Op<"tor (ProgrtlMl<r} Rapid J>rototyping Operator Freo-Lanct Model Builder Model Shop Supervi>or TECJ.CINICAL CURRICULUM The Industrial Modcl Building Associate Oegr<e is two-year,!our-semester program. Upon graduation. a student will h.ive completed 68 credits. FIRST SEMESTER Count No. Ottotlpelon 4»151 MOOELCONST METALt ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS CAO 6116-IH DRAFTINC l2'iro MODEL BlfllDING-INTRO ll)j.196 COMMUN!CATION-ORAL/INTERPER ALCEBRAITIUGONOMETRY SEMESTER TOTAL SECOND SEMESTER Ull-161 MODELCONST METAL2 61l-122 MODEL LAYOl/T/DESICN OOilGN VlSIJAUZATION 80l-UI ALCEBRA INTER SOCIETY-AMER COl'ITEMl'ORARY SEMESTER TOTAL llilrd SEMESTER CAO.PROCESSPIPING 6!4-IJ4 El\GINEERJNC MODELS 11>1 19S COMMUN1CATION WRllTEN 81J6.l50 SCIENCE t-nch EL CIM SEMESTER TOTAL FOURlli SEMESTER MODELPROO.f.MS ll)j.j9'/ 111)6.160 il)l.199 OR MODEL Blfll.DING INIERNStflP REl'OIITTNG-TOCHNICAL SCIENCE 2-TOCH PSYCHOLOGY-HUMAN R.EUTIONS El.ECT1VE SEMESTER TOTAL SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: M chine Models, Model finishing. Visu I Problem Solving. 1ntemship. COLLEGE I J J s J J 17 J s J J J J 16

92 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These courses prov;de the oppotlunity for the sludent to d<wlop the l<nowledgt. sl<ius. and ondersw>ding of: MODEL CONSTRUCTION-METAL 1 -.non pre0$ion and prec:i$ion mtasuring tools, ;ingular me:isuremtnt. po"'-er s:iws, engine lathes, drill P""" and foundry ppuc>tion. 421).1 61 MODEL C-ONSTRUCTION METAL 2... milling/grinding machines, sheet me"' IP' """"..,. I stock. motal working tools, iold ring p,_,.,., mot I cutting. bending/forming JNchines, foundry applic.tions, heat treating. and lwdncss testing. (P"'f"luisile: ). 60&-112 ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS acronyms, basic keyboarding instrurnons and usagt. MS-DOS commands, file maintet\aj'\te', and software applic-alions in trades and industry. 60&-113CAD (COMPIITTR AIDED DRAFTING)... AutoCAD ttnninology, drawing prfl;m;naries, bmic inquiry and setting commands, l )'t'f,.tling and nw>ipulation, basic dr wing nd d;sploy COl!\INnds, ba~c edit commands. plocting. b?od:s. and attributes. (PrerequlsH.: ) DRAFTING-INTRODUCTION... manual d1;ifting lools and tquipn,ent, lcucring and engineering documen1<1tion, geometric constructions, and orthographic proje<cion MODEL BUILDING-INTRODUCTION,_i.f'ltrochu:-tion lo model building and Nsic techniques using a variety of tools, materials and pnxesses; emphasis on accuracy and working within specif ltd to~r ll'kt$; introd uc-tion to CNC milling using Bridg'l"'r(s Z.CAM software DESIGN VISUALIZATION. pljming st41ges of arch.itectu~i models~ fabrication methods, ""itrill selt'<tion, si mul ted building m t<ri.1 Is. poinling/finis!ung ttcmiques, land«ping. speci I effects, model phologr phy. and CNC milling u>ing Bridgeport' EZ-CAM 50ftwm. (Prerequ;~to: ~ CAO.PROCESS PIPING.. equipment and lenns. process plan~ pipe and IV<S, p;ping drawing. pipe and lilting. valves, nd isometric drawing; spools, call outs, dimeruions, now di groms, ml'<hani<al plw nd deu;~. nd plol plans nd...,1 d,.wing. (Prerequisite: ) ENGINEERING MODELS..<ngineer;ng/design modeling, power and hand took, m3teri>ls and techniques, job respooslbilities and rel tions w;th other disciplines; constructing tnginhringldesign mod~s; b,.k mold mal<ing; nd Rapid Proio~ p;ng model P'"'""' MODEL PROBLEMS... saf pradicesin use of hand and pc>wtr tools; use roanung thermo seu: in f abric-ation; sdect procedures and materials and coostn.ct p.itterns and molds; product limited run parts; rons.truct haining mode:!; seleci plan; develop and (OnStruct a produ<t prototype unit; Wldersund use of photogr phic equipment; 1J1d re d, understllnd, and gather field dat MODEL BUILDING INTERNSHIP... cooperative agrtement wilh a professional model making focility in whidl the stud<nt is paid to work for the compony while le ming on the job to bta professio~i model JNket MODEL LAYOUT/OESIGN... crt ting computer ajded dr1wings using AutoCA0$0ftware with a focus on ardutec:tural, m«hanical, and isometric drawings; 2 0 and 3-0 milling using Bddg por(s EU:AM softw l'f. (Prtrequ;sitt: 6( , ).;pnons of S""'"I Occup.itional Support coorses can be found after the progrjm descript;ons JI the back of the catolog.

93 Information Processing Specialist Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay and Marinette campuses. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (411) , the Marinette campus at (715) , or (800)422 NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Tht lnlonnatton PrO<fSSing Spe<ialist program will 1,.. 1d to a Tech.nic.11 Diploma. lndividuals entering the program will,.kc kcyboording pl>«mcnt lest and an English pla«mcnl test to d<!ermine the of their skills. A student teams a variety or slcilts. Use word ptoc<ssing. prtscntatton grophk>. "'d sprtadshe<i software Transcnbe mad'une djc-t-ltion atturately Utilize communication sl<llls clf<dively IJ1terprt1 specialized t<rminology " it pertains to inlof'r\jtion promslng Use ie(ereflee maru.ils for applicationsolho. att Perfonn «wale proofreading from original copy, edi!ed copy, and dictation PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Have good command of languagcslcijls Like the cha.llenge of workiog with microcomputers Like 10 work independently and as a team member Able lo romprthend written and oral direction REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic math One year ol kcybo.uding or its equivalenl READING LEVEL ~utmals ~within this program havt an a- eragc reading level of 11th grad<. MATH LEVEL Students should h.:t\ e 1naste-1ed basic math btfore entering this program. For a description of b.l~c malh. Sff lhe buic education section of this "'" log on page 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the prognm will.havethe potential loremploymmlas on Information P' """11g Speda&t, Word Processin~Opmtor, Word Processing SecteWy, OI. Word Processing TunsaiptioMt. INFORMATION PROCESSlNG s PECl.AllST: <realeo lett..,,, me"' ', "fo!b,'j',..dshttls, gr>pl>s, and other business docun-,ents using word processing. spre>d!hett, and.p~ta~, gnphios soltwa.,. 1 WOAD P80CESSING OPERATOR: uses word processitig sollwart to transcribe and manipulate dict!led. handwrillco. or re<orcled, lcxt, mainl.lins own production records, and prooh.. ds work. 1 WOAD PROCESSING SECRET.ARY: )umll., Word Processing Opecaror duties in oddition to w~ling with other general office duties. WORD P.ROCESSING TR~SCRIPTI ONIST: has all the skills ol lhe word p' """11g opmlor; hand.jes trwaiption equipment 10 transcribe dictated, handwcilten, or reeordoo 1Nlerial into mait.l>lt ccpy. and may spe<ialiu in medico! or lfg1j 1ppliations with cletti\'c routscs in terminology. With additional education and/or wotk exptrlence, gradu.itcs may rind olhfr. cpportunities for employmcnl Wormation Pr~ing M.inager W0<marion Processing Supervisor CURRICULUM The Information Pr0<essing Sproalis1 Tudinioil Diploma is a one-yt1r, lwo-sem<!ster progr1m. Upon graduation, a student will t..., e completoo 31 credits. -- ARST SEMESTER.._...._. lls-31ll M.ATH VOCATIONALBIJSMSS INRlltMATION P1tOCfSS PRJN keyboard!ng.oou. llull.ding I l 106-1(8 t<eyboaad!ng APPLICATIONS JOI M.ACHJNE CALCULATION 1 11)6.314 RECOROO COJ\'l'ROl,.AlJTOMA'JtO 3!lll lsi ENGUSll BUSINE$ HINO 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER ljocume1"t FORMATnNC J 106-Jz; OfFICE l'l«xellures l 106-lll ll'ord PROCE$1NG PRODUCTION J TRM'SCRJPTION MACIUNE l 106-~ PROFE$10NAL DEVEl.OPMENT l Slll-361 CORRESKlNOENCE-lllJSM$ l SEMESTER TOTAL 15 NORTrIEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

94 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS,,_<...,... p«wide lhe opporhwly for the student to devt!op the lolowledge. skills, and urodt!$landing of: INFORMATION PROCESSING PRINCIPLES...curtent ond luturcsoltw re and hardware. ergonomic$, w0tkpla<."e issues (computer st'cllrily. mme, e1c.) technology trends, information p<oetssing cyd, and a n'tr opporluni'"" KEYBOl\RDING.SKILl BUILDING 1. kill devtlopmenl on the alphlbetic keyboard to a minimum of 3S word.~ per min ult ind on I.he ten kty pad to a minimum of 1'70 numbers ptr minute using analyhc/diagnoo~c softwue. (PrmqW.ile: 20 WPM louch keyboarding) KEY804RDING APPLICATIONS... ~t of keyboarding skms and bask docummt fomlatting tcchniqu<s while applying d.osion moking skills; word pr0tt<sing functions us<d IO ere.le, r<vise, and ptint documents. (Prerequisite: 30 WPM tou<h keyboarding OR C0""11Wlt with ) WORD PROCESSING PRODUCTION....d"5ktop publishing activili~. speed and acruracy building. and Proofamalie>. (Pre""IW.ite: 11)6.103) TRANSCRIPTION MAClilNE..operao. transcription equipment effid('ntly wh.ile lro>s<ri'"ng nuil.ole oopy on the lint dmt; use corrttt punctu tion. spclling. and wording whilt transcribing at an a«eptable spctd; ust proolroad r>' mark$ and refe,.,,,. book$. (Prerequi.;te: 11)6.103) PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT... ttitude developmm~ appearance and habits for SUC'(tS:S and promotion. <ommunication strattgies, Sll'e!S manage men and how to get along with coworkers Mid supervisors DOCUMENT FORMATIING... enhanctment of keyboarding skills and dnnctd d()('umen1!ormatling while applying d('rision making skills: odvanctd word proe<ssing htnctions: maaos, merg.s. son/stle<!, and t bles. (Prerequisite: 106-l<i!). 1~2 MAClilNE CALCULATION... pplk tion of prin~ng. display, and lcn key elemoruc cala.ilators to sol e business problems i.n addition. subtraction, rnu!liplicalion, and division RECORDS CONTROL AUTOMATEO... basic fealure$ ol spre.j<hhe<t and present tion g"phics softw re to cmtc sprtadoh«'ts, gr phs. and slideshows/0vtrheads; b>sic fding rules pr.ctice<i with a filing kjt OFACE PROCEDURES... 1elephone t«hniqu(!s, selection of office equipment and supplies, arranging tr.1vel ind metti.ngs, time m.anagement and work cxg.tniz.alion, and n'w'\lgtmenl and ~reer deyelopmet1t skill. (Prerequisile: 11) ~ Descriptions of genml Occupational Supp«!' """ c.on be found alter the program dtsttiplions al the back of the catalog.

95 Instrumentation-Control Systems Technology ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Program Codes 10"605 4 Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information. call U1e Green!lay campus al (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION!Mtrumenlation/Conirol Systtms Technology deols with meuuring and <ontrolling devices and systems. In nunul>cturing the.< controls iegu.l te many pro«$0('$. Flow Tempera.tute Pressure li<juid t...t ph Humidity Condudivily Consis!rocy lnstnunen12tion l«hnicians perfonn various a<tivitits. Rq>a.i1 proc<ss ron~ol systems in lhe plant or al work bench Op<t ttexisting systems lnslall rul check out new systems Wotk with the c~ dcsignii>g 1ys1ems Calibrate existing equipment to proctss needs The lnaa!menlation prognm pr..,.res a student to use pneumatic, digi12l, and analog test equipment netded in mitint.aining pl'oceu ronttol systems. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Hove good eye/h.tnd roordination Have fi11get dexlerity to handle dclicalc patts Able to analyze a problem and work to solve ii REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY A good matlwmatks bacl<ground (Placement in NWTC malhematic"$ ex.amiju,tion determines starting levet in the program.) High school Algebta or equivaltnt READING LEVEL Malerii.1.$ used withln tj,.is program have Mt verag< readillg level of 12th 1:1 de. MATH LEVEL StudfnlS should ha1 masttrl!d algebra skius btfott entering this program. For a description of algebra skills, see the basi<' education se<:tion of this at.tlog onpag<ll. EMPLOYMENl' POTENTIAL A g,aduatt of the progrim w~l luve the patential for employment as an Clectronk Mainlenol'ol' Thdlnician, Pield Service Technki n. Instrument lnst.uer, lns!ntjl\tr\1 Technkian, or Process Applkation Tuchnician. ELECTRONIC MAlNTelAHCE TECHNICIAN: repairs, strvf<l's, and pr0g1ams ii> plant automatterontrol equipmm~ romputm, robots, od olfo>r ej«ttoni< e<juipmen~ FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN: services, repalr$i and overhauls equipmml In the customer'> fadlily;woth with sales petsoru>ej; ana d...utratcs new eq,uipment lo potential customers. INSTRUMENT INSTALLER: lnsfjlls instrumentatiqo devi<es and integrates them into the overall $)'Stem for me~$uring or monit()(ing induslrill P"""""- 1 INSTRUMENT TECHNICIAN: maint.lns, ill>lalb, nd iw irs process ronttol devices; adjusts overall ope10tion of p<o<eso loops on, equipment varying from simple pneum>tio coolrol~ to sophisticated t."omputer<anlrolled processes; and installs <Uta acquisirionsystem oocnponentl. PROCES,S Al'PUCATIONS TECHNICIAN: worh closely With mginem in tht pp)ioation of ill>lr<l'll\enr systems to user's "'!l'irtmenrs. With additional tduutio~ and/or work J!Ptrl "'<" g.adualts may find other opportunities for employment. <;ontrol Systems Designer Instrument Enginoer lnslnu:nent SbopSupervisor Pti>cess Conlnil~ne!r System Applkations OHlgntr CURRICULUM The lnstrumenl.ltion/control Systems Technology Associa~ Degree is a h\ o.-year pill$ one summer, five-scmesttr progmn. Upon grad.. tion. a student will have rompltted lb mdi1$. SUMMER SEMESTER ~No. Dew!ptlon!Ol-150 MATll l TECH SEMESTER TOTAL C1tditt s 5 FIRST SEMESTER 6(6.)Qj AC/OC FUNDAM&llTAl.S s 6(6.116 ELECTR0~1CS.IJICITAL 3 &lt-196 COMMIJNICATION-OAAL/INTERPER 3!Ol-llll MATH2-TEOI SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER 6(6.lll MICRO!'R0Cl:$0RS 1 J 6(6.IU rucrr0~1cs.8asic COMMUNICATION.WRITTEN J &J6.150 SCIENCE l TECH SOCIETY AMER CONTEMl'ORARY J SEMESTER TOTAL 16 THIRD SEMESTER 6(6.!J.1 CONnOUPROGRAM SYS 3 60>151 CONIROLS\SlW TECH~1~ 3 6(6.152 MEASUREMENT TEMP/LEVEL J 6(6.JSJ INSTRUMENTATlON PNEUM PSYCllOLOGY HUMAN RELATIONS J ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER CONTROi. S\STEMSANALY 3 «IS-146 CONTROi. SYSTEMS DISTRIB l 6(6.154 MEASUREMENHLOW I AN ALY J REPORllNC TECHNICAL 3 El.ECllVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 15

96 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n... COUl'l<S prov id< th< opportuniiy lor thr sl\jd<nt to dtvdop!he lcmwledge, slulls, and undl'l'ltanding ol: 605-lOS AC/DC FUNDAMENTALS.. DC and AC dmilt theory, Olun's low and Kirchoff's laws, Ttwv<nin's thtottm. superpooition lheortm, tnttgy and pown ln DC and AC dttuil>, rti.too l boratory sldllund t«miques. (Pw<quisite «>4-1 SO) El.fC'Tl!ONICS-DlGITAL _basic 1ogi< pi.s, 9oolo&n Algtl>n. bllsic simptific>tion lfdriqu<s. flip-flops. - shift rtgisim. """f"lt' numbtr.,.-, binry rilhmrhc.h.ji. and full.addm, mnplomml arilhmo!k. and 1.nlhmttic JU q mjcs. ~to:*l4-t2< lllcropllocessors 1...ccnorpts US<d in g<n<r I purpost 8'bit microprocmon, 8-btl 1rtNltt!ll10, mnool signals Ind timing. address d«od111g. d l.1 and ddr,.. bus operation>,~.,_bly 1.,1gu.1g< progmoming. input and outpvt hudw rt, and prognmming tedv\iqut$. (l'rtrtqu~itt: ) U El.fCTRONICS BASIC...idt.J &n0iog amptllim, opn tional mplifitt,,.,..;rordtktor m>ltn!s and diode$, fltld!lle<t trir6i$1oo1, tr~ cittuils. DC 1.n1lysis Cltlhcds, IW\Siltcr types, and!gi «1 iprntn1. {Prtrtquisille 605-t~ COllTROLSIPROGRAllllABLE SYSTEMS..control pp!icotions ~ lllddtr 1ogi< control, Input dmca, rriay and ~ «W1trol dttuits, and progr mw~ logic contiol (PLC). {l'rtrtquisilt: ) CONmOL SYSTEMS ANALYSIS...conltOI ronstder1tions, exponentill IJg, sltp/lrtqutney rt$f>ol\lt. dead time lag. P"""" <ornblnuons. function respol\lt ch>ra<t'11stlcs. p«k'm/cor\troll<r combination. sy>teul evalu1tion. ci«<d loop. cor\i~ systtm design. &nd induslriol ~ cor\trol S)'Stttn$. {l'rtttquisile ) CONTROL SYSTEMS-OISTRIBUTED.. lhtory &nd ppli< tion of distributed control nttworks 1nd the use of comp.iters in thr lnduscrial/m&nufa<tuting workplact lor simulalion &nd canlrol. (Prmquisiie: , 605-lllii CONTROL SYSTEMS TECHNIQUES _t!tttjonk I digiw tontrol loop5; Khem:otic dilgr--.ur-.t and tnnstni5sion...,,,_, &nd finll aintro1 dmca ""'"'"cd With thr ~ mlmclian. lri-c and tn>ubkshoo4ing cl loops. (l'mtqulsilr: (,05-124, ) lleasuremehts-tellperature/ LEVEL. theory cl mtuumnmt and its pp~ation to mo<nnal ond tltc!rial dmca used in mmuring lev<l and temperotutt; ulltdoni< tr NmlllttS. RTO's. thttmooouples, nd l>t d mtuunng dtvlces. (Plntqu1~1e: ~m ~ INSTRUllEHTATION-PNEUllATICS _i:\stn1mf!\11tion d.. gun<. symbology. &nd mothtm.ttlci; pr.,..,,. mt...mmtand compms<d v,,.,_.;study ot pntwntic tnromlhlr, - &nd conllolltr instrumen1> u usfll inclo5«! loopccntrol. (1'~11e EO). m ) & lleasuremeffts.flow/analytical..lhtory of mtuurcmtnt IS pplltd to mt<nnial and tltctncal dcv1ces used ln obt>inlng flow w an.ilyd<>l mt.tsurtm<nts such ph, coruistency, huoildlty, <onductivity, and vis<osiiy. (l'rereqw~tt: ). OtrcripiiOl'5 ol &""'"'' Oc<\JpalioNI Support''"",.. c&n b< found afler lht prognm des<nj>cions 11 lht h><k ol lht coi.log.

97 Jewelry Repair and Fabrication Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Olforoo at the Green Bay campus. For more information, cau the Green Bay Campu.< at (414) or (800)422-NWfC ext j PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The jewelry Repair and Fabrication program " designed for both beginning and advanced students. Students l am a variety ol s~ills. jewtlry ~air te<:hnlques. sizing,!!tipping, stnne replactole!\t jewelry manufacturing redlniques, rubber mold making. casting process. wax work Ba.sic Gemology. the C's of Diamonds and the chuacttristi<s of colored stones ~ Ying 1'chniques and the properties of pttcious meta ls Graduates may work in!!tail jewelry stores or trade shops. demorutrate jewelry and jewelry equipmet\t, operate their own business oc Y.'Otk (or a rcmowlt compa.ny. NOTE: Watchmaking and watch repair are noc indud<d in this program. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate ol lhe p~ram will hav~ih( potcnti.ol for employment as a Stone s<tltr, Bench jeweler, Coldsmith, SilvenmJth, Jewelry Designer, and Jewelry Sales Repmentativ e. Graduates in these oerupations repairanct/or fabricate jewelcy «Ording lo =tn01tr r:d/or owner spea!iaoon- STONE SETIER: "a jeweler ihaf has specialiud in theseltirig of Slones in mountinp, a.nd demonstral.. a highsf<lll level, achieved wi lh. prntlco. BENCH UEWELER: is a jeweler that repair, jew<l()i with fabrication, stone setting, and manut cturing s1'ills. GOLDSMITH>WO<ks With gold in the ~ I rand manufacture of ;ew.try, CURRICULUM The j<welry Rtpak nd Fabri<i~on Technical Dipk>m.i is a one-;, l'wo-semcsler progr.1m. Upon gradu.ition, a studm! will have comploted 3.l mdits- RAST SEMESTER eo ~!0 No. JEWELRY -""' Dt51GN/ILLIJSTRATE 2 C jewtl.ryrtpairjman\jf 1 9 C GEMOLOGYIPREOOUSMETALS l lllll-381 COMJ>ll!ER: MlCRO SOflWAR.E I SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER IOl-313 RETAILMERCHANDISING 3 C JEWELRYREPAIRJMANUf2 9 C41-ll7 GEMOL<X;Y /POWER ENGRAVING ) COMMUN!CATIOl'i-BASIC 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Good eyesight Good ha.nd/cye coordination A oeativeibility lrtterest in working with ao:uracy A willingness to le m REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY A high.rnooj diplo01a or equivalent (Equivaloncy m.iy be established through GED testing or ou\er lfsis.) READING LEVEL Materials used within this prog"m h,,, ean ave"ge rtading level of 10th gtide. MATH LEVEL Students should have mastered algeb" skills before enlering this p<ogram. For d('s(ription of algebra skills, see lhe basic education section of this catalog on page21. SILVERSMITH.: works with silver in lhe rtj>lir and manufacturing of jewelry, utilitarian, and decorative ite111$. JEWELRY DESIGNER: provides a.rfutic drawing> of jewelry desigm that ml'el customer and/orownorapproval JEWELRY SALES REPRESENTATIVE: sells reloil OC'WOOleslle jewelry, tools, nd/or tquipm"1i. With odd~lonal oducatlon and{or work txptrience 1 gr du_ tes m;,y find olhe( opportuniti,. for. employmtnl Appraiser Graduate Gemologist Cer1jlied GemOiogist Cold Melallwgist Hand Engrave< /ewc!ty Deparlment Manager Jewelry Store Owner Trade Shop Owner jewelry Equipment Rtp ""'l ti..

98 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS U-cou1'fS provide th< opportunity for tht student to d<velop th< knowledge, skius, and undersi.nding ol: RETAIL MERCHANDISING.. ~Niroctcrlstics of small buoiness, plarutii>g and ori;anizing new jewelry business, m.rketing and S<lling the jowek!r's product ot servire, profit plilming and control, and jewelry mercllanclising, JEWELRY DESIGN/ILLUSTRATION... b.. ic drawing skills, use of templ tes, shading, drawing stones, and buic jow<lry design. Desi~ an original piece ol jewelry from roncepl through p"""1l1tion and promotional illustr.100n JEWELRY REPAIR/MANUFACTURJNG 1... common metals. h.tnd tool$. equlpmont., fabricating. b.jsic jowelry rep ir. b.jsk scone selling, fabri"lion of rillgs and production of finish<d,...elry f'i""' in br.15$ alloy, sil '<. wt or gold (lbjcds SO COMMUNICATION-BASIC... re.ding Je,-.J S<retnlng, fomu. l<tters, rnemco, job application, resume, application letter, follow-up lcner. moc,k inlecview, proctdun:-s/~lructions, trip reporl.,!is~ skills, int~! skills, wotd pro«s$ing, and job swch plan preparation COMPUTER: MICRO SOFTWARE APPLICATIONS... microcomputer use in. S<nall bwlness environment: romputer hardwire and tenninology, el«lroni< workshett, r.i. handling package, and word processing p>ekage. 441.JlS GEMOLOGY/PRECIOUS METALS... groiological equlpm"1t cl ssifi<alion. stone physic.ii/optical property deterrninolion, stone selling pn>a'dun>s, pit'<ious tn>tal rontm~ sol~ de-inoon, gold.uo)". and gold...n""""'1l JEWELRY REPAIR/MANUFACTURING 2...a variety of manufacturing techniques, different jewelry "!"ir. >dvoncod slone,.ttiog techniques on bms alloy, silm, and I or gold obje<ls. (Pmequisite: ) GEMOLOGY/POWER ENGRAVING...saoll design layou~ pow<r hand engrover cutting, power griver stone setting, physical/optial property gem stone identification, and gem stone setting p-ro('e({u.res. (Prerequisite-: comp!t>tion of ISi semester). Desoiptions ol general Ci«upational S..ppo<t cou""' "n be found after the program descriptions at the back of th calalog.

99 Machine Tool Operation P og m Cod TECHNICAL DIPLOMA ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESC RIPTION The Mochine Tool Oprrator is ol1en employed 10 opera1uptcif1< oypes ol m dune tools. The operalor is classified by tlw lype ol machine operated. Engine!Jtht opemor M_illing mac.hint open tor Oriti P""' operator NumeOOI control machine tool operator A M>ehine Tool O!> tali<)n graduale can!ti up and operate a variety of machines. OriU prmes Horizonlal mluing machines Vertical milling mjchines Computer-«>ntroUed milling machines and lathe< Surf.lee grinders C ylindric I grinders Machine tool opl"ratoo work acc'urate-ly ftom blutpri.nts, ma kt matht'matical ai!('ulations a.s rt!.ted lo 111< machine IT des, and use prtei$;on measuring instruments. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Are mtthanicauy inclined Work independently Work precisely and >«ur iely Havt a high school background in malhemalics, sciel"ic(', a.nd industrial OOueation classes REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diploma or equi\.,lent (Equiv l ncy moy be establish«! through GED IA!Sling or other tests.) READING LEVEL Materials used wilhin lhi.s program have 10 "~"&' rt ding lt"i of 13th grade. MATH LEVEL SrudenlS &hould have mas1ertd 1»5'< m lh bel0rt enttring this program. For a descript.ion of basic' ""IA.see!he to.sic educlltion s<etion of lhi5 catalog on P'& 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gtoduate ol lhe progiam will have!he polential lor employmen1.. Compuler Nwntrical Controlled (CNq Oprralor, Machine Set.Up OprralOr, Ma<rune Tool Oprralor, Mad1inis~ or Mainoenane< Michinist. Cl-IC OPERATOR: sets up an<l OP'""" computer numerkal controued madi.i~ tools working horn blueprinl'i and set-up sheets, sels up ruc!uring ind tooling. produc<.s and inspk1s puts, and edits CNC progr IJ\l on lath<s and machine e<nters. MACHINE SET.UP OPERATOR: sets up and ope.riles va riely of m.>chine to01s sodus radial drill p,..,.., lath<s 1 mlllin8 mai:nn<s, and grindtt$; mochlnes l)'e!>l work pie<es, tool, or dit parts; analyzes specilk lions;and deitrmi/les tooling. MACHINE TOOL OPERATOR: shapes rnelal lo prt<i,. dimensions by.,;ng madline tools and Optrites mad\inessuch as lalhes, milling machines, dtill presses, and compultt numerical<ootrolled (CNq machine equipment. MACHINIST: onjlymspedfications; lays out metal stock; set! up and operates machine tools; anil operatt5 va riely of modl!ne tools S\lch 3$ radial drill P"""' ''""' milling Ol.lchiiJes and grinder> lo mod\ine varitly of metal wotk pie<fs. MAINTENANCE MACHINIST: sets up and operates a voriety ol m>ehinc tools and fits and assembles p rts lo fabriale or rtpalr madline lools and 10 maintain indusmal machines. Wilh add~lon&i edu<atlon &nd/or wor1< 9'pe~ence, graduales m.y find olher opporlunities lor employmtnl All Around Mad1inisl Apprtntie< Machinisl Journey levd Mac!Unil1 Pau~m ~~~ker Set Up Madlinis1 Shop Supervisor Tool and Die Maker CURRICULUM The Machine Tool Operation Technial Oiplom.'I is a on.. year, IW()ootm<SICr program. Upon graduotiol\ a stud n will have completed JS credits. FIRST SEMESTER OourM No. O.xl1ptlon 42().312 CNC FUNDMIENTAIS I 42().JIS W.CHJNISllOPTllEORY/l'R I BLUfl'RINT RDGJSJ(ET MACH I 412-m WELOINC-MACHJNE!MOES rol-315 MATH-BASIC!m32l MATH 1-INIX5TRIAL SEMESTER TOTAL e""" SECOND SEMESTER 42G-322 CNC FUNDAMOOAIS MACHINE SHOP TliEORY /Pit 2 9 l BLUf.PRJNT RIX:/Sl< T MAQl 2 l 801 :!64 WRlllNC-EMPLOYMEl-IT I MATH 2-INOOSTRIAL 2 81)6.Jj() METAl.tURCY-APPUID l SEMESltR TOTAL 18

100 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These <OW><S provid IM opporllulity for the 11uden1 to d<vtlop the l<ziowl<dg<, 1kilil, and undcislanding of: CNC FUNDAMENTALS rontroued milling m d\ille, bhi< progromming operations on computer aidfd m.anujacturing (CAM) systtms, and fundamenl.11 prcgr>mming ol oomputtr nwntrically «>ntrotled (CNQ milling machiries MACHINE SHOP THEORY/PRACTICE ia/ety, mcaswing 1001$ and layout, power IOW operation. drilling machine bench worlc, nd «>gin< lathe ope"tion CNC FUNDAMENTALS 2 _,basic operation and sll up of CNC tuming machines, programming operations performed on Compul«Aided Manufacturing (CAM) syattms, programming of CNC turning machint< con.~olle"- (Prerequi~I~ ). 421)-325 MACHINE SHOP THEORY/PRACTICE 2 _,, l\orizonbl, and CNC milling machinm; CNC lathes; 1urfare and cylindrical grinder.;, 31ld machine maintenanc:t and gearing. (Prerequisite: 421).315) BLUEPRINT READING/SKETCHING MACHINE 1._funda"""'t.als cl sketching. orlhognphic projection, uxiliary view>, sectior1'1 view$, d.imeniooing. precision a.nd non pcecision 1u~i,urement,.md g~raj prinl re.1:ding BLUEPRINT READING/SKETCHING MACHINE TRADES 2 -.blueprint reading. to!«ancing and 1urfare finishe>, fits (inch & metric), basic wclding 1ymbols, e.sting.1tampu1g. gearing and cam drawings, and basic gto~ric tofnancing and dimenlioning. (Prerequisi1e: ) WELDING-MACHINE TRADES...oxy.c.lyiene process/welding 1echnique, brazing. soldering. cutting techniques. hard surfacing. out ol'po'ition welding. and an: welding process: machines/~ories, running btads, p0$itions 1 and types o( wek!ed joints, welding thin g11uge, art cutting. and heating. O<saiptions ol general Occup.llioo I Support oourses "" b< found aft<r the program descriptions at the bad< o(!ht.,.1:11og.

101 Machine Tooling Technics Program code32-4~s TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - TWO YEARS Offered at the Marinette campus. For more information, call the Marinette campus at (715) , or (800}422-NWTC. fi 1 PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Th< Macrune Tooling Te<hnics program pro idet edu(".ltional expt>riences and skill developmmt (or il\dividu.als entering industrial mactune tridn. II offtrt a second year ol advanced machirung for graduates of lht one-ytar Madlin Tool Optra~on progmn. n.. Ma<hine Tooling Tedu\lcs program provides a $1Uden1 with 1ht opportunity lo dtv lop ~I~ 10 romp le le v.riely of job duh.._ Operating machine tools used in lhe of tools and dieo Beroming profici<nt in lhe interpretation of blueprints and drafting processes used in the machine tool induslry Loaming btsk m<tallurgy and welding slcills allied to tool and die manufacturing O.VelopiTG madline shop 1Ntheinatlal skills """"3l)' fur pll'<isicn layout ilnd mochining t.lsks 8t<oming skilled in lht fundtm<ntals of pttdsion mea!uring procedures. computeriud numerkal control (CNC), ml ele<trical discharge madlwng (EOM) Le.imlng the theory and ronslruction mechods wed in manufa-cturing v1t.rious dies, iip, and fixtun>s Leaming the operation and conb'.01 ol hydraulic and pneumatk components employed in tool and dit asstmblits and robotic systrms PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENT Medwlially inclined Able 1<> work indqierulently "1ten>sled in working ac<urately Have a high S<hool backgroulld in mathematics, scit?oce, and industrial cduc'1ion classes Are proud of lheiz rompfishments REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Hlgh sd1ool diploma oc equivalent (Equivalency may be establ~hed through GEO ie.ting or o~r tests.) READING LEVEL Materials used wilhin this program have an average reading le\ el of 12th gr&de. MATH LEVEL Students should have masttred basic math before entering this prosram. Foe description of bo~c math, Set th< basic educ tion 1«tion of this calllog on page21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPl OYME.NT POTENTIAL A graduale of lhe ptqgram will havt tht 1'9'f:l)tial for employment. &Sa Computer Numeric<! Confrolfed (CNQ Opotator, Jig.00 FiJ<lure App"'1tice/Tf\\inte, ModureSet Up Ooerator, M)cl\it\ist Appraltict/Trainee, l'uint=nce M~c!iini$t Mo!~ Mol«< Apprenlice/T11inee, Tool and Cutter Grinder. ml Tool and Pie Apprentice/Tr.met, El«tri<al 000\.irge Machining (EDM) Operator. CNC OPER/\TOR; sets up and opmtes rompulet nutnerical ('.Of\tiofled m~dune tooa wocking from blueprints and "1 up sheets, sets up fixturing and tooling. produ<1!s and insped! pa(b, and edits CNC programs on CNC lalhes and machining centers. JIG AND FIXTlJRE /\PPRENTICE/TR/\fNEE; lays out,fits, and.usemblcs' parts to ma~e nd rep,afr cutting tools, jig:s, fii<rures, gauges. or madiinis~s liand tooli by nalyiing spedlk lions. "IACHIHE SET-UP OPERATOR: sets up and operates a variety ol machin< loob sudl as radi.i-drill P"""" lathes, milling maclur.>j, and grindtrt:.1ndlines mew work pieces sud\ as patttmt and machine tool O< die parts, usually onra custom basis; anajyw specificatims; and d...un..1oollrig. MACHINIST APPREHTlCE/TRAfNEE: sets up and operates machine tools and 6ts and ~bles parts lo make or repoir m<tal p rls, med\ln1'ms, tools, or madlir<s. MAINTENANCE MACHINIST: sets up and 9Pfrates a variety ol machine tools>nd fits and iisembles parts 10 labrkat~or repofr madlirie tool> µ,cl to maintain ind"'trial machin<s. MOLD MAKER APPREHTICE/TRAlNEE: lays out, madlines, fits. ssernbles, and fwsheo metal products and metal molds (or injection or romprmion molding ol plaslic or rubber producto. TOOL AND CUTTER GRINDER: sets up and oi>erat,. cutter glinding m.>ehines used for sharpening tooli and ruttert that aro needed In the manufa<turing industry and inspects resharpened tooling. With addillonal educal1011 and/orw0r1< expenenu, gradu tcs may find other oppodunitin foe rmploymcnt. :All Around MadWiist Joumrylrvrf Machinilt P ttttn Mal<tr Mold Maker Tool nd Die ~bker CNC Programmer ~1Khine 91op Foreman/Super\'i$0r TECHNICAL CURRICULUM The Mochino Tooling Trchnics program is twoym, four...,mester progr m. Upon gr duatiof\ stud nl wiu havt completed 67 credits. FlRST SEMESTER"" "'~""' c CNC R!NDAMINTALS I MACH!~'ESHOPTHHJRY/PR I 9 42l J;l BllfEl'RlNT RDC/Sl<Ef.MAOi l 2 '.:i;o WRDfNC-MACHTNETRADES 2 11)1.315 MATH BASIC l 11)1.Jll MATH l INOOSTRJAL l SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SECOND SEMESTER 4J CFllNOAMOOALS2 2 ~315 MACHL\'ESHOPTHEORY/PR2 9 (lf.j62 Bll!El'RlNT RDC/Sl(f;T MAOi WRITINC EMPLOYMENT I 11)1.361 MATH2.1NousrnAL 2!1)6.361) METALLlJRCY.APi'llED 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 THIRD SEMESTER 111);1)() M()lD IJ(E MACHl~1NC tl (lt-3)! TOOLPRJNTR.EAD/DRAW MATH J.INDUSrnAL 2 SEMESTER TOT/\l 16 FOURTH SEMESTER HYORAUlJCS.RELATliD TOOL MAJ(INC 0311 DIEMAKJNC.sTAMPINC SEMESTER TOTAL COLLEGE

102 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Theo< cowses provide the oppomuuty for the sllld<nt to develop the knowledge, skills, nd understanding ol: 41&-320 HYDRAULICS-RELATED...industriol appli"tions ol hydraulia, pn<umatia, statistical process control (SPCJ, and ISO 9IXX> standard~ CNC FUNDAMENTALS 1.computtr controlled milling mkhi,..., basic programming "!"'rations on computer aided manulaclllring (CAM) syst ms, and fundamental programming of computer num<rlcally controlled (CNC) milling CNchines MACHINE SHOPTHEORY/PRACTICl: safety, me<isw'ing too~ and layoul powtr saw optr tion. drilling machine b<nch work, and engint lathe operation CHC FUNDAMENTALS 2... basic Of"'ration and set up of CNC turning machir"'5, programming optratioru ptrformed on Compute< Aided Manufa<twing (CAM) systems, programming of CNC turning mochines with con..,..tioni controllers. (Pmequisite: ~ MACHINE SHOP THEORY/PRACTICE 2... ve<tical, horizonl31, and CNC milling machines; CNC lathes; swface and cylindric! grincltts: and machine maintmlll«and gearing. (Prerequisit~ ) TOOL PRIITT READINGIDRAWING.. mold die/iig/fix"'1e industrial blueprints,.usembly print ldenrifkation. tool and dit building m.ateriils, IDd die oomponenl driwing BLUEPR ITT READINGISKETCHING MACHINE 1... fundamtn.. ls o1 sko!ching. orthographic projection, auxiliary views, sectionil vie~. dimmsioning. precision~ non predsion me"'""'"""l nd general print re ding. 421 ~ BLUEPRIITT REAOINGISKETCHING MACHINE TRADES 2...blueprint reading. tol.,.ncing. and SUlfoct finishes, fits flnch & metri<). basic welding symbols, casting. stamping. gearing im ram dlawings, >Jld basic gtome«rlc toler.ndng and dfmtnioning. (Prtrequisite: ) WELDING-MACHINE mades...oxyacetyltnt process/welding ttchnique, bruing soldering. c.tling techniques, hard surfacing. out-of-position w<fding. illld arc welding process: machines/ac«ssories, running bt ds, po.litions, and types ol welded joints, welding thin gauge,"' cutting. and hoating. 420-J30 MOLD CHE MACHINING.. mold component< tnd ""'mbly. comprtssion molds. trms.fer molds. injec'tion molds, aluminum and die C\\St molds, rubber mold~ and 3 0 swfo<e machining. 42~ TOOL MAKING...robotic/automatic manufacturing fixtvrts and tools, tool deoign/function/componon~, and jiglfix"'1e construction and """'bl y DIE MAKING-STAMPING... di stamping/design/functions/rompontnts. die "''mbly, punch P"" optr tion. jig grinding. tooling. and ele<lrical dlsdurgt machining. Oesaiptions of genrral Oc<upation.I Support cou,... c.n be found aflet th program descriptions at the back of the o... log. NORTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

103 Marketing Programcode ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The M.ukelillg progrom pr<p,.. student to perform basic marketing ful' tions in industri ~ wholesale, retail, ind servire areas. A student le.ims the principi<s ol mirketing and amkelillg minagemen~ including sales, advertising. ('()m,munication. b~ JNthematics, and CQmputer skills. A student is et'lccllraged to aequire work experience while in SC'hool or to conduct a fitld study that e.umines an industry, firm, or product. C.-opportwillies rt ava)lable in a wide variety ol inltracting bll$w!$ activitlt$. Advertising a.nd sales promotion Miroeling,<h Product pllming Pricing and dl$tribution Selling A Marketing gradu lt may find employmer>t in o.jes.related activities. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Go>l-onenltd l'lo<k weu wilh other$ Enjoy meeting people H.avt a high degttt of "social intclligtnct-"' Communicate effectively nd moke positive fil$l impressions Have strong analytkal ski!~ Can.,...ork with (omplkalcd figurt$ required in a profit making org niz.ltion REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Ability 10 use «>mputer keyboard READING LEVEL used within this program have an averagt reiding level of 12th gnde. MATH LEVEL Students should havt m.utered basic math before entering this ptog<>m. For. deo<rip6on or bosic math. see the basic education section ol this catolog on 1"&<21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graauate ol the program willl\lve the polp\tial for employnlel\t as a CliSlomot'Sttvice J(eprese.ta1ive, ~lillg MsistlnL Muketing l!ese.udl Asolslm~Sai<s Promotion Coonlinator or$alt$ Rtpresenlative. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE! in!tiales lollow up work with current~ ~-arid ltadcs aistomet ordert, els.. m intcrni «>nl>cl for <USl<>mfr inquiri<s, asw<ll u lijison to fiddules organii.oti00$, ind U5e$ LU«Ommuniations slcills r.idemivdy. MARKETING ASSISTANT: a$si>is dq>utmtnt hc>a by ptdonning simil>r duties; ~irms ind cooolii\at..departmenl (ti'lities W ~ In industrial, or service esi.blishmenls; miews and analyus reports, records, and di:<di""'; caru...-wilh supervisory ~.,,a p<!ffotmtt<lmlnmi'ali\ lasb sudl as prfcing schnllles. MARKET RESEARCH ASSl STAlfT:,...l<hes nwl<tt <on<lilions tod<tcnnlno pottntial ~of produc~ or service, enmities.ind assists in anal ping dab to fon><asl folure marketing trends, and prepam reporu and graphic illu$lntions ol finding>; SALES PROMOTION COORDIHAT.O~ develops a ~r of promotional evenls, analy,us medi.t utiliu6011;mjews media rates anll rost~ectivenm, perf01111s follow up de&il work on proffiol\on implementation. <oo~les inli!rrial """!"unication. and.develops int;nul promotionai support mirerul.. SAL S.REPRESENTA1JVE: sells miinly 10 other husinesses $\!ch AS hctori<s, wbol...je1>, relaile1>, incl instilutioru; sells bwiness, finoo.i, and consumer products and servi~; sets up displays; visits customers; d.,. pa~ork; wri.., <:q~enre; and stud;.. lil!ta'-"" relating to p!o\lucts. CURRICULUM The Mar~eting A.ssodite Degree is a two-), four semesl!t program. Upon graduation, a student will have romplrted 67 mdits. FIRST SEMESTER Coin. Ho. Ottcl'lpUon Crdll USIN $.1NTRO l SELLING PlllNC!PUS l 10!-l!O MARXrnNG PRINCIPLES 3 1~101 BUSINESS MAnl M!CRO BUSOOSSAPPLSOFT COMM1JN1CATION WRIITTN 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 SECOND SEMESTER IOJ.111 ACCOUNflNG.FINANOAL J 11)1.JM MARmlNGAPPL MAC I llll-120 PROMOTION PRJNQPl.ES 3 IOl-191 CUS!OMERSERYICEMCMT 3 IOl-198 MA.Rm RESEARCH 3 80H98 SPEECH 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 TIURD SEMESTER IOl-120 MARXEm.:G INFO MGMT LOGISl1CS MANAGEMENT ECONOMICS SOCIETY-AMERCONJWPORARY 3 lll»-199 PSYQIOLO(,"f.llUMAN RELATIONS 3 El.ECTIVE l SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER 102-!SO LAW BUSINESS 3 IOl-134 MARXET1NG INTERNSHJP l OR IOI 140 MARXETING F!aD STUDY 3 Jl)l.JO MARXEnNC.DIRECT 3 11)1.1&9 SALESMANACEMENT l ELECTIVE l SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Industrial Marketing ( ), Consum<r l!<>havior ( ). and SeUing Techniques-Advanced ( ). NORTHEAST WISCONSIN Cl TECHNICAL COLLEGE

104 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th<se ' """'provide the opporturuty for the student to dtv lop the l<nowltdg. skills, and undmlanding ol: BUSINESS IITT'ROOUCTION. the organiuhon/ management pl'()(1!$$ of human res<>um!s, pnxlu<lion. opentions, mark<mg, distnbution. nd fin1nc:.s; risk management; ethics/ lega\isti( r:nanage:ment; international businns; «ou.nting. (OO'lpulers, and dat» p~g SELLING PRINCIPLES...selling s a c.lrttr; succm factors in selling; ptrsiona.llty development; product knowledge; and the "les P"""' in110lving preparation. approadl. ptts<ntation-dernonstration. handling objt<tions, and do<ing the sale su=sfully MARKETING PRINCIPLES. marketing manage-mcnt. conswner behavior.. market Rgmentation, product decisions ind management, dislribution, promotional dtci.!;ons, pricing. marktt reseitth. and international marketing Slralegy pljming MARKETING INFORMATION MANAGEMENT... opportunity NI,,,.,. m rk ting,...,rcll procmts and d I> sources, fottcasting s.ies of new and established products, the ma.sit< plan for a m>rketing strategy. and implementation and control of marketing programs. (Prerequisite: IOl-110) PROMOTION PRINCIPLES... theory Md techniques for an inltgr ted promotion plajl:,.i.. promotion pl~g; special e\'cnt coordination; trade shows; public relations; dir«t mark ting; and ad"emsing: medfa stlt<tion. budgeting; l yout, and script writit1g MARKETING-DIRECT... INjot ""f'ns~ in dil'l'ci mail and telemlrke-ting. which are popwar forms ol direct marketing; review of bask marktting fund1mentals; the marketing mix, market segnwntation, sales principles, research,.and advertising SALES MANAGEMENT,41les forct organiution. st ffing nd operations. recruiti~ and processing pplictnb. tr&ining progroms, motivating; compensation, fottcasting and budgtt!ng. territories and routing; quotas. evaluating performonct, and dccision m king through"'" study nalysis. (Pruequisite: IOl-101) CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGEMENT... develop profcssionai telephone etiquette, explore customer servke work environments, identify and tnlyie customer service ( ilw-es, resolve problems cost effe<1ivcly, set romplaint po1kits, and c:ommu.nication toch.niqves to N.ndlt rom.plaining rustomers MARKET RESEARCH..Identifying problems and formul.iting problem hypothesis, sltu.>tion analysis, informal investigation and secondary res< t<:h. projecl objectives, primary ""'rdl. sampling; quesliomaires, interviews, p"""5ing the written report, and conclusions and data analysis. (Prerequisite:!OHIO) LOGtSllCS MANAGEMENT...basic conctpts, D'la.nagtmcnt 1c.. els, elements of lnvenlory control, trwporiatioo,, pacbging. material handling and purchasing; and the role an order plays in the distribution cycle MARKETING INTERNSHIP... training in.,, appropriat s.tting throllgh actual work ""fl'ritn<e and obstrvation. (Prertquisite: last S<meSter in program) MARKETING FIELD ST\JOY... an Altemati" to the internship; in-depth study of an industry, busir<'ss, career, or project. (Prerequisite: I.1st,...ter in progrom). lles<riptions of gmenl Oc<upational Suppo<t courscs e>n be found fi<r the P"'&""' descriptiolls at the back of the < talog.

105 Marketing and Graphic Communications Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - T WO YEARS Offered at the Green Boy campus. f-or more information. call the Green!Jay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Muktfu>g and Graphic Commu.nic tiono is actively performtd by many busiroess<s involved in marktting producis and S<fVi<es. AU SU<'<eosful 1n.1rktling campaigns d<p<nd on profeosioaal rommunitation skills. Th? M.rktting and Graphic Communk tiono program will a student in a variety ol skills. E.Jc.cttonic publishing 0 1' the M.icintosh romputcr Priming t<cluuques Film procnsing ind stripping Copywriling Graphics photography nd halftont scaming filustration t«hniques Graphic design ooncepts PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Artistic and creative Haw strong oral and written communication skills P"'PI oricnled Enjoy hand.$-on work with advertising, art preparition. and gnphic uts REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY I Bask m3th Ability to U!t computer keyboard READING LEVEL M'11erials used within this-program\ avc"g< re ding lc '<I ol 12th grad. MATH LEVEL Students shoukl have masteroo basic math before mt.ring this progra1j1- For a dcsaiption of basic math. set ti>< basic educ.ition s<ction of this ""log on page21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL Agraduattolthtprognmwill havt the po~~ I for job as M A'dvertising Mistant, Commercial Art \\lirlm, Graphio DeSgner, layout O!ol&1"f.!'tinting Support Wotktr, Public R.lations Assimn~ Rese.uch Assistanl, or Desl<top Pubiisrer. ADVERTISING ASSISTANT: works with lhe ad dlreclor or stort INNS" Jo pbn and P"l''"' advertising for, and TV U!t. COMMERj;IAL P,RT WORKElj; prepues utworkandcopy tobt us<dinbbel p~udion; paclcage design, and printed maleriak GRll.PHIC DESIGNER: develops adve:tising <onc<pt,..nd prepares art loolhe finil printed pi""'. LAYOUT DESIGNER: designs 6asic pbns for print advtrtising. passes on work to a commerfal utisl or copywriter, ind is rtsponslbl<lor final pastt-up ol e>mtta-rcady materials. PRINTING SUPPORT V(ORKER: handles prepreos opttationo including P.rooess cameras, PMT processing. slripping n<g tives, pwe making. evaluati~ hautooes, color scparatim;, cont>ct printing. and spe<ial effe<ls IWftoae production, electtooic S<aMing. and image edifu>g. PUBLIC RELATIONS ASSISTll.NT: mi ls in public relation! activities by helping lo produce brod\ure, press~. displays, and newsletlers; org.ruz.. and prepll'.<s materi;ls for use in presenla tions in the form of ha n4outs, slide art/<opy,_itanopa""<ies, and ch.iris. RESEARCH ASSISTANT: develops suivey inslrummts, oondu<ls and gathers data,, and evlluotes ""rl<eting information for a spt<ific client DESKTOP PUBLISHER: produoes professional publications using Pag<mal<er soflware, """ graphic im ges, and plaoes 1ex1 nd graphics fil<s onto the page. ' CURRICULUM The Morkefu>g and Graphic Communiations Associate Degree is a two-yea~ four-semester progrtm. Upon graduation. a student will have completed 68 c..dits. ARST SEMESTER ~o Ho. Onctlp" n c... IOl-101 SEU.INC PRINCIPLES 3 1~101 llusine$ MAnl 3 llj.111 MARKEllNG l VlSUAL OOilCN 3 llhz4 MARKETING PRESENTATION 80J.195 COMMllNICATION-WRllTEN 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER 10!-110 MARKETING PRJNCll'tES MARKETING 2 VJSUAL DESIGN GRAPHIC REPRODUCTION TOCH MACli'/lOSH PUBUSH/ltw; 3 ll>l l6l COl'YWllJTINC INTID 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 TIURD SEMESTER tol-1112 ADVERTISING FUJI([) 3 llhot MACli'llOSH IMAGE EDITING 3 llj.lll PHOTOGIW'llY REl'RODUCTION l ECONO.lllCS '/ SOCIETY AMER COmE.ltl'OllARY 3 ELECTtVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 19 FOURTI! SEMESTER MARKETING CO.llM ll'mrnship GRAPHIC REPRODUCTION AOV 2 lll tl4 MUC RELATIONS SPEECH 3 8' PSYCHOlOCY HUMAN RELATIONS 3 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SUGGESTED E ~ ECTIVES: Matinlooh Systems Management ( ). 3Scnm Photognphy ( ). and Product Rendering (111 1()1).

106 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS The><' "'"" provide lh< opportunity (0< lhe student to d vtlop the l:nowltdg<, skilh, nd unde<$twling of: ADVERTISING FUNDAMENTALS..Jdrntising history; types of advertising; rtet mirl<tting; multi mtdia approach;copy, layout, and design; thc adv<ttising agency; drvcloping an Jdverlising c.tmpaign; a.nd the legal, t'('()nomk, and soci.ll aspects or adyl'rtising MACINTOSH-IMAGE EDmNG.. ~II Mpe<ts of!ht soltw rt application Adobf Pholoohop; sonning, m nipulating. >nd outpu11ing color im>ges. pilot... and line.n. (Prerequisite: lll lll~ HH11 MARKETING 1 VISUAL DESIGN... design and drawing r.. griphic ttproduction, design tt<nds, and ppli< tions; brodiwt', adverlising. and corporatt 1.0. p>.<bg «ltd using basic dfsign proo.>ss of thumbn>ils, rough. and romptthensivo layout MARKETING2-VISUAL DESIGN...apply b><i< design techniques to a marketing ronftxt, illu$tr tion tedvliques, lettering and typogr.lphy, reproducing logos for print production, cola< for advntising. and prepar tioo or. prof<ssional portfolio. (Prmqws;te: ) MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS INTERNSHIP.. <J.,sroom experience with oo lhejob training ronduding with antvaluation by employer and instruclor. (Pttrequisite: last stmesll,)1 in programi GRAPHIC REPRODUCTION-ADVANCED.-fl<xo, rotogmure, lithography, and """" printing; dose tolerance P"'l""tory procedures; advanced graphic photogrophy and S<paration te<hniques; variilions in stripping fof ntx0g1 phy; scre<n printing; and four<olor pro«ss. (Prettquisitt: llj.ll.1~ 11H44 PUBLIC RELATIONS... identifying the noeck ol o.n organiuti<>n's publics, public relations San attitude, social and 0tga.niulional responsibility, newt releis<s, newslelt<rs, and use of busint:ss communications MACINTOSH PUBLISHINGr1LLUSTRATING _,advillcod kilb and dvliqu.,; prtpress information processing, color, p>ragnph formats, t.lbs, style sheets, and ktyboord shortculs; tmplusis on dtvoloping individual projects. (Prettquisitt: llj.124) GRAPHIC REPRODUCTION TECHNIQUES... the basic process of reproducing images using olfstt lithography. This indudes cle<tronic im1gining. desktop and tradidonal c mtr reody "~film stripping. pl l<s, pr<ss opcrotion, estimating and production planning. IP""'-'!uisit" ) MARKETING PRESENTATION..d.,ktop publishing skills on the M cintosh <0<nputer using P g Maktf, Q.iarkXPress, and Adobe luustutor; brodiur<s, newtletle<$, and COrpoBt identity p d<ages.,. prep.ired PHOTOGRAPHY REPROOUCTION... the principles of photography: rum dwact'1istics, devtlopmen~ line film, process c metas, hautone techniques, cont.jct printing. double bums, posteriutions, duotones, advanced sttipping techniques, nd halftone S<aMing. 0.SC.iption< of general Om.patioNI Support' """' can be found after the program descriptions t the ba<k of the cot.ilog.

107 , Material Handling Equipment Mechanic Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext I \ r ~! ' PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Through in. Ma!Fri t H ndling Equipment Mechanic pr<jgram, stud!f\is wui gain 11.u>ds-on experience in tht repair of a w;de variety of rnleri.111 handling equipment. Students may enter the program in September or January. The program will prep re sl\ldents to S<fvice and ttpair a varit'ty ol equipment. Gasoline, LP g.u, and diosel engines Engine cooling, lubric-ition, md valve tn1in systed\s Transm;ss;ons, axl'5, differentials, and final drive syst ms Braking systems PO"Ntr steering systems Battery powered el<elric mobiltcqwpmcu Hydraulic lil!mg systems S.fely systems VehkJe clttttkal sys1ems At the present time there are ov« mobile material handling units in Nor!hent Wisconsitl. Employment oppor!wlities are available in many field~ Companies that use or rent mobil-e rnjtffial handling cqwpment Equipment repair comparu.. Construction eqwpment Food procming planls Poper manufacturing pfanls l.ndus.trial plants Agricu!tu1e equipmtnt dea!trs PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Work ~<ntly and also as part of a team Get along with ptoplt Havt good coordination Can follow a stq> by-stop plan Self-starter REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High!dlool diploma or equivalent (Equivalency rn>y be established through CED t.,ting or olher ~ts.) EMP ~OYMENT POTENTIAL /..graduate ol ~progranrwiu have tj.,. potential for emplo)"1"1\t IS a atm.1 Hondlillg f<ruipll\e!\t ~!!<futli<, Ult T~k M<dlanic, field Ser/i<t> Mechanie, Sc:Mdul!d >Maintenatle( Mechanic, F>an J;quipment Medw\k, C..U~dion l!quipom11t Meihanic, and High Read\ Equipment Mecflanie. MATERIAL HANDLING EOUJPMEllT MECHANIC: insp<d$, mlinljlltls, repau.,.ind adjusts mcibife malf?ial t..nd~ "lwf>ment such as fmnf-end loadm, ba'c~'liqis, trenchen, and sl<ld loaders. LIFT :muck MECflANIC: irupecu, m:aintjins, ttpalts. al\ci i,djusb il\siuslfi,u Ult trucks within an "!uipmait d ali>tship or for.n industrial rnanufacl\lring p)anl FIELD SERVICE MECHANIC: pl!rforms or»ito repairs on mob~~mattrial hallclling equi~t while tnvtling as a m.ctwlic lot a malmal liandling cquip(lle<lt de.ler. SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE MECHANIC: p<rforms routw maint"'111<t sud\ as chassis lubricafion, oih:hanges, arl<l engine l\lllo-ups on material h.lndling mobile"!uipmenl FARM EQUIPMENT MECHANIC: i"'p<cts, maintains,!tpjirs, and adjusts farm moboe mat\'fial tw>dlingequiement such as skid loaders, tractors, ww!e..mndlm for equipment dealen and ttpair ~ "'. CONSTRU.CTIQN ~Q~ I PMENT ME<lHAtllC: insped>, maintain<, and "Po"i" c.i>nstruction equipment S) 'frool:<'r\i! l~rs, kid-steer!oadert..l> d: hoes, lmlchen, and doztn for conittuttion comp.nies and equipment dealerthips. HIGH REACH EQUIPMENT MECHANIC: inspeds, maintain<, and repaiiiequipinent $Ud\ IS scissors lif~ and boom lifts in 1 dealeiship or inill!strfal plm1t. CURRICULUM Th Mat rial Handling F.quipm<nt Mtchanic Teclm.ial Diploma is J: one-year~ two-semester program. Upon gr du a Hon. a stud<nt will have rompltl!d 32 credits. FlRST SEMESTER c """""' 412.J54 WEl.DIN<'rMAIITT C<>dtt t0 M0511.HQUIP f.ngineth/r P to 471.Jtl MOBll.E EQ\IJP ELECTRICS~ l ~IS MATH BASIC I SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER MAO!JNE SHOP RELATEO I 472.JlO MOBa.E EQ\IJP ORNE TRAINS EIKTRJCAl. VEHlCLE THEW 3 ~1 361 WRmNG-E\iP!.OYMENT I ~II HYORAUIJCS.APPUID 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 READING LEVEL Moteri ls used within this progrim hove an avtrage "'ading level of lllh grad. MATH LEVEL Stud<nts should"'"" masl red b'5ic math belore ent<ring this program. For a description olbisic ma th, see llllf b.b( edu,,dioo 5«tion of this al~ tog on pag 21. With eddltlorial education and/or worlc exptrieoce, gradu lts may,md Olhtt opportunities for:employment. Field Seiviee Rq>iesentativt Joumeylevt! MeclwUo Wd Medianic Mas-ter Mechank 'Siles and Servi«Representative Shop fo,.man Shop Supe!Wor

108 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th<'se coor<es provide lilt opportunily lor U... sludent to develop U... i<tlowl<'<lge. skius, ard underswiding of: MACHINE SHOP RELATEO TRADES...,hop,.reiy, measuring tools, drill pr<ss operation, lalh! operation, saw and grinder use WELDING-MAINTENANCE...oxya«tyltne weldij>g tedvliqu..,, soldering. cutti1'g. lurd.. urfaci1'g. oul-of po.<ilion weldijlg. art weldi11g pr0<0$$, machines ard ><<ess<lries, running beads (flat pmition), welded join!>, "'!ding thin g uge. art cutting. nd htating. 41N10 MOBILE EQUIPMENT-ENGINE THEORY/REPAIR _.industrial tru<k typ<s, inl<mal con-hustion engines, ignition systems, lubrication, cooling systems, valve,,...,, engine block ass<mblies, and fuel sysl!'ms MOBILE EQUIPMENHLECIBICAL SYSTEMS -.AC/OC lheocy, el«tri" I schtmalici, l>allcty testing. ltoubleshooting. sysi.m chirging/mrting. instrwnent circuits, and tle<ttonic ignition ciro.uts. 4n 320 MOBILE EQUIPMENT DRIVE train theory, hydraulic systems, ml$t syst:tms, engine roup~rs, sl.tnd ttwmissions, aul~tic trinsmissions, hydrostatil." tr-~missiont, dilferentiab, brake systems. ard sleeting syslm1s. (Prerequisite: ). 4n 324 ELECIBIC VEHICLE THEORY.. ~lectrial testing equipmml basic electric laws, electri"i schemltic re.ading.conductors, semi<onductor aj\d insulatot lheocy. D.C. motor theory, D.C. controls, SCR and trw~lot drive systems. Des<ript!ons of genenl O<xupatioll'I Support courses an bt found alt>r the program descriptions at the!»ck of the catalog. NORTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

109 Materials Management Progr mcode10-1s2-1 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - FIVE YEARS, PART-TIME, WITH SHORTER OPTIONS AVAILABLE Offered at the Green 8ay campus wilh satellite campus course offerings. For more information, call the Cr.en 8ay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext I'. I PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The M.terials program is designed to a Jtudient in gau\ing employment or ~pgradingsl<itls in U.. fl<ld of materials conl!ol as 11 rel tes to buying, scheduling, ass<mbling, and transporting goo<fs and smiccs. A student wilt!tom how to apply i.chniques that wid enb!e th<m to selod supply SOUrtt$, follo,..up orders, confirm ill\ oices, mwge in... enlories, ind coordinate activities bttw«n purchasing, production and motrrials rorurcl. Product categories m y illdudt genml producls, construction materials, production m.uerial$, components, and "w materials (commodity, govttm>ent, or instituhon.>!.) The Matttials M.,,.genl<l\I program will also be valu blt to lhoso alr dy employed in materials minagement OC<Upations, but hav. no formal training. The program will educalt a technloan wh? is then abk to work with management on a vanety of tasks performed within a mjterials!""lng~ment conl('xt, and will prepare a student for 01dus1nal group ctttili<ation cnminatiol\$. ProgT>m to~cs cov.r a wide range. Actomphshintt purdwing/inv"110<y managem..,t ftinctions including cost l'!du<rions, value tr\.alysis, negociltion.s, lon.', and cl.&ssil~ inventories C.kolating--Uc ord<r qw..ttries/rto<d<t po01ts ln~~reting MMulacturi!>s Resource Planning Ind Di>tribution RiqW..mmb Planning ORP)output lmpkmcnting a production control system Ubliting qujiiry, ptocfu(livity and just-in-time p<oc<'ss<s PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS An! organized and rtm.ain calm w\dtr pressure r... strong"'""' of priority C.at1 work with complicated ma1ttrs l'<loses.s the ability to work cooper>tt ly with othor> Have strung &Nlytkal skills REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Ba.$ic m.1 th Ability lo ust computer keyboard READING LEVEL Materials used within this program hivt n average r<>ding level of 13th grad<. MATH LEVEL Students should have mastered basic math bclore entering this progt am. For a description of bas:ic math,,.. the basic education section of this catalog on 1"& 21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN ~MPLOYMENTPOTENTIAL "gr d.,.te o/ the program will haxe the polml(al for a j9h asa/an"pu.t<l\amg Agen1 1 Bu)~r, Pur<Nsing ANJ}'J~ Mat~riills Planner, ProductionSchedulei;Jnventory Analyst, Warehouse Sliipper/Rcc<iver. or Materials Mwgei. fl/~chasjl.ig;agent: is in\lolved in the compl te bu~ing proce!s including vendor quali&al!on. negouation..<'onttactin~ sel<.'cilon. ctrtilial!on. Ind <yall!.ltion. BUYER: petforms adual pu,dlasing adivify for a speci!ic group of moleiials if<suting swlable q\lllily1sulfid<j\t quaiitiiy, S«Uttd at the right, pric:t, w..vailab!e whei>.needed. PURCHASIHG ANALYST: determints costs inv.h:ed in carrying inv.ntory, economical otdit quintities, and vend0< bids; and pe.rlonns 0 va!ut 1nalysis providing cost saving lkhniques. MATERIALS PLANNER: cootdin>tes and expedites the flow of manufael\lsing moteriab, pans, "1CI.wemblies within ' betwe<n departments or plants in o«ofdanc:t with production and shipping.schedules. PRODUCTION SCliEDULER: creates ma.ster production schedules.00 work 0tders.00 csi.blish<s priorities for cum'jll and forecast customer demnd; and avajjabilily ut cap~ty of w.. l<ers, par1$, madtinery, and <'quipmcnt. INVENTORY ANALYST: compiles and manages Wonnation of amount, kind~ and v~lue or merchand~. material, or $lock on hand to obtain optimum im'!ntoiy bal.l""', pric.1, and cosls. WAREHOUSE SHIPPER/RECEIVER: performs various material handling a('tivities induding coordinating and e:<pediting the flow ol work and ma letiab. MATERIALS MANAGER: supervis<s activities in O\'tri1ll logistks operttioni functions as well as direct tadica1 and strategic logistics activity. TECHNICAL CURRICULUM The Materiab M""Sement As.<ociate Degree is a five-year~ len-seme"ster program. ~graduation. a student will havt com pitted 67 credits. FIRST SEMESTER Courie No. 0.Krlpllon C*lb JOHii ACCOONTCNC RNANCfAL BUSINfSSMATII 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 SECOND SEMESTER IO'l IM ~UCR().SUStNfSS APrL SOtT L(X;!SffCS MANAGEMENT 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 THIRD SEMESTER t STATISllCS.flUSINESS 3 t PURCHASJNC 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 FOURTH SEMESTER t82 J09 TRAA'SfORTATI0:-1-INTRO MANUFACTURE-RESOURCE PLAN 3!IOl-196 COMMUNICATION-ORAL/INTf.RPER 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 9 AFTH SEMESTER IOl-ll"I MARKETING-INOUSfRJAL 3!JOH~ COMMUNICATION WRCITEll 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 SIXTH SEMESTER co;r VAWE AN ALY /NEGOTIATE ~ ECONOMICS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 SEVENT!i SEMESTER L.AW-8USINESS EXFORT /lmport '7 SOCIETY AMER COfmMPORARY 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 9 EIGHTH SEMESTER 196-1~ QUAUTY IMPROVE l'rocli$ PSYCHOtOGY HUMAN RELATIONS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 NINT!i SEMESTER Rl.'SOURCE PLAN/CONTROi. I rucnve J SEMESTER TOTAL 7 TENT!i SEMESTER IS2 11$ MATER!AlSMCMT INTERNSHIP J w:cnve 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Systems/Technologies ( ), Just In Time (18"2 182), Matetials Rt.oorc:t l'lm\iog (18"2 t83), Inventory Management (t81 131), ProdudionActivity Control (t82-iss). Master Pl nniog ( ), l'utcflasing Adv>nced (t8l-188), Pur<Nsing Trend ( ), t.og~tics ( t82 176), C1,.tomers/Products (182 17ll), Support Functions ( ), Manuf during Ptoet5!e> ( ), and lnttgrated Entorprl... M.nagemml ( ). COLLEGE

110 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ine.. ""'""' provid lhe oppo<tunily for lhe s!udtnt 10 dovtlop the knowledge, skill~ and understanding of: ACCOUl/TlNG.FINANClAL. the ll«ow\mg <yd. sp«ialiud journls.sys1tm desi'"' inventory syst.ems, cost-accounting proct5$; ;ot> ordtr, and sbnd11rds. m11n11gtmenl decision making (()ncept!, and capilal investment and fuwldalstal IN'Jll anlysis. (l'rerequisitt: IOS-101) MARKETING-INDUSTRIAL.. slrategieslo reach industrill conumtrs, tnviionmtn1 in or~tiona l buying behavior, procuremen~ orgjiuiational behavior. log~ti<s, str;ilegic planning. nd lnduslrial marketing sttatogy compon<nl> TRANSPORTATION INTROOUCTION. Uie lramew0<k, role, and historical development of transporta1ion; charaderisti<s of railroad, 1tuck., and air transpotu1tion; at1d the piptline indwtry MANUFACTURE RESOURCE PLANNING... philooophy and l«hniqu<s used in m ttrial reqwcemtnls pfat\t\ing and Manuf1cturing R<Soum> Planning IJ, induding hand.<-on use of persona.i comput~ $0ftware to ~~JX't' understanding PURCHASING.. the role o1 pur<i>ming in b"""1<ss, Industry, and lhe commwli~ ; l<g l and lhieal aspt<is of purchasing including!)11tms, staffing. priee/«>st anlysis, forecasting, and dealing with vendors COST VALUE ANALYSISJllEGOTIATE. detennining ((161$ involvod in miying uw nloiy. handling. and produ<tton 10 provide <OSI s.vings tedwqu" US«! in d.,ign; te<hniqu<'s and sl<uls used in bargain.ins to ma~miu 11 rom~l\y's prorb and competiti\ eneu RESOURCE PLANNING/CONTROL...lh fundamentals of materials tmn.lgeme-nt a.nd a bmis f0t further tudy leading to Al'ICS m tilic.tion MATERIALS MANAGEMENT INTERNSHIP. pe<ifi< training within an 41ppropriate setting by actual work experience on rrsear<:'h ncl observation. A Jttrure component te><hing job seeking skills and ' l b or w0<k ~ting nvironment comprise the <ourse LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT...bosic <Onctpts, ma.n.agement lt\'tl$, elements of in\tentory <ontroj. tr;inspor13rion. warehousing. pachging, m.jtmal handling and purdlasire. and the role an ordef pl.lys in the distribution cycle EXPORT~MPORT... an ovtiv;.w of international trade including tntering the oversus matl<et, disttibution, payment, l<tter> of <redi~ shipping do<omen1$, importing, C\!Sroms hous< brokers, goverrvnen1 ttquiremenls, and sourtes ol ; Wormalion QUALITY IMPROVEMENT PROCESS... rcko of lop mwgemen~ >leering <O<Jncil, front line, work le.-ims, and individuals. System impco~ emen~ txletni environment, re<ogllition S)$tems, me.,uremen~ d t gathering, bask statistics, basi<' total quality tools:, and innovation ttdmiqut'$. SPECIAL NOTES: APICSINAPM CERTIACATIONS: Core md elective courses in lhe program also help prepare for ('ettifk.ition lestij\g in Amerkan Pnxh1<1ion nd lnventoiy Control Socitty and National Association ol Pur<hMing M.nagemen1. OCCUPATIONAL CERTIACATES OF COMPLETION in Manufacturing 0< Purchasing Planning a.nd Control. These <l SSES are includoo in the ovtrau program core COU!Se$ and e~«tivcs. 0csa;ptions ol ge,..,ral 0«-palional S.ppO<t courses <>n b< found alt«the progr.m de<criptions at the back of the o.t.ilog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN 0 TECHNICAL COLLEGE

111 Mechanical Design Technician Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext ' I PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A Mf<'Nnial O..i81' Technici n worl<s dooely with enginee11 to put their ideil.s on paper. Blends the knowledge of nunufactwing procmes with thf sl\1dy of motions and thf trength of macltiroe memb«$ Sketches various solutions to ;i design problem Makes layout and d<! il dr>wlngs of prototype; or finish<d products Assists ijl the construction and the of thf pro<otype to de!hmin< fo,.ibility ol the design Th< Mtthinirnl Design Technician prog"m p~m a g?ldu,tt for tmploymenl in m>nulacturing illdustrifs. A gradual m y be mployed as m«h>nic.1 dfsign technidan and, in time, machine.i1d product de<igner. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Are mech.tnkatly jncli.ned Artistic and no l Enjoy drawing Pay 111e.ntion 10 de-tail Erjoy solving mathematical problems REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY A high school diploma ' equiv.lent(equivalrocy may be cstiblished tl1rough CED testing or other tesl$.) A high school background in mathematics, science. and industrial educ.-.tion High school Ngebra or <quiv lent READING LEVEL Materials us«! within this program hive an average re><iing 1..,.1of12th gude. MATH LEVEL Students should h".. mastered algebra ski lb before ent<ring chis program. For a descript;on of lgebr. skills, see I.he basic edu(.a!ioo std.ion o( lhis Glt.ilog onpage2t. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A fiduote ol the program will h.ave the potential!or employment as Detailtr, Me<harual Dosign TeclWcUn, and Me<h>nical 0rnn.,. DETAILER: produ<e$ dttailtd drawings of parts of machin.s from supplied information using manuil drafting oqwpmcnt wl/or CAD system, makes clra'willg d)>nges to c0<nply with Englrwrlng Change Noli«$ (ECN's)/&>gine<ring O..nge RtqU<SlS (ECR's). ilj1d we<)> under dooe suptr1isio'1, M~CHANICAL DESIGN TECHNICIAN: applies knowledgt of med>anlal <ngin«ring design. develop, and "'51 new"' rtvi!<d machiniry;!si>ts ir\ romponont ~on ill1d sw~ ol m chitle (TlC11\beC$; hos duties split betwe<n <!<'Sign and drafting on conventional ' Cll D sysrem; and may spedlliu? in specifi< cype ol machino or produ<t MECHANICAL DRAFTER: his the principle duty ol preparing working drjwings or machintry nd mf<'nnial devim using conventional or CAD systems and draflsdebil ~nd assembly drawings indic:aling dimensions ind tojer.intts, materials. $u.rf-ire joining requirements, and other engineering da~. With additional education and/or work experience, graduai.. m.y find other opportwlities for emplo~nt. M<chani<al o..;gner (Produ<t Designer) Lead Desi~r Project Engin«r Technical S.ia/Strvi<o Represtn1>!ive CURRICULUM!hf Mech.lnical O..~gn Te<hniciill1 Asso<iat< Dcgrtt is a ~yta.r plus ont summtr, five S<mesttr progr m. Upon graduotion, a scudent will have completed 72 eredits. ARST SEMESTER Cowst Ho, ~dol'i Cttdha f, ENGINEERJNC APPLICATIONS I l> CAO 2 l>06-lll DAAFTINC INTRO 2 80t 196 COMMUNICATION-OAAL/INT!Rl'f:R 3 ~ t.50 MATH I-TECH S ro!-191 SOCJFIY-AMERCONTEMPORARY J SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER W-111 MANlfFACfURING TECH I I 1()6.123 CAO.MliCHANICAL 3 l> ORAFTINC-MtCllANICAL ltlO MATHHECH SCIENCE I-TECH 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SUMMER SEMESral COMMUNICATION WRJT!EN 3 l!oj l99 1 SYCllOLOCY lluman RElATIONS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 THIRD SEMESTER MANUFACT1JRJNG TECll 2 I 1()6.JJS MACHJNEM~l,fS RS.STRENCIH s OR STATICS 2 ANO 6061.i MAl!RlALS-STRENCTH 3 (, GEOMEJRY.D SCRJPTM l CAlHUC!RJCAL CO.'ITROL J ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER Ol:SJGN PROllUMS MECHANISMS REl'ORTl~'C-TECHNJCAL SCIENCE-FLUID POWF.Jt 3 El.ECIM 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Compucer lntegr>ted Manufacturing ( ), Technical Illustr.ition ( ). Physic.I MetaUurgy (~171). NORTHEAST WISCONSIN CID TECHNICAL COLLEGE

112 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-' """ provldt!ht oppor!ututy for!ht >ludcnl to develop!ht knowl<dge. skills. nd wld<11i.ndil\g of 421).111 MANUFACTURING TECHNIQUES 1.. JN11\IJ'1eturing ltdvuques, qualty a55u.r1nce. dnlling. tumil1g/boring. cutting tools, brol<lling/s-witlg. milling/grinding. ~"-Ing m.iltri.tls, ""' tl< lmenl, nd <>5Mg ~ 421).121 MANUFACTURING TECHNIQUES"'""ll!d """""'1ng proasses with compulet le<hoolog)...,.1 joining And pb:!gcs ~.00 tool cleoop>: " And 6xtutt design. metal...,,"""di< design. nd.lion mold... dtsign f0t metals ""1 pbslics. (l'rettquisi le 421).) II). fof.112 ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS...-pu ttt cronyms, b>ii< ktybo> rdi ng w trvrnons nd usage. MS-DOS comm.inds, fil< maint<nnct, nd l(){tware applioitions in n d<s and itldu$1ry CAO (COMPUTE.A AIDED DRAFTINO).. Aul.CAD terminology, dr1witlg preliminarirj, b...ic 1nqwy nd,.1bng commonds, l yer,..ling Ind """'Pulahon. bui< dnwu>gand dopby """'1Wlds, bujc td1i cornminds. platbr.g. blocb,.00 a11nbu1a. (l'mfqoisile r.o&-111, 6()6.114i fof.114 ORAFTIHG-INTROOUCTIOH _._..i draftirc IOOls.00 "IUlpm<N. lolltri:>g And ~ doolmtntilio<\ " "''ic ~.And OflhognpN< projo<lion. fof.123 CAO-MECHANICAL -.section v;,,..$, pktoni dr1w111"'- ssernbly drawings. d""""" "" dvanc.d CAO ooncq>is. menu M loll\lulion. ma<ros. shopes. P"'""'trics. and buk lisp progr mming. (Prtrequl~te: 6()6.llJ) ORAFTING-MECliANICAL.. awdli.lry vi<ws, inler!<dion nd dt- tlopmenls, lhmds And fulfntra, welding drawings. slwt mtl11 drawing!. nd gm drawlllgs. (~U1'llf: EC6-1!4~ MACHINE MEMBERS.STRENGTH _.forte an.lytis, """""'" truss and fr> me analysis, simplt 1trfss. proptr1its of m.t ri b. joint d<siga. ttntmlds and mo""" ts of inertia, btam d<ooga. wfhns delgn. combined... columr& (Pimquloil<: ). fof.131 GEOMETRY-0 SCRl'T1VE...orthognploc ptq«1>on. p<inw}' w<ilwi)' vi<ws, poont>,,... ~vt uxiliuy vitws, ~ palns. int...mon o/ plones...t ~" ~ P' r11ltbstn and perpendirulority. ongles bttwttn tlnts rd pl>nc<....iutions. ""1,...,.,.. (Prtr<qudi le cc1mptrnon ol 2nd $tmrll"1) STATICS. forctwlysis, moments. rtsultinl and cqullibriant fo«l!s, non' "'"""''' coplll'\lr f0tta, concurrent non <:oplanar (Ol"C't:S, nd introdu<tion to strw. (P"""l"isii.: Sl)j-160) CAO.ELECTRICAL CONTROL...tlt<trial and ti«iton>< dtvic<s.ud symbob; d"lli"' pm- nd fonni:!; dr>wings and d1j17""" dwj&s and pant!' "''""'""" m.llfri.11 Mlt<tion; and ~-ca.~and loctnquts 11'1...,,... pndl<t-~ 6(16.J~ fof.141 DESIGN PROBLEllS...&tig>~ m.11htm.1 llq, and """'"""' saandotd pr"1icts. {Prtrtqui$11t' IJS). fof.143 MECHANISMS -.lhtstudy o/ mocion. «tor qw tloru and,..,,. noi. lion. basic motion concq>1$, l.lntlntk drawitlg.ind displ-~ \'tlodtia In mechanisms, a<tdcr tions i.n mtchlr\!jms, c:.m motions.. and gear Hains. (l'ltroquisiot: , ~160) MATERIALS.STRENGTH -the effect of stih< io.ds"" molfrijls; stresses; pcopertits; bolotd, riv ltd, 1nd Wfldtd joints;""'" of gravity;~ intrh.i; 3implt ti.oms; lor""'1; shall$,"'""""" ind keys; <Ombv..d.U- nd cojumro. ~... EC6-138). IM<riptions of&"'""' Ottvpoo"""I Supf""l "'"-an bt lout>d flet the P"'S'"" d""1ptioro 11 the bkkol lht <0tilog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN G TECHNICAL COLLEGE

113 Medical Assistant Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information call the Green Bay Campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A Mediotl Assisbnt work$ Wlder the dir«tion ol physid"' to perform or >'5ist with bu$ineo$. dminis~ tive duties and dinial duties ;,, lhe medk I offlre. The Medical Assislant program will instruct a student in thm areas. Busines.s-admWstrative duties: medical business office and computer applicatioru Clini<0l duti<s: p tient Prl'l''"tion ~routine medkal proredures labo111toty pforedures: rouline laboratory pro<!dures and EKG Students wilt have on the-job txj>'rimre in arta clinics during a fiv.. w.. k medie>l affuianon during the seoord """'5ler or the progr m. The Medical Assislanl program is accredited by the Commission on Acmdii.non or Nlied He llh Ed""1rion Prosmr\S (CAAHEP) and the American "'-'odation of Medical AssistJnts' Endowment. A studenl will be ~uired ro purchase uniforms, p<y for liability insura""' for lh medical affiliation eouri<, and provldo his/h<r own tran>parlotion to the medkal olfk<s. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Wmk well with pe<>pl Deal effttti\'ely with stress Take d.itection weu Commun.iate wtll with other! Are Sf'lf motivjttd Have good manual dexterity Have a scjoore backgtowid, if ~ible REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY tligh sdlool diploma orequival<nt S.lisfa<tory plarement in the NWTC malhematia and rt ding ttsls or,.,~factory plaremmt on the ACT issessmenl test Tfping proficiency 4S-wonls per muiute All inteniew or orient3tion A satisfactory medical wmintion within lhret months bclo<c entering the progr m READING LEVEL MJterials used within this program ha;,ie in averag< reading level of 13th grade. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gr>dlljte of the program will haw the potential to b< employed as Medi QI Assistin~ Claims A;Wys~ EKG Tedu\ician;Labontoty Assistant, Mcclical Records Oerk, Medical Offire Assistan), Pharmacy Aide, and 'l'ms<riplionist. MEDICAL ASSlSTANf>p!!pa"" a patient for examination or trtatment, ta~ vital signs, storili2<s instruments, performs 5imple lab tests, p<rforms elec!toardiograms, and assists thc physiclin as needed. CLAIMS ANALYST:~ insurwt claims on a computer. EKG TECHNICIAN: operatts ard maif\t.\ln.< le<troqrdiographicmad>ine5, recoro the heart's el<ctricol octivity, and p.rovides dat for diagnosis and tmhmnt ol heart<nts by physici-w. '""80RATOQY ASSISTANT: p<rfonns simple l boratoiy pro<!dwts and vtllipun<tures io <Ollect blood spe<imons. MEDICAL RECORDS CLERK: handles au patient mt-dial rttords in a~as Judi as p(ogl"cs$ not,. and pull> records or P'li<nts on, dauy buis. MEDtCAL OFACE ASSISTANT: peiforms a varieiy of dutieo related lo, ~!\ling, re<ord kttping, customrr relalioru, tel<phoning, general rormpondtnct, appointmenls, and patient accounts. PHARMACY AIDE: pr.tpar<s unit doie m<dication, types nd labcls outpati<nt prescriptions, and dit'livets mediatiol'is to wardl, Wilh additional education and/or wor1< experience, graduates may find olhcr opportunities for employment. Mcclical l..lbot.1!0<y Tedu\ici"' Medial Olfict M nager M«fkal Transcriptionist CURRICULUM The Medical Assisbnt program is a -~ r.!wl>scmester, plus 2 wttk TcdWcol Diploma program. Upoo graduotion, a sruden1 wiu have completed.)t credits. ARST SEMESTER Cotn No. OeKtlf*n ~ lil>j51 MEDICAL OFFICEPROC t 2 tlj6.llt KE'IBOAROING MEOICAL 2 SOl-306 MEDICAL ASST PERS/VOC Rf.I. 2 'il1!.jlfl MEDICAL OFFICE Til/PROC I 2 SOI-XS HF.ALTil/DlSEASE t lluman 3 S09.J60 MEOICAL TERMJNOLOCY 2 $ COMMllNICATION MtDASST 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER IOSJSS MEOICALOFACEPROC2 2 50l-32S MEDICALINSURAl'ICE 2 S09.J26 MEDICALAff!UATlON 3 ;J:/l.rt/ MEOlCALOFRCETH/PROC2 4 S MEDICAL LAB ~OCWlfRES I S SEMESTER TOTAL 16 This program ~ accr<dited by lhc Commission on Accmlit>tionol Nlied Health EdU01tion l'r<lgrams (CAA!ltl'), on recommenda~on of the Curri<ulurn Review Boatd (or Medical Asstslant Education. Upon graduation. a student will be eligiblt to take! lhe national eximination f0< Certified Medial Ass~""" MATH LEVEL Srudents sh0t.ild hive mastered basic malh before e.nlering program. f.or a desniption or basic math, 5"\' the bosk eduarioo l<ctioo or this cai.log on pog 21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

114 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These courses provide the opportul\ity for U., studml to d «lop tile knowledge, skills. and W"oder>tanding ol: IOS-351 MEDICAL OFRCE BUSINESS PROCEDURES I... of fire procedures applio>blc to medical offices including receptionist responsibilities, telephoning. appointmtnt scheduling, recon:b manag(fll.ent, handling mai1, and offkt 1Ninlena.n<'e. (Prerequisite: admissk>n to progr m) MEDICAL OFFICE BUSINESS PROCEDURES 2.. maintainin& financial rt'<'ol'ds/romputer applications in physi<:un 1 $ offict: patient biuing/rerotdke<ping. wotd pr-..lng/tnnscription, and payroll for medic>i office. {Plm>quisite: 1 05-JSI~ KEYBOARDING-MEDICAL ASSISTANTS... keying specialized medical doruments; rules lor te<hnic.1 us.ige of c.pitalization, J>llOCIU tion. abbl\>viations, symbols, and number>; and inlprovtment of spet~ 1Kcuracy. and word processing skilk. (Ptetequi~te: 35 WPM touch keyboarding). 5()9.3()6 MEDICAL ASSISTANT PERSDNAINDCATIONAL RELATIONS.. basic principles ol humin beluvior, the P'lient/he;tlth are provider interadion, medical llw and elhia, and the imp!i(ations ol l w and <thi('s for the m« offk, e.mploftt (Pren-qui$ile: adm~ion to progrom). 5()9.326 MEDICAL AFFILIATION. how to ptrfonn various dinial and administrative procedures under supervision in an affiliating medical l tility. lndudes prac:lial application of all work. (J>rerequ~ilt: all prior program cour><s). 5()9.327 MEDICAL OFFICE THEORY/PROCEDURES 2... diniol sk.ilh performed in lht! doctor's offict, the eye a.nd ' ar, healing through ph)> theropy,slerili.ution and disinfection. minor office surg ry. odmini!lntion of medk tion. venlpuncturt, x-ray mll\in.1tions, and specialty '"'minations. (Prerequisite: ). 5()9.328 MEDICAL LABORATORY PROCEDURES I. $pecimen colle<tion and handling. laboratory s.iltty, microscope use. electrocardiography (ECG) admini~ration; l boratory proredwes induding urinalysi>. microthology, he<ntology, co.igulatiol\ blood bank, serology. and chemistry ro MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY...speUing. prununciation, delinition. and abbreviation pplication; word root" p!!6x.,, and suffi>"; nd 1/\llomicaJ structurt MEDICAL OFFICE THEORY/PROCEDURES 1... medical asepsis and i.nfe('tion control, vil;1i signs, the patient examination, first aid, and basic lire support HEALTH/DISEASE 1-HUMAN...structure and otganitation of th body, fun<tions and inttr ction of au body sysrtms, and abnonnalitics and dise... ol the body MEDICAL INSURANCE.. ~oding ond submitting d.aims for common medic-ii insurante programs including Medico re, Medi" id Blue C""' Blu Shitld. CHAMPUS. workers comperuation. and privattcommerdal plans. Descriptions of g,,..111 Occupational Suppo" courses <an be found afrer the program desaiptions at the bock of the ""log.

115 Medical Laboratory Technician Programcode10-s13-1 ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered at the Green Bay campus. for more information, call the Green Bay Campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION L.lbo,.tory ~play an impo<tant role in dele<lion, diagnosis, and trtatmtnt or many P.fedical labora 1ory Ted\nician (M ll) ptiforms such t.isks as cou«liog blood specimens, mitkij\g m.icro~ic and chemic.i eicaminalions of urint, blood. ;ind body fluid$, performing c= makh l«hniqucs. nd culturinj ;ind identifying b1e1eria. The t« distiogui.shes: abnocm.a;) results from nomw results and reporu results 1<> the physician to facijit.a~ patient ca~. A studmt is required to uniforms, provide his/her own ITWportation 10 clinical facilities, and pay for liability insurantt for each dinkji cowst. The Medical i,tboralory Technician program is accredited by th. National Acrndlh~ Ag ncy for Oinical Labo<at<>ry Science(NM\.1.S). A graduate is eligi b~ lo lake the National Mooical L.lboral<>ry TtdWcian Bo.>rd of Registry exammabon. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS H>ve good ""otional nd physicol health Havt good communication skills D.n work under pmsurt Have an interest 1n S<:ienlific, ttthnical, a.tld mathematic;d work Follow directions accurately ;ind precisely Are able to tolerate dose suptrvisk1n Ornnize time and tasks wcll ExNbit ~manua l dtx1erity tnd coordination Have iood eye/hand coordintion Exhibit fine motor coordination REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY ~iinimum standard ('()mpo5ilt score ol 20 on tht ACT """""'1rot High $Chool diploma or equivalent High school courses which indum two yws of algebra or Ont yhr of algebra and one year of ac:fv...m! matti(orattain a minimum of80%on lh< NWTC' Algebra cx>mination). one year of biology or equivalent.. ind one year of chemi.s~ laic<n within the past S yws Of equiv IMI. All couries should havt b«n completed wirh C 0< bet let grade Havccomeleted medloil cnmination salisl><lorily wilhin lhn"t months before m1ering progrim II ihtrongly!fcommended th< student attend tht Ptogram orienlation session. READING LEVEL Materi.ak: used within lhis program have an a\ tragt reading levtl of 14lh grade. MATH LEVEL: See progra.m requirements above for detail~ EMPL:OYMENT ROTENTIAL Medkal'l.abOr"ory T <:1Wci.w peifonn a wid. variety of dink l l bor>tory "'"using irutrumen~tion methods as well as manual ltdlniq~ A gudu te Of lhe p-rognm w.ill hi t lhe potential fcir..,ploy!nent as a Medical Uboiatory TechniciMI. EMPLOYMENT OPPORlURmes: are.a\lil!oble in hoopitals, dinics, doctor'toffi<es; 'l-1< Md fmenl la~,...s priv.lle/comm<rci l clmlal laboratories. THE MEDICAL LA,BORATORY Tl:CHNICIAll: student gains knowledge of test pro<'<illtm and q\wity contro1 methods in 111' areas of hema,tology, chemistry, wology, urinal~ btood bw, miaobiology.iia J>lilebowmy. A studenr is able 10 perf6nn tesjs a«u111tely,anil efficiently using bolh aulo"l'r.d..a r!wlual methodology. A studenl will leam to evalit.1~ ~<!Weal signllkanct of test rtsults. CURRICULUM The M<dkal Laboroiory Technician Associalt Degree ts a twcryea.r, one-summer, five-semester progj m. Upon gr.du tion. a student will have compi.ted n credits. FIRST SEMESTl:R eo """' " e MEOICALlAll-INlltO ' 513-tOI MEDICAL lall-mla09:0fy OJN COMMIJNICATION-OAAL/INrERPER 8()6.t6S CHEMISTRY INlllO ' 8()6.19l MlCROSJOLOGY SEMESTER TOTAL l l 3 s J 17 SECOND SEMESTl:R ' MEDICALl.All-HFMAlOLOGY S ' MEDlAB-MICROelOCOGY-0.IN S COMMUNICATION WRIITTN 3 ' 8()6.180 ANAlOMY /PH\'5101.0GY 4 SEMESTl:R TOTAL 17 THIRD SEMESTER ' MEDICALLAll-lNSTlUJMENTATION l ' St3-Ull MWICALLAll-IMMUNOLOGY.CUN S ' MEDICAL 1.AB-OlEM!SlRY.CUN PSYCHOLOGY INTRO 3 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTl:R TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER ' MEOICALLAll-SEMINAR I ' St:l-113 MWCALl.AB-fRACtlCIJM 10 U:C11VE J SEMESTI:R TOTAL 14 No fuul grade lower lhan C is ><ceptablein any of the courses marked with an asterisk. A student muol repeal that pmticular <ool>c toa<hltve a C or btutr final grade in order to <'On ti nut in or guduate from this program. U the course is segmentro, lhc succ.,.fu) ret>kc mu>l occur be/ott continuing the S<q""1Ce. NOTE; Studmis who l!o no1 nwt 11w abovt ~ \l'jcdd <ONUll M\ NW'TC<Ol.l'IW'lor aboiit W~'S IOllW;t!.p An'f dtficitncici ~ limnt OJ COW'St WOf\. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

116 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ThtSt <Ollr>es pnwlde the opportunlty for the ludenl lo de,.!op the knowledge, skills. and w>dcnlanding o~ MEDICAL LABORATORYltlTRODUCTION - the Me<lical ubo,.tory Tochnician prokssion, mcdical l<!m\uiology, palimi sak-ty and the colledion of patient speci~. basic hematology 1tchniques, laboratory safety, labo<atory ru.1 aid proe«lutt" (Pr<f«lwsit : odmi.ssioa lo MLT program) MEDICAL LAB MICROSCOPY CLINICAL}"ial, chemial, and microsropic rumintion ol wine and body fluids., ptrfonn«i in the clinioal l boralory. (Prtrequisile: admisoion lo MLT progrom) MEDICAL LABORATORY-HEMATOLOGY... the 51\Kly of blood, blood diseoses, h<molopoi<sis, principles and procedur<s for routint and po<i I hem.,ology and (O.lgul tion tests. (Prerequisit<: completioa of Isl semester) MEDICAL LAB-MICROBIOLOGY CLINICAL... bactetial culture and microscopic l«hn.iqucs, inti truetobial su:sttptibilitics, an.ierobi< cul lure techniques, mycology. parasitology, and mycoba~ri I proo:dwo$. (Prereqw5'1e: completion ol l>t S<m<$tet) MEDICAL LAB-SEMINAR... pmlicum orient>tion. wrill<ll... minations t lhecomp)('tioo of rotatiom, mock registry examinations, final evj)ua!iord; preparation for the practicum experience and the MLT mtifiation exominations. (P,.requis:ilt: , all MLT cou,.._,), MEDICAL LAB-PRACTIC\JM...clinical a.ppliations ol knowledge and procedu,.., in htmatology /coagulatioa. winlysis, rnkn»iology, blood bani<. chemistry, and Sirology. (Prfrequisitt: au MLT cout$cs~ MEDICAL LAB INSTRUMEITTATION.Jund.,,,..,t>ls ol dini< l l boratory inslrum"1tttion including the principles ol,.fety, theory and operation. routine maintenance o( labo~iofy in~menli, and special proced"""- (Prereq<Usile: completion ol 2nd semester) MEDICAL LAB-IMMUNOLOGY-CLINICAL... ba,,ic thtoretic:al cont:epb and practi~i application of i<nmunol>emalologic and,.rologic l bor>tory t-ubor tory 1.. t res1~ls "' inoerprtled for dinial igni!iance. (Prfrequisit" completioo of 2nd.. mester) MEDICAL LAB-CHEMISTRY-CLINICAL - ludy and application ol monual and utocnled blood and body fluid chemistry procedum, solution preparation, and quality control methods; che:miie.a1 a.nlys:is of spedmens relaled to disease dijgn06is and pr.,...,_ (P,.requisit" completion of 2nd Simf$tl!r~ O.Saiptions ol genml Omip.itioaal Support cour;es can be found 1f1er the program desaiprions 11 the b1ek ol the catalog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN 0 TECHNICAL COLLEGE

117 Microcomputer Specialist (CIS) Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Groen Day campus at (414) or (800)422-NWrC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Tho Mkrocomputtr Speci.tlist program wiu P"'P'" stud"1t for employment in th< business community. A g1odua1c of th< program will b< bl to devtlop and supjx>fl information systems to :wlyze d.ha. Prognm tmphasiw varitty of skill~ l'!.>blom solving using cutrent softwu pacbges such as 'P"'adshcots, word proc.=rs, and data base managers p,,,graauning in V'1Sual BASIC Hatdware mainteoinct, upgradu'g, and ttpafr N twodung 0po1'tingSysttms Software system d<$ign PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Communkate well Demonstrate Otxibility Ale wiulng to continue learning lt< d well REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Coo )'eat of high school algebra or oquivolcnt Abilit)' tousecompu~r keyboa rd READING LEVEL MJteriw us<d within this program havr n ""'&' rt>ding l I of 12th gr><!<. MATH LEVEL Studrnts should havt ma!tered algtb<a skills belore entering this program. For a d<><ription of algebra skills, sot the b,.;, tdu"6on section of this col21og on p>g<21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A groduat~ of!hr program wiu hayr tht potential for emplqym<nt" a Microromputtr Consultant, Microcomputer lhlo""'lion Center Sptcial~~ Mkro<omputer Programmer, Microcomputer Sales Representative, Microcomputtt Trainer, or flotwork Ass~tanL MICROCOMPlITTR CONSULTANT: Rmides one-on-one,i>robl<m solving for users. MICROCOl,tPlITTR INFORMATION CEllTER SPECIALIST: ~evelopsc\ulomiud - installs software pad< ges, admwsltts ntlworli$ 1 and i.s a lllpport ltd\niclan for software p>clagts. ""1\US, MICROCOMPlITTR PROGRAMl,tE!l: perlorw detailed progiam design, cocling, le.sting. debugging. documenlalioo,.and implementalion o( on lin< or inltta<tive systems. MICROCOMPlITTR SAtES REPRESEITTATIVE: makes rustomtt calls, estabuihes customer cootacts, identifies custom«m<ls, and prepares proposabo MICROCOMPlITTR Tl!AINER: ~ ins employtts on ooflwa,. package$ which enable th< user to solve problems orun indmd Ila! bosis. NETWORK ASSISTANT: helpo, lo confi~ure networb, irotall hardware and soltware,and train... CURRICULUM Th? Mi<rOCOmputer Specialist ASS«iaie Degree is a two-yea~ four-semester program. Upon graduotion, a student will hav< romplcit'd 68 credi1$. c- FIRST SEMESTER " ""' 101-tO'l,... """'""' ACCOUN!l~'G-!lllTRO 3 10'1-161 MICROSOflWARE l~ntro t62 MICRO HAROIVARE 4 llll-195 COMMUNlCATI(X>l WRflTEN 3 8al-151 MATH DATA PROC l.ocic 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SECOND SEMESTER 10'1 153 BUSINESS-INTRO J MICROSOFIWARE2-EXCEI tn ~ficroprogra.\l.visualbasic 4 11>1 197 REPOKllNG TECHNlCAL 3 Qll.161 MATH DATA PROC A!.C/STATS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 TlilRO SEMESTER ~ficrosofiwarej.acas MICROOIUATINCS'f,,T MS I 811').19'1 SOCl TY A.l.IER CONTEMPORARY 3 80'/.199 PSYCHOl.OGY HUMAN RELATIONS 3 El.ECTlVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 17 FOURT!i SEMESTER ~ficrosofiware4-adv MICRO OOCUMENT JTIWNING MICRO!ITTERNSH IP ll»-195 ECONOMICS El.EClM SEMESTER TOTAL SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Micro Programming C" ( ), Introduction to Midrans>Syslems ( ), Micro Hardware Troubleshooting ( ), Micro Notworking ( ), and Financial Sblement ANly is ( ). I 4 J J J 17 A stud n.t desirillg strong fwn<ill b><kground or a studenl pl nning to double rnjor in At<ounling ~ dvised to wbstitute lhe (our-<ttdit A«0W>ting 1 ( ) for lhe th.ret-atdit Introduction to A<countillg ( ). To dlsc:ws ~further, rlo st conl>el lhe NIVTC program <OW1Sttor. NORTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

118 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Th.., rou,.., provid thp opportunity for the student to develop the knowli!<lg., skill$, nd undmlmding ol: MICRO SOFTWARE 1-INTROOUCTION - lementary DOS <01M1ands. the DOS <hell, EDIT, t>.1ch file programming, dv>nced DOS ronunnds, l>osic Wmdows 3.1 operation, beginning Microsoft \11>1d r.,tu,..,and PC configuration files MICRO HARDWARE... tho functiof\. wl ll tiof\. and cooliguration or basic microcompultt hardware compontn1$ fl'l(luding pe1iplwral dl!'vic-es-; b.a$ic mainlenance procedul"e$; use ol diagnostic and utility $00wart'; memory nurup('nt; and lt'lerommul\xations (Ol'l(ffts. (Prerequisite: ) MICRO SOFTWARE 2 EXCEL... comprfhensi\'f tnd rigorous coveragt of spreadsheet concepts using Micr O Exctl: evalu tim, us<s, design. development. testing, dorumenlation. m.>cros, and automation of sprtadsh<tts. (Prtttquisite: ) MJCRO OOCUMENTATIONll'RAINING -.doveloping tedtnk l nd roo ledtnkal soliware dorurnenlation; dorurnonting co<t/bmefit wlyses, proj<'<1$, and proposals; and informal exetcises; and doc\lmenting softwire and hafdware needs and sptrif'ic:ati~. (Pre"'!oisite: , ) MICRO INTERliSHIP. individu IM lht job training: <On$Ulting wilh ""'" in design. developmenl, I.sting, debugging, and d()('umentation problems, tninin.g in US«.'$ of sofoore pack.lg es, and/or configuring and imtalling hardwart, nl'tworks. (Prtrtquisite: las.i seme5ter in program) MICRO PROGRAMMING-VISUAL BASIC.. program definition and ck>sign, coding, testing. debugging. intera<tivt progr ms, stquential lftd r.l.ndom.jcc'ts$ files, introdueiion 10 d,1t;i structures. {Prtttquisite: ) MICRO SOFTWARE 3-ACCESS.. da" base management and application dt,.tlopmtnt including the design. auloma.tion, and useo( re!:jti~i da~ ~M' nungemtnt 5)'$ltms using Mkr t Acct$$. (Prerequisite: , ) MICROCOMPUTER OPERATING SYSTEMS...the C'rtahon of micto<'om,puter systems: single machine systems including advon«d MS-DOS romm nds and ll'tndows ind multi"ustr syslems induding Novtll Netware and Unix. (Prerequisite' ) MICRO SOFTWARE 4-AOVANCEO...exploration, evah1alion, ~nd com~rison of spe<i U.00 soflwo"' pochg<s: odv nced word p<o«ssing with MS Word, P""'nt ticn gr>phi<> with Microsoft Power Potnt, ar.d 1elecom.munialiM5 with Tefix 3.l. (Prtrequisile: , ). DeS<:riptions of gener:il Oc<up3tion:il Support coorses can bf found after the program descriptions 3t the IMck or the catalog.

119 Natural and Propane Gas Distribution/Service TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR ProgramCode Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay Campus at (414) or(800)422 NWTC ext 823. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Natu..J and Propone Cas Clistribution/Seniia> progt m is designed lo prepare studenls f0< enttyfevel positions in tilt Nlural gas or propane distribution rw1d. The prognam s!tt'sses: skilb development. Wtall. maintain. ind operate naturaj gas di$tributi<>n3y$1err1$ used to 5upply natural ga.s to residential, commerrial 1 and industrial rustomers lnstau, m1inlain. ind operate propane syitems u~ 10 supply propane gas 10 rnidential, corn.metcial, and industrial <USlome1$ 1.nstall and repair natur;1l 1nd propane gas appli """ u!od by resid"'lial and <0<nmmi>I CU$10mtl1 Cl sstsslr<ss the theory &ovemijig N luraj and propw gas utijiutlon and a.rt takfn conrurrenlly with lw>ds-oo txper~tand field!raining. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy working in all kinds of outside 1mthtt!'lave abo1 e average hand/ )'< coordination Are sel! startcrs REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diplom> 0< equivalent (Equivalenty may be established through CED testing or olher tests.) Able to obtain a commercial driv~r's!ittn.\e PIM.'t satisfactorily in the NWfC m thtmatics examination READING LEVEL ~iaterial.s used \ll'ilhin this progr<1m Nve an averagt reading level of 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Studonts should have masiered algebra ski lb before entering this progr m. For description of algebta skills,!""!he bisi< edu<ation -ion of!his ca1.1log oo page2l. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gradu.te of the program will hove tt.> potential f0< empl<>ymont as a Gas Construruon Meehan!<. Cas Meler Mcdianlc, Cas S<rvire M«hanic, C.. Cl<rk Estim tor, G" Regulator M inleno.nco Mechonic, Cas Appli>n«S Rep ir Mechartic, and Undergl'OW\d Faciliti~ L.«3tor. GAS CONSTRUCTION MECHANIC: installs and maintains g;is distribution and!~mission pipelines using tr"1lching. back hce, road borijt, p1'5ti< fusion, welding, mapping, and re«>l'd kteping Ski!~. GAS METER MECHANIC: instaus, "!"ifs,.,,d r:naintainst1ectronic: and mecha.nical p metering equipmenl. 'GAS SERVICE MECHAHIC: install$ and rniinuins residentfal oonunerci1l 1 Md industrial S" piping, valving, pfl!ssure rogulaling, and ovtt pre!$u!f p<ott<ti'" equipment. GAS CLERK ESTIMATOR: del'elops spedfieationund rebted maps and re<10rds used in installing and r.u.intafning gas distribution facilities. Records of this type are minual but art moving towardscqmputer ernphasi.$ GAS REGULATOR MAINTENANCE MECl!ANIC: install$ and maintains high eressure gas regul ling, mtasuring, odorizing, he ting, fil1eri11g, valving, and piping syslms; electtonically and mechanieouy operaled equipment is invol\ ed, GAS APPLIANCE REPAIR MECHAtllC: maintain'l and troubleshoots residential and/or <Omrntrcitl gu appliances nd healing/ cooling equipmenl UNDERGROUND FACILmES ~CATOR: 10<.>t<Sand marks all underground ffalities ptior lo e.x'cavation using various Joeati.n.g equipment. CURRICULUM The Natural and Propane G.'5 Disuibution/S<rvire Ttchni<JI Dipk>m is a one y 'M. IW<>«mester program. Upon graduation. ;i student \viji Nve rompltled 32 c<tdits. ARST SEMESTER eo """" " 413-Jll ELECTRICflY BASIC Cftditt JlS WELDINC-CASSERVICE I Jll GASSERVICEAEWTIINGI 9 Sll-3S4 MATHEMATICS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER ELECTRICITY-GAS Al'Pt.IANC l WELOING-GAS SE!l\llCE 2 2 ~.Jll GAS SERVICERELD TIING 2 9!Ol.JSO COMMUNICATION BASIC 2 lll6.jl.o Ml:iALLURCY-APPl.IED 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 17

120 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thesr coursn provide' lhe opportuni1y for tm tudent to develop the knowledge, kill$, and undmlanding of: ELECffilCITY BASIC... ele<tron lhoo<y. t.'lectriaj terms, Ohm's Law, DC and AC circuits, magnetism and magnetic dt'vi('(..'$, electrical tr1ta.surements, i.nductance a.nd caiucilanct, rtlays and tr~rorme-rs, molors and generators, circuj1 protedive device$, t!'ltttrital safety ELECffilCITY GAS.l.PPLIANCE..operation 11\d Stl'r'Vicing of various residcl'lti.ij appliances,. which ro~ t?rs electrical circuits, ~ading wire dj grams,..,. oi 1es1 oqwpmml, electtk moton, ignition systtmt, tle<tronic controls and ~rs, application and troubleshooting WELDING-GAS SERVICE 1.. position pip< Wflding utiliung oxymty!""' nd S" mei.i <lrt \fffding, welding~(c'ty, v. tld raulls and causes, weld join< dfsig'1. and fitup WELDING-GAS SERVICE 2... position pip< welding utiliiing g., mtlol ort wdding and lli<ldfd mttal uc wtlding P' '""' pipe fotup. Md pipe weld testing.><cording to API 11()1 code. (Pre«qu~ite: ) GAS SERVICE FIELD TRAINING I... inst.luoltion.tnd repair of plastic mainsolnd setvic:<s. inslall.iion slondards, pressure lesting. plastic fusioo, lt k detection procedures, cons1n1crion equipment operation (ltto<hing. back hoe, boring), g,>s,... r.iy. mapping. propllnt g s GAS SERVICE FIELD TRA.INING<1U3tion and rep.iir of sted mains and services, welding. rmintet1.1nce acd re~lr of n.'$identi.>i gas appliances, venting cod<>, lint stoppering <q\upmen~ corro1ion conttol, itgul.,o<s. mtttring. customer service. firs.i aid. Descriptions of general Oc<upalionol Support courses can be found alter the progrm des<riphons at U.. back of U.. c.lllog.

121 Network Specialist... NEW IN 1997 P ogramcode 1~10H ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS (Pending State Approval) Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information. call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC e t PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Network Spfdalisl prognm will prtpate a sludtnl for Mtry level employment as a local arta netw0<k (LAN) l«mi<ian. A graduate of the program wilj ~ allle to de$ign, install, CQnfigu;~ &I'd support computer networks. A Network Spedalist Is ITained In stmal skill~ 0.Vdop a network design to meet specific business ne«ls lnstlll Mtworlc hardware induding servers. bridges. routers, modems. intorfa«cards. and tabling ls\stall ~work system software and utilities Lnsu.11 a.nd mai.nt.iin <ipplkali<>nsoltware and dalabases in a network envirorunent Assign network security and ae«>s privileg<> Perfonn problorn diagno<lic!. r<solution, and follow up Analyze and network perlorman«employment POTENTIAL A ~dwl of the P"'f'l!l will havt the polenlill f0< employmeqt as a NtlWO<k Support Special~t and Network AdmlniStnlot. NETWORK SUPPORT SPECIALIST: designs and configureo networb, hudw rt and software components, incl maint.&ins network NETWORK ADMl.~ ISJRATOR: dt1velops strurity P~ " '" a$slgri.< acffls righls, lnst>lls appli(ation softwart, Ml<\ CO<lfigu.res ustr profile>. Suctmful <Ompletion of the' ""' work in lhis program will also propart a student shoul~ he or $he decide to pursue vendor certification as a Network Engineer. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Think logically ard en;oy problem solving Aie flexible and wiuing to lum on a continuing basis Have good oral and wrilltn communication skills Like to be ch>ll<nged nd pe<fonn well undct pressure Can w0tk with others in a team environmen1 REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY One ye" of high «hool algebra or "'!Uh.,lency Ability 10 use a computer ke) boird and mouse READING LEVEL Ma~ ials used within thls program have an.verage ttadlng level ol 121h grade. MATH LEVEL SrudtnlS should have masltrtd algebra skilb before entering thi.s program. For a description of lgebr..skills, Stt tht b:isk education S«lion of this catalog on page 21. NORTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

122 Nursing Assistant Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA-120 HOURS, 3 CREDITS Offered 1hroughout the District. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (414) , the Marinette campus at (715) or the Sturgeon Bay campus at (414) , or (800)422-NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Nuning A!<istanlS provid <a~ for sick and lnjuted p.lients und«th< sup«vision or 11< nursing sr.ff. A Nuning l\sslsl>nl ptrforms variely ol i>sks. Takes vital signs Does personal ca re Conununicates and reporis Holps m«t many needs or their cucnts nutritionaj res.tor.itjve -sorely climlnation emotional Univtl'$.ll Precautions This progr. m is recognized by U.- l'lisconsill o..imtmcnt of Health and Socio! Setviccs. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Are tmetiorouy s~ble Work w U with dilf<c<nt ptrsoo liti., Ha\ e a high ene-rgy level Can do l.lxing work Want to Jeam new skills REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Be-at &east 17 years old Have a medicaj tximimtion satis!actocily <'Ompleted within thttt months bt!ott enltting progf m PlaC\'menl in the NWTC mathematics and,..dingttsts READING LEVEL Materi1ls ustd within this program have an aveog reading levcl of 10th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have masterro basic math before ent«illg this program. for a doscription of basic m th, Stt thf basic fduciijon l<ction Of this <italog on 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL Agndu.t ol th< p<ogr m will ha ~!ht potmti.ll for employm<nt as a Nutsillg A!sista~t or H-H.. llh Aid - Individuals with abu.. n;rords may nol b< eugible for trnplo~i in nursitlg hows. NURSING ASSISTANT: performs simple b>sic ruu>ill&,.,4 unde<!ht supervision and dirfdion of lf>e Rtgi>i...d Nwsc ln a nurstng liome, hom lwallh envlronmm~ and. hospi ~I ~ting. HOME HEALTH AIDE: performs simple bask nuning AW wide< th< suptrvislon and dlr«lion or th< Registerro Nwsc in home iwalth twitonmtnt. CURRICULUM The NursU.g As>i<IAAI Te<Mi<>I Diploma is a 120 hour provam. Upon g11duation. a srudtnt will have completfd tlutt <redit>. FIRST SEMESTER CountHo. -- c- 5 1).351 NlmSING A$1STANT INTRO I 5 1).352 NURSING ASST TECH/PRACTICE 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 3

123 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n... - pn>vide lht oppomuuty for lht tudrnt to d lop lht knowltdgt, skills, and undtrstmding ol: NURSING ASSISTANT~NTRODUCTION. inltrp<r>oni communic tion ond intetact!of\ cutnt> rishtj, buk nu11ing skid, penooi1,,,. skilli, and bui< n--stot.ative servitts; empnsis on tttcxy aiid l b skill$. 51 '352 NURSING ASSISTAHT coa "'"""bm and "'"'"" "' ~ nghl>, ~ """"«.tins. pm<nl ""Wlh, 1<$lonbY< :iemc.s, nd dtmm!u; emplwis is CX\ dil1ica1 p<i<li<t. (l' 510.JS1). Ooscripnons ol g...,.1 Omlpobon I Supp«! tou,... can bt found fret lht progrim dn<nphon I lht baclt ol lht <1Wog.

124 I ' Nursing-Associate Degree Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS TWO SUMMERS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information call the Green Bay Campus at (414) , or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Th< gool of the Nursing-Associate tlegll'<' program is to l>etinning praditiooers of ou1ting. Instruction includ<s l«tu,.,. labo..atory...-. and clinical expe<ience at nealby l\, dini<s, and nursing homes.. Program graduates may p( rform a variety of duties. Plan. provide and evaluate patient care Act as l~iool\$ betwftn physician$, otm< health care w<>tmrs. and the patient Supervise other health care pro\ iders The Numng-Asso<iatt Degre< program;, attn>dited by the Na1'1nal league for Nursing (NLN) and w_,.;n Suze Soard or Nutsing. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Ha.. good physical and <motioni health Enjoy working with f""'l'i Can respond to emecgencies and the needs o( tht sick<ted in health and asp«ts or illness Flexible, adapublt, and an independent selfdireded worktt Ha\ e good intmction skills Havt high energy levels ~lf<oofidtnl \'/'~ling to 1... m REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY tfigh school diploma or eciwvalenl One year of biology, chcnuslry (of taken more thans years ago, studenl mus! take Basic Chen\istry or demonslral pcoft<i<ncy). lgd>rn and advanced math ot att.lin 80%on the N\'ITC mathematics ptacemeru test Minimum stancbrd composite $COfC of 20 on the ACT assessment Complete an interview or orientation Have satisfactorily eomp~ed a mfdical examintion within lhret months before beginning the program Current CPR card and nursing ustst.inl skills.irt required the first day of the first nursing rourse. READING LEVEL ~iaterials used within program have an avmg roading IP\'fl of 13th gradt. MATH LEVEL Set requitemenis abo -e (or details. HOl't: A J.Ndent 1o>t.o «a not mttt lht liblwt rti;~ should «in$cll &A N\'IJC t~ ~l Wl)" IOMHI ~lttdts ll\tough llsftng 01 tnul)t wl.'d.. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gradu.1 le of the progntm who bt<omes Registered Nurse has the poltntial for mploym<nt Ma St.iff Nurse or Chaige Nurse in a variety of health we relling STAFF NURSE: is ""pons.l>lt form.i.l:ing n!l!sing diagnos.. and ttealing twman ""p<lllses to acru.i and potential health protilems in l>wth c-o1re facilities and insurance areas. CHARGE NURSE:.,.um., the same r<spof\sibilities of a registtt<'d nw<e in addition to dirocting the WO<k now and coordinating and ll)inging-the provision of rue for patients and oll'ttstalf in a Olf4ica) lacilily. Graduates of this program are eligible to uke the l'r1scomin Stlte Board Examination for lkensure as a registettd nurse (RN). Individuals with criminal records may be ineligible for licmsl,u'e. lndividualtwith abuse...,,,d$ may be ineligilile for employment in nursing homes. Gr.dual,."" el.igible loapply for ditt<l trnnsftr ol aedit in then~ plogram at the Univttsity of IV'~oonsin-Gtten Boy, and privai. rolleges and Wlivtr>ilies. CURRICULUM The Nu.sing Assoriate Degre< program is a lwoyear, h\ 1 0-wrnmer, s:ix seme.stec program. Upon gradu.11ion.1 srudent will have rompleted TJ. credi!s. SUMMER SEMESTER c.ur ( Q6.18l Ottctlollo CIU:M1STRY Sl00«;M1C /\NATOMYJPHYSIOLOGYI SEMESTER TOTAL Cr<dl!t 3 J 6 FIRST SEMESTER NIJR.SINC l'rocf.s.s t NIJR.SINCl'ROCESS2 4 80H96 COMMUNICATION-OAAIJfNfERPER J "!Ol-181 COMPll!fR: APPLICATIONS-AON I '/ /\NAlOMY/PHYSIOLOGY2 3 WJ.1913 l'sychology-lntro 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SECOND SEMESTER NURSING l'rocliss NURSINGPROCESSI IJJ NURSING PROCESS ~ MICROBIOLOGY 3!09-1~ HUMAN GROWIH/DE\IELOl'MENI' 3 SEMESTER TOTAL t9 SUMMER SEMESTER COMMUNICATION WRIITEN 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 3 THIRD SEMESTER 510.t4-0 NVRSINC PROCF.SH l 511H41 NURSl~'G PROCES ).196 SOCIOLOGY-MRO 3 El..EOlVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 FOURTH SEMESTER ISt NIJRSING PROCES5 8 NURSING l'rocf.ss9 4 5 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 12 '" lntroduc~on AD Nursing-2 credits Second & Summer s.cmestcts are rombincd for.a SlUd<nt betimlng in August. No final grade lower thin a C ls 'c<q>table i.n tjlcsc ('OUfS(?S. "A student must repeat tl\e pirrirular rourse wilh C or betttt final ~rade to conbnue in or gr:aduate from this program. lf the course is.sequtnhal, lhe s.ucci!:ssful retake must ocrur belore continuing lhe ~"' " Must lso be taking or 114 """"1Ttnlly. '"l.ireooi Practi< m r receive advan<td st.lnding (or nursing courses in the first ol the P"'S!"''- IJlnoductiOn to AO Nursing ( ) and Computer. Appllcall0n$ ADN (&ll-181) must be prior 10 second )'tar nursing courses. C.111 (41!}19$-5530 for Wormation. TECHNICAL COLLEGE

125 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These course. provide the opporlunity for the student to dmlop the knowledge, skills, ar.d ur.derstanding of: NURSING PROCESS 1... healthme ddivory syslem. the nwsing pror.,.;a, and various rwsing roles. tho nws~ proress, tho con«pts ol oo.jth prom>tioi\ """""" cultunl a~ ar.d app6o:i communigllicll\ (l'nlr('qwsik': li06-16l, li06-182) NURSING PROCESS 2... basic biopsychosocial needs ol clitnts, detennination. ol health mtus, identification or health resources ar.d applk1rion of the nursing proms 10 mett these,.,..js. (Ptl<"'l"isii.: St0-113,rumnt CPRCl!rli&ate~ 51 '120 NURSING PROCESS 3...the biopsychosociji nhds of chijdbtaring families ar.d meeting tllt'$t ~ 1n a safe, t'fferlive,.md ~itive manner; the utuiuition o( tht' nu ng prexes$ ahd the applk.\tiot1 of nurse roles. (Prtrequisire: complehon of 1st stm<sltr, c1ment CPR ctrhficate) NURSING PROCESS 4 lhenuning process as a mtthod to meet neoeds of clients wil~ respir>tory dysfunction, fluid and elecirolyte imbalan<t', oodocrine d)~function, including di.1btle$; allere<i cellu.ja_r metabofdm; and vbual impaitmenl (P«roqu~ite: completion of 1st semeste.) NURSING PROCESS 7 nursing p<octs$ as. method to m«i nffi!s or dietlt with: rtical requirements, mobility impai1n\('f\i, ga:slrointestin.ll d)'sfunctions, pmpheral vasculillr disoase, cardiac disease, and renal d...,.. (Prer<quisite: , completion o/ 2nd sem.,tet) NURSING PROCESS 8 _.nursing pro«ss to meet biopsyrnooocial needs in: renal foilure, bums, rehabiliurion, neurological, rm<rgrncy ""; legal, thical. ar.d prof.,.;onal issues as the >tudent d<velops in the tlwe nurw n>les. (Prerequisire: , rompltrion of 3<d..,,,,.,ter) NURSING PROCESS 9... issues whkh drh e the ht.11th (are system. Provider m11n.a.gtr of (Vf roles through a fo<:us on okter adull clients, famili<s, and groups in ltaditional and d<v<lopijlg heallh cart silts (l'rtrequisite: , compl.oon ol 3rd se.nester~ NURSING PROCESS 5... the mining pr<x<ss used to me<! pat;.nt's psychosocial needs, role of the nurse as pcovid~r o( can, mamgn of care, member of disciplim of nursing. (Pttn'quisite: , completion of 1st semeste.) NURSING PROCESS 6... using th< nursing p!oc<ss in meeling the biopsychosocial ne<ds of chijdren/lamilies, preventing illness, n.'s<oring health, and implementij g lta<:l'ling/lt41rning J'etds. CIU\i(aJ t~pttifnre is provided in pediairi< uni~ and conunwlity gmcs. (Pt<n'qWsite: SIC).130, complolion of 2nd scm<:stor~ llekriptions of O<tupational Suppo<t course. can be louoo ofter d1< program d<saiptions at the ba<~ o/ th< cai.alog.

126 Office Assistant Program Code 3 H 06-1 TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay and Marinette campuses. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) , the Marinette campus at (715) , or (800)422-NWfC ) PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Office Ass~larlt prognm prepa"' srudent for an entty ltvel omce position. The pr>eticum combines office skius and proctdu1'$. The program is nuibl<:. adjuseing to sl\lden(s previous training. SkiUs a.rt developed in several areas. \Vord P', sprc'o.dshcct, and prcsmtoltion graphi<s Keyboirding Mad\ine transuiption >- a chine c<1kujation and computer ten key skills Filing Office procedum: telephone, meetings, mail processing PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Enjoy working with people Ha\'t good coirununc~tlon $kills Have a pjeasa.nt ttlepl\one voice and manner Are dewt oriented PosSl'SS a positive anitude toward supervisors, <0-WOl'k~ and customers Like to work with business equipmtnl Show energy and enthusiasm for developing J business a reer Enjoy keyboarding and formatting documl'nl$ REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic math One year ol keyoo.rding 0t its equivalent (30 wpm) EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A g;aduat ol this program may h!vt the potenti>uor employment as an Offi<t Ass!Jtant, rdt Oerlc. R«tptionist, Trarocrtptionist, Word Pi<x<ssor, or Data Entry /Typist 0 FFICE ASSISTANT: l"'forms a vlrley of duties related to typing. filing. tra~ing. word proce1$ing. lelepnoning. mal<ing Pf>!>inlmenl>, record k~ setting up m«iings, h.tndling <UStoll)Cr re!>tions, entering data, and han<lj ing incoming nd outgoing inil FILE CLERK: w0<b in highly systematized offices with a great volumt'of rerorils in whidl inde~ aoss-n!l ren<ing; r.ung, rruieving. and dlarging..,ut r«ords '" impor!21\1 job fun<tions. RECEPTIONIST: oper.itessimple to-plex ttlephone y>li!~;.lwld!es <11Sld0\er rel tions; nd wisl:s with other 9ffice worl<,.ucltas filing. typi11g, and sd>eduling. TRANSCRIPT10NIST: S<r>... as a word pr0«<$0r using trwcribing machirles and word pr""'5ing software. WORD PROCESSOR: w0tbi11sp«wized dtpartments ol cocnpany producing U f9ft1\s or dorumenls for the firm-editing. revising. proolreading. ard typing with Speed. and occuraey using word processing software. CURRICULUM The Office Assistant Tedv\kal Dipl0tna ;,.,,.. year, two-semester program. Upon groduation. student wiu h.tve compltted ll mdits. FIRST SEMESTER eo.n. Ho. '""P" " C JIO 600KKWING I?!~I MATH VOCATIONALBUSINE$ 2 K YOOARDING SKILL BUILOtNG I llll KEYBOARDING APl'UCATIONS 3 11)',l)I FlUNC ME1ll005 l 1116-:m MACHINE CALCU!.ATION I INroRMATION PROCE$11\'C I JSI ENCLISll BUSlNESS RIND 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER KEYBOARDINC.SKfU B\J!LOOIG OOCUMEllT IORMATTINC 3 11J6.J34 TRANSCRJPT1QN.MACHINE 3 I~ 1)-'F!CE TECHNIQUES-APPLIED 3 llj6.350 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT COAAf.Sl'ONWIC -BUSlti!SS EalNOMICS.BASIC 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 READING LEVEL Mittriils used within this program havt an average rrodlng level of 12th grade. DATA ENTRY/TYPIST: eni... data and produreo ~. "J>Otl>, I'd doru~ts needed by the office using w0td processing software: MATH LEVEL Sri.1dents.should h3 1e masttrtd ba5ic mil th befort ml<!ring this progr>m. F0t de«ription of b. ic math. ste the basic eduation itthon of this a ta log onpag ll. With additional education andk>r wod< experience, gr>du>tes may find other opportunities for employment Administr'ativt Assistant Executi\ e Secrttary Te-'m Le~er, Office M nag<r. '

127 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thn< ' """ provtd< th< opp«cunil)' for th< Sludtnl IO d<\ tlop th< knowledg, skills, nd undtrsi.nd Ing of OOOKKEEPING1... tll<'accoullringcycle. joum.ili"""- posting, nd md Of-<ytle activitia IOs.301 MATH VOCATIONAL BUSINESS... t..sic bldi-m thtm bcs funttions ml ppliatioas; fin>na I cnngts, <he<tjng..._is, piyroll, t.ues, "*'"~ nd dtp1'ntion. 10&-IOS KEYBOARDIHG-SKILL BUIUllHG 1 ~ dtwlop< "" tht lph>bt!;., leybo>id to. mwmum o/ 3S wo.ds pa rnillutt ind on!ht 1'n to 1minimumo/110 numbm pa rinult U""& IMlylic/di1gno<ti< ooltwlft. (Prtft<luisitt: 20 WPM toudl keybo.iding) & KEYBOAROING APPLICATIONS t.wn1...,.nt of keyboa1ding skius Ind buic d "'mtnl formollui& techniques while applying dttlslon m kll>g skills: word P"""'ing fti.nctioru used to ('rt.lit, rtvist. and prin1 documenrs. (l'rtttqulsilt. JO WPM touch keyboarding OR ton<urrtnl with ) KEYBOARO!NG SKILL BUILO!NG 2..i!JIJ dtw' f""mi M tht 1 lpn!ric l.lybo,ltd IO minim11m o/ 45 words pa minu1t won tht..,.. pod to 1 monimum o/ 195 numbtts ptr minutt ~..,lyb</~ soltwue. (l'rt..qui<ior ) 106-1$9 OOCIJMEHT FORMATTING... tm&nct1'""' o/ ~tybolrding skills ind >dvin«d d""'"""' fo1motting while applying dl'<is;.,,. m>klllg skills; dvanood wold proaossing functions: micros, metgfs. so11/,.lec~ ind tabl.,. (P"rtquisitt: ) FILING METHODS... ming Md finding business tl'«<ds: 1lp~<. numeric. gwgraphi<,...s subject <0<..sponde~ filing; equip"""' and sy>lfms in tteords ""11Jol; dat> blst fillng prinriplos, ind moinullling and imp""'ing tteo<ds "'"'7ol sy>mns MACHINE CALCULATION...appli<1tioo o/ printing. displ~y. 1nd ten l<ty le<llmi< c.l<ul too "'solve business p<oblems in addiliol\ subtrtetioo, multipll<ation, Md divijion INFORMATION PROCESSJNG 1...Nsic "'""P'S o/ cumnt Ind fulu!f software Ind lwdw,., tigmoinci, wor\pl>tt issuts (compulfr 9'<Vnty. mmt, "') lt<fvdegy...00., inf"""'hon p<ottssl"c qdt, nd a-opporluno TRANSCRIPTION-MACHIKE...opmlr 11.wcrip<iM tquipftnl tff'tcitndy while l<1mmbing m 1W>lt copy on the fiisi dnf~ USI' (Orlf('l pw><tu hon, sptlling. nd ~'Ordillg while ttwmbing" n «fpllblt spetd:"" J>!OOlre>dt s' muks nd "''"""' books. (Prtrequi~to: 1()6.108) OFFICE TECHNIQUES.APPLIED...tht intl%r~lloo ol b.isi< offict skills nd knowledge with huinn rrwtims tluough practic I pplic.tions. (Pltitquisill< completion o/ ISi... i 1CJ6.350 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOl'llEHT... tbtudt dtvt4cpmtnl. 'Pl"'"""...i i..1>;1:5 lor."""'ind p<....-.n...oc.tion Slnltgll'S, """ m>mgtmm~.wl how to get >!Mg with <OWO<lm nd supavison ENGUSH BUSINESS FUNDAMEHTALS...di'" "''Y 1ids, prool.. 1ding. plu.. ls, pci$sfssivh. homonyms, pseudo homonyms, spelling compound words. woid division. pronoun usage, grt"c'ment o( sub;rct/vtrb, purrtuatioi\ c piljlij.<ltion, nd e pft:ssion ol number's CORRESPONDENCE BUSINESS.. ltll<>r nd memonndum form.~ business writing """'ttristics, 100 bvsintss lctttt proolrt ding i<dw'!"" lo ><hifv ~aniutio<\ """''""" 1nd...,,... D.srnpbons o/ genml Qm.piboNI Suppoi COUrS<S "" bt found.rte: tht descnpl-.. tht back or tht c.ulog.

128 Paralegal Program code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - FIVE YEARS, PART-TIME, WITH SHORTER OPTIONS AVAILABLE Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWfC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A P taleg I is a ptrson, qualified tlv...,gh eduation, training, or work expetience, who is employed or retained by a law)'et, law office, go.. emmentil agency, or other entity in a capacity or function which involvn the performance., under tht ultimale dir«tion and supervision of an attorney, ol Sj><Ofi<>lly delegat.ed substanrivt legal woric. whkh work, for thf most part. requires a sufficient knowledgt ol i.g.1 conctpls that without such an assistant, the attorney would perform the task. A Paralegal under the supervision of an altomey... gathers and organius information, does legal ~af('h, and prepares ttga1 document$ (or tl's( in legal tf&."53cttoru:, lawsuits, and other disputes. P.aralegals petionn a variery of duties. Gather fa(b and evideoc:e Organize these materials Oran leg I don>ments Apply their knowledgt o( leg I procedu,. in a.ssiscing a lawyer Thls program will b< helpful to tho«who art prep.iring for or ore 1lre d y in lhc leg I field. Tho law COUt'S(!S a~ offe~ evenings lo accommodate the student with a rull lim< day job. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Ha\'e good critical thinking skills Ha\ e good writing a.nd communkation skills Havt strong org:aniutional skills Work well under p...,.re Project.l nlatwc professional image Computerlitency REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic maui Ability 10 use coml"'ter keyboard Successful completion cl rtading and languagt assessment prior to admission READING LEVEL Mattri;als used within lhis program havt an '""'8' reading lwel of 12th grad. MATH LEVEL Students should have mas:te-red b~ic math before entoring this progrom. For a de>criprion of bask math. see the bask education section of this c-italog on poge21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduote or!his progr.., will b< "ady for employment u a P".Jos l or!.<gal As$ist.>nl A P ralegal pooilion r'<juires knowledge or Jaw and l<gal procedures in order to peiform'a variety of Jegil work duties. Rtndtt wist.nre to lowym engiged in legal resean:h and lirigation Prepa,., interpret, and orgoniie i.g.1 documents Sele<~ compile, and we infom111ion from dfge;ts, encydoptdjas, and pra('lic:e.manuals Analy" and folio"' p!oa'dural problems that invoiv< independent ilecisiom Interview clients and ~tnesses A g:r~uate may he employed in priv.ale law firms; il\iut;ince ('Qmpanies, corpotition, ba.nb, ind other businesses; lepl clinks; agencies and d<partments ol feder>~ st>tt, and IOC11 gowmm<nts; logal S<tvke or!<gal aid a/fices; law deparlmenls; special inlert$1 groups or a$$0ciations; criminal law offices; servire compiflies or consulting firms; or as a free..lanc'e pmkpl. With additional edueahon and/or work experience, gradu"e:s may find other opportunities fo< employment: l...lw Law Office Administrator (..)\.,, Oftia- M.iNger l'araleg I Supe1Visor Paralegal Instructor Northeast W1!COO$iJ\ Technk I Colltge'S Pa< leg I progr>m is approved by the Ameoon ASSOC'IJ,fion. CURRICULUM Tho Paralegal As:socioi. Oegiee is offered on a day/tvtn.lng basis and is a livt-ycar, tcn-setnester pro~m. with opriom to complete in a shorttr penod of time. Upon graduatiol\ a student will have completed 68 credits. FIRST SEMESTER C...No. Du<~ c...s:u LAW BUSINES.5 3 flt).111 raralecalism INml 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 SECOND SEMESTER flt).116 IJTIGATION I J lill-lls ENCl.lSH COMPOSmON t 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 THIRD SEMESTER flt).117 UT1CATJON 2 J flt).112 LAIV.CORPOAATE INTRO 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 FOURTH SEMESTER 11)6.1 4 IN~tATION l'itoc THEORY/ A Pr 3 ll'jl).101 CRITICAL Tttllllf(INC J SEMESTER TOTAL 6 AFTH SEMESTER ACCOUNTING l' LAW ADMINISTRATIVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 6 SIXTH SEMESTER INFORMATION PROCESS-LEGAL 3 flt).118 LAIV famr.y 3 111).110 REAL ESTATE MECHANICS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 9 SEVENTH SEMESTER FSTATESAOMINISTRA110N 3!Ol-195 ECO.XOM ICS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 EIGHTH SEMESTER LfGAl RESEARCH 3 lilh96 COMMUNICATION-ORAL/L'ITERmt 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 NI NT~ SEMESTER LEGAL IVRITINC PSYCHOl.OCY HUMAr-1 Ra 3 3 ELECllVE ) SEMESTER TOTAL 9 TENTH SEMESTER flt). 135 PARAlECAL INTERllSlllr OR PARAUCALFIELOSTVDY 8Cll l97 SOCIETY AMER CONTEMl'OllARY Et.EC11VE SEMESTER TOTAL SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Creditor/~btO< Rtl tions ( ), P r>legal Criminal Procedures ( ), and Indian Law ( ). TECHNICAL COLLEGE

129 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These coutscs provid the oppottunity for lhe student to de\ elop the knowledge, skius,.lnd undei>tanding of: 11~110 REAL ESTATE MECHANICS _,real estate tranyctions and conveyinces: substanct and form of deeds, con1racts 1 ltast:s, and lru!li. (Prerequis.ilt: , ~ 11~111 PARALEGAUSM-INTROOUCTION... introduction to tht 1, pn>fe'$$ion: ie-lhks, (OUrl sysl m strucrutt, t.g l...,. rch, nd rol., of the pmltgal. 11~114 ESTATES AOMINIST!lATION _,wills, trusts,..iat.,, and probate; t<'chniques for fact g th«ing; incom tax nd d<ath tax principles; u!c of busts; prol»ite; and administration of lttms of will$. (Prertquisitt: t02-t50, ll~lll). 11~116 LITIGATION il proctdutt in tr.. lot and ftdttji courls, and the litigation p«x'tss with tmphmis on the pml g I function in prep.iring pleadings, motions. and discovtry documents. (Pre1eqllisitt: , ll ~l ll). 11~117 LITIGATION 2... d anc:<'d drafting kills M1d litigation p1ad;re; including adw>coo ltgal writing. trial assista.n«, trial prepiration, rules of t'lidtn«, settltmtnt proctd1.1res,.i.nd appeua1e proe<dut... {Prerequisite: ). 11~141 PARALEGAL FIELD in ciq>1h siudy of an up«t of the legal field approved by lht counit inslructoc; an ahttnalive to inlernship. (PrC'requisit<.': <10 program credits completed). 11~142 LAW CORPORATE PRACTICE INTRODUCTION.....iablisiun<nt and rondud of <O'J""'OON, partnfn;rups, ond oti..r busi,,... entitle< including sttting up, on goiog optration. ttrmination, and dissolution. (Prerequisite: , 11~111). 11~143 LEGAL WRITING... siudtnts will drofl lfvi <0<respondtnct, op<rarive documtnls, ca!< briefs, and legal memcwaoc.111, as "'ell ~s analyu Md syothtsiu legal authority. (Pttttqui ~te: ). 11~150 LAW-ADMINISTRATIVE... thep.iral<gal's ro!e in prepmrioo Md rep1es<ntatioo or cases bf.fort administrative agencits, structure and authority of admin.istrati\ e agencies, procedures, ind subslanlive stile and federal administralive law. (Prerequisite: ~111). 1HH18 LAW FAMILY... law related to families, childseri, Md aging citizens; mmi>ge rela~oc1$hips; childttn's<ode; dissotution ol marriage; change of name; gu)rc:fjwf\ip; ind SUPpot'I ;ind assistoljt<t for giog Ameticans. (Prtrtquisito: , ). 11~131 LEGAL RESEARCH...!<gal..,.aid> ~ t<gi<>, locating nd updating primoiy Md S<'<'Olld.liy leg.u authorities, and planning and executing manual ind computtr assisted k'gil,.,.,rth. (Prerequisite: 11~111~ 11~135 PARALEGAL INTERNSHIP -.practical, hands.on txpetience in an appt'o\ ed offic<>. Through the internship,!ht poral<gal siudellt has 1ht oppottunity to apply the lh<o<i<>, si<jlls, nd techniques lhjt hj\'t bttn studitd in the program. {Prerequisite: 40 program credits completed~ Oescriplioos of gene-ra.i OctupatioNI Suppott rou.rsescan be found ;e(ter tilt progtam desaiplions.ll lhe b.>ck of I.he CJt.llog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNlCA L COLLEGE

130 Paramedic -Emergency Medical Technician TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Program Code Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more in(ormat;on, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A l'ilramedic performs emetgency me of sidt and injur\'d p.1limts and innsports them to hospilil emergency dep.1rtmen1s. A ParamOOic is tapable of providing ba$ic tire support and sever- 11 other responsibililiet. Begin intraveno\u therapy Adtnini.stet drugs u.nd.ct ditc<'lian of a lntub.'ite patients during respit3toty emetgencies Opera!e manual defibrillators l'l'ovide advanced levels o( pre-hospilll are Su«eSSfuJ Completion of the Paramedic program prtpano$ and entilles lhe l\ldenl to take the State of Wi.sconsin liceruing examinrion for EMT Paramedics. A gradu.ale is li<"mstd a.s a paramedic only after completion of the li('(' erarn.ination. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS fuve good physical and emotional ti.alth Enjoy Y.'Otking with people' Can respond to emergencies H.ive good interlrtion skills Have high <nergy levrls Are copoble of physicolly demanding ining and work Uave the ability 10 work in s1ress.fuj situ.jtions \'lilting to Je.un REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Be a lkt-nstd E~iT for.i mtnjmum of one year Be o;urrently licoosed as n EMT U1 the Sl I of \\l'"is(or'l.\in Havt a SHViC'f affiji1lion with a. Plramedi< ambulance service to compltte lhe rtquired field experionce needed to qualify for li«nsure READING LEVEL ~ ak-rials U5ed within this program Nvt an tr ge reading lt 'tl o( 131h grade. MATH LEVEL Sludents should hove m st red b0$ic!nth before cnlering this program. f"or a description of b;)si< math, $ee the Nsiceduc-.llion se<tion of this c-.1t~k>g on p ge21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduote of lhe proy m will hove the potential for employment as a Paramedi<. A PMamedk perfonns advonc<d i<vel prehospital m for pa,.mcdi< l"'cl ambulance services and U1 hospital~ departments. These could becilher private or municipal employers. CURRICULUM The Paramedk Tedm;c.i Oiplorna is a one-ym, two-semest r program. Upon gudwlion, a sl\ldenl will ho 't<omploled 20<rt<IU>. ARST SEMESTER eo JlO PAAAMEOIC PRINOl'IJ'S I c '.ll PARM1EOIC CUNICAL I 4 SEMESTER TOTAL 10 SECOND SEMESTER PARAMEDIC PRJNOPlESl PAAAMEOIC CUNICAL 2 4 SEMESTt:R TOTAL 10

131 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These coun.s provide!ht opportuni1y for Ille Sludtnl lo develop th knowledgt, skill._ and undentanding of: PARAMEDIC PRINCIPLES 1... rolos ol hwnon ""11omy and physiology, palient SS&mtnl inl?a>etlolls lhmpy. shock, gen<r I J>Nrmarology. monagcment of respin1ory emers<noes and de<l?omdioguphy. Equivolenl to modules l '5 and hall ol 6 of USOOT Po r medic Curriculum PARAMEDIC CLINICAL 1...supervised cli.nic-.ll pri1ctice and skill de «elopm~i i.n i1n Jcule care hospital setting in potienl l?e>tmtnl; clinical assignments in eine.sencr deporimen1, laboratory. post n,.lhes;, recovery, nd operating room PARAMEDIC PRINCIPLES 2... Pmmedic Principlts 1 ronrinu.ation. CardiO\'ISC\Jlar, neurologic, $Qft tissut, aruft medic" I,, obstetric', gynecologic, and ps)<hialric eml'1g1!ncy lml?nenl included. Equivalent 10 modules 7 15 and half ol 6 ol IJSDOT Paramedic Curriculum. (P"'"'!"isile: ) PARAMEDIC CLINICAL 2... supervised clinical p"1<titt and skill developmtnl in acuto "" hospital setting in p lienl lrejtmenl Clinical a,,;gnmenls in em<rgency depar1men~ e<>ronory we uni1, observation of open he>rt surg«y, labor 'Jld deli,ery. (Pttttquisite: ). O;scriplions ol S"""'I O<tupalional Support courses cin be found ofter 1he progrim descriptions ll the bock of the catalog.

132 Physical Therapist Assistant Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SEMESTER Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay Campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The l'hysi01i Thmpist Assistant is sl<iu.d ttchn.ical health care worktr who assisls in the patient's lreatmtrtl program Uild<'r the supervis.ion of physic l lh<ropjsl lht "'lent to which the physi"l lherapisl "sistonl is involved in the tmtment dtp<nds upon the polides of the health facility, their supervising therapis~ and the pati nt. The Physical Therapist ~islanl cjrries out a pl M«I p.itienl we prog"m following l'slablished pnxedu"'6. Tra~ patients in exercises and activities ol daily livuig Conducting tttalments using special equipment Misting in ptrforming l6ts, evaluatiom, and complex t:reltment procedures and rtporting the pa rien( s rtsp0nses Astudtnt will be ttquitt<l 10 p01chase uniforms, pn:>\'ide his/her OWT'I t:ra~porlation to c:li.nical facilities, and pay fo< liability insurance for each clinial cou~. The first }'ear general educ01tion and science courses may also be ta km 11 Fox Valley Technical College in Applc<on. All applications mu<i be m.ide through N'oru Wi"""5in Technkol Colleg<. The Physical Thttapist Assistant Progrom is fuuy accredited by the Com mission on Accreditation 1 n Physical The"PY Educolion of the American Physical Therapy Associ lion (CAPrE/ Al'TA). PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS good emotional nd physical ht lth Communic-a1e well with 01hers Follo\v dire<lims and accept responsibility Oltaniu time and I.Isles well Ex.f\ibit good manual dexterity and ('()Ordination REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Minimum slandard composite scoreof'10on the AC'r...,mont HigJuchool diplom.t ouquiv1lency High school courses which include algebra (or attain J minimum of 80% on 1he NWTC algebra wminoltioo), one of biology or equiv;ilcnl., one year of advanced biology, diemistty, physics, or equiv1lm1; all with grades o( C or better Have a e.xamination satisfactorily rompleted within thlff months before entering th< program READING LEVEL t.1alerials used within this P'rogr~m N\ 1 e an averoge rtoding l< l o/ 13th grade. MATH LEVEL See program requ.irements abo\-t for details. HOTt: A stwdftlt..-lio doh l'iot tnfft 1hi! ;bow ""11111t1M1.11 ~ coasuh wit NWTC c~or abot.;1 W"a)" WI ni.akt i.p JrtY dffjc~ thiougli ll"y- g or coutsc' work NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gradu I< ol lhe progr m wilt h ve lhe potmlial for emejoymenc., Physic.I Therapist Assistant. PHYSICAL TliERAl'IST.ASSISTAHT: carries out th.: program of ex~, re-teaches activities of d ily IMog, ronducls Ire lment using specio I theupeulic equlpme11i, mists the physical thmpisl in evlluations and ~IS, lfod obse!ves and ~ts palienrs r<spon!el. CURRICULUM The Physical lmr pisl Assi>linl Associate o.g.., is a tv.-o-yt,),r, ont summrr progmm. Upon grlduarior\, 1 studenl will have completed 72 Credits. ARST SEMESTER Count Ho. Otsctlptlol'l Cttditt l'll'rsical TilERAPY AS5T INTRO PHYSICAL TliERAPY A$T I PATHOLOCYCONCEP'!S 2 80H9S COMMUNICATION WRITTEN l'hystes.pta ANA!OMY/PHYSIOLOCY I 3 SEMESTER TOTAL t 7 SECOND SEMESTER Klh'ESIOLOCY PHYSICAL TllEAAPY A$T2 4 80H96 COMMUNICATI0.'1.0RAL/INTERPER ANAlOMY/l'HYSIOl.OCYl PTA 3 llll-198 PSYCHOl.OCY INTRO 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SUMMER SEMESTER PH\'SICAL THERAPY ASST 3 3 ' 51Hl3 PEDIATRICS SOClOlOCY l~'tro 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 8 TlilRD SEMESTER Cll~1CAL l'rolll.ems 1 I PHYSICAL nter ASST la Fl.OWK I 52HI.~ PHYSICAL TliER ASST ll>flo\yl( I PHYSICAL THERAPY ASST PHYSICAL THERAPY ASST S 4 lll').19s ECONOMICS 3 ELECTIVE I SEMESTER TOTAL 16 FOURT!i SEMESTER HEALT!i CARE SYSTEMS Sll-145 Cll~1CAL PRO&.EMS2 I 52H47 PHYSICAL TliER ASST 2Ml. Mll( J PHYSICAL TliER ASST 211-A.D\Yl( ETHICAL DECISI0.'1 MAKING I COMPUTER: APfUCATIONS I ELECllVE s SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: SJ>Or1s Medicine/ AthleticTraininK; '1\d Fiiness Tesl/~ttS<ripnon. No fin l grad< lower than C is t«ept.ible in iny of the COW'sti marked with an asteri!k. A student must repeat 1tu1 pa.rtk'ujar rou.rse to achieve ii C or belier final grade Ui order to oon~nue in or gradu>te from this program. I( the course is segmented, the sumssful rela& m\1$1 OC<Ur before continuing the sequence. TECHNICAL COLLEGE

133 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS '""""'"""provide the opporniruty for the srudc<it to d lop the knowledge, skius. >nd W>dentanding of PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT INTRO...roles of the ther<1p~t. issistanl, ind aide; interaction with patienls and members of the health care team; n.aliocwl proftssional mga.niulion; leg.i and eth.i<'11 prattitt; visits to departments required. (Prerequisite: admis$10n to PTA progrim) KINESIOLOGY.. $rudy of ti.sic human motion emplwizing muscle and sl<elel I S)~tems, t«hn!quc> of goniocnttry and manu I m\1$clt testing. and analysis of normal and pathological postwt and goit patlems. (Prtrequisite: , completion of 1st semester) PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT 1... physial therapy pro<edum rel1tir1g to activities ol daijy living, p~titnt art, issisri\'t devices, \!ital signs. medital asep$i$., body me(~ig, comd body positioning, tr nsfcr>, and ti.sic gait patlen'd. (Prerequisite: admi!sion to l'ra program) PATHOLOGY CONCEPTS...introduction to medical and pathological ronditions commonly tnrounterod in physical therapy. etiology. S)'mptomatology, tre>tmenl concepts, and medical tenninology. (Prerequisite: ) PHYSICAL TliERAPIST ASSISTANT 2.. u-y, principles, and technkal skills of modautic$ used in physical therapy, hydrocher py, cryothefapy. the"peutic h< L ult,.sound, ultraviolet, cl«trial stimulation. inttrm.iuent rompmsion, tmtioo. par ffin. biofeedback, '"""'&< (Prerequ~ile: , completion ol 1st semoslet) PHYSICAL TliERAPIST ASSISTANT 3... tedv\iques ol therilpeutk exttm,!jle<ific pathophysiologicol conditions, nd rtl.>ted therapeutic exercise programs. (Prerequisite: «>mpl tion ol 2nd 5'mC>I«) PEDIATRICS... norm>! and bnormal human development, pedi lri< pathologies ard d)1lun<1ions, ind physical therapy tre tment approadi.s. {l'mtquisitt: <001pletion of 2nd $emt."'sler) CUNICAL PROBLEMS 1...INtruction in progress nott writtng. overview of qu Uty assurance 4lnd audits, phannrology, and supecvision of supportive p r>orwl. (Prerequisite: , completion ol swnmtf semester) HEALT!i CARE ' ""I'" philooophy, and opplication ol heolth art ) stems in the US and their relationships lo th pt1ctice of physical therapy, and ht.11th care fin.lndng models. (Prerequisite: e<>mpltticn ol 3rd S<rnf.'Slet) PHYSICAL TliERAPIST ASSISTANT 1A AELDWORK. part time dinio.1 facilily assignments designed to allow students to obs<l'lt,..,;,t,and acquire skilb in appucation ol all procedures studied. (Pmequisilt: , completion of sum.met semester) PHYSICAL TliERAPIST ASSISTAITT 18- FlELOWORK...a continuation ol part timc dinical facility assignrneots d<'sigiwd to ;illow students to obsem, assist, and acquire skills in applic.-.tioo ()f II ptocl!dures studied. (Pr""lui~te: 52HU. compktion of su.mmet 5emeSler) PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT IV...rationale for and phyik I therapy IE<hniqU1!$ used in rehabilitation of persons with long term disabilities and ovetvitw of roln and goab of v.irious members of re~bilit.uion (Prerequisite romplction ol swnmer semester) «PHYSICAL TliERAPIST ASSISTAITT V ~..a~t.ind treatment of otthopedic/musculoskcletal disorott, ound, ond bum care; g riatric conditions; and psyd10>0cial Spccts of the aging ploa!ss and terminal Ulness. (Pttttquiiitt::comptttion of summff semester) CLIMCAL PROBLEMS fol.ll di~;on of clinical situations, interviewing and job-seekingskuls, individual,.,.arch project rfgarding a spt'ci6r dinical problem,. and a C'Mlpetmcy ba.~ wrillen final e:ximination. (Preroqui5'te: , romplehon of 3rd semes1'r) PHYSICAL TliERAPISTASSISTANT2 A AELDWORK... i>dditional, full time exporience in dini<al settings for is\tegr3tion and refinement of technial skills. (P""'<Ju~ito: , completion of 3rd s<mc$t~r) PHYSICAL THERAPISTASSISTANT 2 B AELDWORK... a ronti.nuation of fuu.time experience in settings for integ111tion ard rtfinement of technical skills. (Prerequ~ite: , completion of 3rd semester) ETlilCAL DECISION MAKING... elomenl> ol elhics, lyp<'s of ethic.i d~ttess and dilemmu encoun"'red in he lth care, pro<tss of problem solving in ethical d<dsion making. (l'rerequi~te: rompletion of 3rd semest«). 0.SCTiptions of general OccvpatioNI Support cour«s can be found after the progrom dcsaiptions at the back ol the catalog. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN e TECHNICAL COLLEGE

134 Police Science Program Code ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus al (414) or (800)422 NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Police Sr1ence program will pro.. ide a studmt with lhe netes$ary entry skills to perform as a police officer at municipal, county, or st11te govtmment l!vtls. For a person who is 1lre1dy an officer i.n active service, the program offers dunce to impt0\'e skills and eam an Associate Degree in Polict Scienct. The PolkeScience C1Jrrku1u.m covers I.he Jaw <nforctm<f\t field pl11$ phy>i"l and. behavioral sdenc<s to meet the d m nds ol the polict pro[emion. Career opportunities.ire J\ ailable in milny dep>rtmenls and gtncies. City polict citp rtm nls Couniy shtr~i dep>rtmeais Stale ONR offices Stale police offi<t< departmcnls Military law en.forc-ement departments Pri\'.Jtt" invesiig.itive.igtncies Retail and induskial S«urity departments Correctional insti1u1es PROFILE OF IN COMING STUDENTS Have good physical c<>ndition Have a valid drivcr's li«'t\se Have a good driving tte0rd P05Se'55 a(('('plable character A <tudenl who completes lhe NWTC Pollet Sdenct Assodat,. program, and th< lhttt sp«ifi< elective<. wiu be eligible for stale <ertitk lion as a!aw IWO<ctment Offictr upon gradualion and being employed by Wi!(()nsin!Aw Enloi<ement Agency. REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY A student may meet certification requiremenis as 1 fjw enfocctment officer (or the Sc111e of \V"<SCOnsin Dep;trtment of )usli<e by <11Cre1Sfully completing lhe program and by laking the approved ele<tives READING LEVEL M.iterials used within this program have an avenge re ding level of 13th grade. MATH LEVEL Studenis should have masteted basic maih before enlering 11\1$ progrom. For a description of basic math,.,. lhe bask education section ol tllis catalog onp ge21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of lhis program.will ha'e lhe potenlial for employmenl as Police Officer, Deputy Shetiff, DNR Olfi<er, Stale Trooper. Mili!ary Law Enforcemenl Officer, Privaie Investigator. Security G"ard,"' Comctional Offt<W. POLICE OFACER: perfonnsgenml tt flic and law enforcement du tie$ al the m.wcipal l<vel, DEPUTY SHERIFF: p<zforms germl lnffi< and law enforctmenl duties, piltr, and 1ele<Ommunkatfons rt$poasibiutie$ at the ' oowil)' level D.NR OFACER: enfoc<e fish. gam, forfs~ and environmenl.ll l>ws at the Slate level. STATE TROOPER:-perfonns trafli< and law enl0<ctmmt dutie$ it the stale level. MILITARY LAW ENFORCEMEKT OFflCER: performs criminal inveshgati~. is cesponstble lor tnffic o0$ignments, p>i?oi, and gtntral l w en!orcen'ltt'lt du tit's in U'r'f branch of the mili1ary service at ~Uati~ forts, and bast'$. PRIVATE INVESTIGATOR: condud! crintina.1 and non-criminal i.nvcstig:ilicns for priv.ite busin<sses and industry. S_ECURtTY GUARD: p;ttrols and investi8'1"' for retail buoin<$$ and private industrl I planis. CORRECTIONAL OFACER: is assigned 10 se<uril)' and gentral duties in a~ in:stitule-. ' With additional education and/or work experience. gradu ll!s may find othet opportunities for employment Police Administrator Chief o.p.iy St.l.teAgrot Federal Agent CURRICULUM The Police Science Associ.Jte OegtE'C is a tw~)'ear, four semestet program. Upon graduation. student wiu have c<>mpleted 68 m'dits. RAST SEMESTER Coul'M Mo. DH<riplfOR CRdib KEYllOAROJNC I SGl-11l POUCE ORGANIZATION/ AOMIN 3 SGl-112 POI.ICE PATROL PROCEDURES 3 SOl-116 CRMNALJlSTICE-MRO COMMUNICATE-ORAL/MER? 3 SOI-IS! MATH PROTECTIVEstRVICES 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER 501-lW CRIMJNALINVf.STIGATION CRIMlNOL.OGY l llll l95 COMMUNICAT WRllTEN SPEECH 3 SOl-175 COMPllrElt: POLICE t99 PSYCHOLOGY-HUMAN REI.AWNS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 THIRD SEMESTER SOl-110 criminallaw 3 SOI-Ill INTERVIEW/li'llERR/COOFESS l SOl-132 COURTS/JURISDICTION l SOl-110 l'/ritinc-protectmsery l SCIF.NC -POUC 3 ELECTM 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 FOORT!i SEMESTER SOI-Ill LAW/COi'ITROf,TllAFFIC ARREST /SEARCH.ISEIZllR 3 SGl-143 CRIME LA6-SCIINT!F1C 3 SOl-114 POLICE-COMMUNITYREL '/ SOClE'IY AMER CONTtl!P 3 EJICTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Narcotics and V"Ke lrweshgalion,juvonilt Delinquency and Youth Crime, Se<urity Rtl.lil/lndustri1t, Telecommunialor PublkSafety,aJld law Enfo"""1<nl irllern'<hip. All CO<T«tiCJnS Science rore cc>ursts rt also Cf(Ommendfd A student mull succtssfully complele30credils of specific rourses within lhe program before being ligible to lhe following ctrtilic>tion requirement <OUn<$: Defen<ive & Amst Tactics. Firwms, and EVOC & Fl"' Respondor. TECHNICAL COLLEGE

135 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-<ounts provld the oppominily for the studenl IO dfv lop 1he knowledge, skills, nd undtntjnding ol: 5CM-111 POLICE ORGANIZATION/ADMINISTRATION o~lloni s1r11<twt ol poli<o dqmtm<nb, pollci,., p<o<tdwts, b<nviort,,.sknnd goo~: bw l!\io«tmtnl olf""1's ro~. ethics, disctt<ioo, nd dedslon nwking in democnllc S«iely: >dmlniscr ti.. ~"' polict l<ad<nhip. 11\Wgttrffl. ind 0<gJl\iulloNI principl<s POLICE PATROL P!IOCEDURES...hlslO<y. pwpost. '"" bosic know1'dgt: l)'p's ol f>llrol nd pllilooophy. con<q>is.'"" functions; 'YI* ol can. nd prottdllrt's; inlomotioa golhr<ing nd ropor1iog. P''rol responsibility" crinw SttneS, courtroom procedura..1nd communily ~ttions CRIMINAL JUSTICE INTRODUCTION... lntroduc'tory course on causes o( crime, criminal liw, llw tnforctmnil, (Curts, and ronttticxu on the loc I, >I.lit, nd f' '"l l<v<l" CRIMINAL LAW..crimin.11 l w ch.u><ttrislics, 1tnninoiogy. llis10ry, principles.'"" pnlooophy ol criminol l w: use of lhe W'""""'n SUIUlt loolt; Jnd..,minotioa ol sd«ttd crimini ""-.wl idmtilyir«..._,... 5CM-121 LAW/COKTROl TRAFflC Jw>dJ ""IJls ol <v luolil1g lhe klffk law; p:1x2so ol isslmg tr ffk cililions; invcstigaling Jnd compltting lr ffk «idfnl "1""": lhe p<o«$$ for S>f traffi< stops: low '"" high risk. 5(M.131 INTERVIEWS/INTERROGATIONS/CONFESSIONS.,,de.rlop knowl«lg. skills, and und nta.nding of 1he proms of lawfully conducting inlerviews and irlltfto&'ih>n.1; &«Uring tdmissiblt confessions in 1«0td nct with \Nl1vidu01ls' ('Ol'IShh.llioNI rights, wilh tmplwls on US. cow1':,.,; '"rb non...,,.1 c:ommu001ian tedv\iqun COURTS/JURISDICTIONS...,,,..,1 of the Americ.n judici.11 syst m, lhe Ftdtral and ~4'15COnSin rourl structure, W~onsin judici>i nd proc«lum lrom compl inl to ~.. they impo<i pol>«of""""""" obkm. $ CRIMINAl INVESTIGATION - principles ol crimini "''"bg llocl: focus on IO<hniq,,.. ol n im<stig>lion from lhe pttliminry i:wtscipliorl. ""'''ltw. t'icknct """"'""';""' specific c:ritnt invesciglbln 50' 142 ARREST, SEARCH, AND SEIZURE. Arresl, wilh 0t wilhoot wattan~ swch nd selzwt of pet>of1s. places. and things with Of without w1rral"ll; p«lbiblitc1ute And procedure 10 -.un and tx«utt w arr 1nts; txd usionaty Nit W other <{k'(ts of illogal aclions CRIME LABORATORY-SCIENTIFIC... ol crime $1;tne$ and thr use ol (orensi< x"1itt ln <rimil\ll investigations; on tm cou"llon. pr s mlion. ind court pcesen,.tioa of ~ fimnn. ftuid.jnd ckl<umllilffllm<e. (~SOl-110.~151~ POLICE.COMMUNITY RELATIONS d'ts<riminboll. poli<o role, coaununiry w """' and 111\'0f\'tfl'IUIC. pro/es$ionlism in policirig. poli<midtm ponnml'cps, -k rd>red pn>bltm-ori<md pollcing. principles ol crime~.00 the problems of cuhurjlly dwtr>o sociley. SOH72 CRIMINOLOGY... 11\< naturl', <xltnl, Md di~ribulion of <rim in 111< Uniltd S"1es: the biologk I, psy<holoi:ical, nd $0Ciologial aspects ol crime "uso1ion; 11>t le& l nd polid"i lmpll<1dor4 of crime pr..,rnlion nd <00trol. OescnpllOnS ol gentr I 0.XUP'lioNI Suppor1 cciun sc n bt found fter thf proir1m dtscripllon 11 the bock ol tho nu log.

136 Power Engineering and Boiler Operator Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - TWO YEARS PART-TIME Offered at the Green Say campus. for more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A student in lhe Powtr Engineering AJ>d Boile. Operator program will learn lo control 1he start+up, opention, ;tnd shut-down of low and high P""'utt boilers 1nd auxiliary systems lo m<'<t demands for prt'l«m steam and he.11 in factories, plant>, >nd buildings. A student will also ltam lo operate refrigeration equipment in food ptws. Power engineers.>rd boiler operators c~rry ''t 11 vonety of duties. ~.control. Ind kcop recotd of st m pt'e:mu.res, remper.>turt, wattr le\ 1 el. fx)wtr output, and fuet consumed by boil«s &1onitor pl.jnt emisslo~ Read mettrs~nd g11ugts att.i<htd to equipment AJ>d mak operating changes by adjusting lhtoct\es, valves, and automati< controls Log focts bout lhe opmlion and mainltnance ol equipment Pow.r Enginet<ing nd Boil<r Op<ratioo students i'ht eligible 10 take ~ examin.>tion for Power Engineering certifi<ation olfcit<i by th<! National l1"6time for Uniform LiceNing of Power Engintm (NIULPE). PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Med\anically inclined Palien1 Precise Ablt to work wtll in i t~m siluition REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Ha\ e a high school gr1duation or equiv1lent (Equiv lency moy be established through GED testing or ""1 l<sis.) READING LEVEL Materials used within this progrim have an avr:ragl! rl!.ading ~'el of 13th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have m.,tered bas e math belore entering this program. For a d('$(ription of bas.ic math,,.. the basic education ><etion of thii atalog " p ge 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gridoaleol the progr m will have the potential for employm<nt as a Power Enginoer/Boiler Clp<rator, Boiler Setvice TeduUcia1\ Boiler lnslillet OC Boiler Chemical S.les Rtp1""ntative. POWER E.HGINEER/BOILER OPERATOR: coolrols the operation ol a boilor by reading g1uges Ind v11ying ru.t Ind Will!r inpu.,. BOILER SERVICE TECHNICIAN: savices and "'P"i" valves, fittings, and boil<r tubes that,,. le king or molfun<tioning, BOILER INSTALLER: in<tau boiltts, piping, conhoh, and awcili.lry equipment., BOILER CHEMICAL SALES REPRESEtlTATlVE: tesl3 boiler w11eilor <hemicil con lent a.nd recommends ;iddltives to correct ttv:> water chemical c:on.lenl With additional education and/0< work experience, g1>doatn may fuid othe1 opportunilies for employment. Boiler fuel Consull>nl Boiler lnspector Field Engine«Pow r Plont Sup<rvisO< CURRICULUM The Power Engilwring and Boller Opcrot0< Ted' Diploma is a ~, part time program. Upon gradwtion, a student will h;)ve completed 13cit<lits. CourM HI>. Ottcl1plon Cttllll FOWER HQUSE.SIJPERVISION 1 l(l).l3ll FOWER HOUS&BtuEPRINT ROG 11~ l'ower HOUSC-OlNll«lLSYS l'owerhouse EllCl'RICSYS 2 12&J31 FOWER ENC 1 3RDQ.ASS 128-:lll FOWER ENC 2-3RD CU\$ 128-llJ FOWER ENC ).3RD CU\$ 11$.337 FOWER HOUSE ECONOl>flCS IJ$.341 l'ower ENC 1-4Til CLASS l'oll'er ENC 2-4Til CLASS 1233'3 FOWER ENC 3-4Til Cl.A$ I ~330 l'owel HOUSE MATil 1 TOTAL 13 NOTE: A two-)'ei! diple>m.l completion schedule is only possible if adequatt course enrollment is >ttailled. NORTHEAST WlSCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

137 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These coutses provide lhe Qppartu.ruty for I.he student to dev lop lhe knowledge, $k;jis, and unders-unding of: POWER HOUSE-BLUEPRINT READING... footings and fou.ndations. Ooor pl ns. devatioro, btlow grade piping, bo"e-gr.ide piping, isometric pipijlg diagr.ims,schedul<s nd det>ils. elec:tri< I t'loor pllns. ventilating. i.nd air conditioning POWER HOUSE-CONTROL SYSTEMS... m.lf\uill control. seroing devices, achuttioo or ((H"ltfo)s. 3utomatk controls. igt'\itie>n s-ysttms, boiltr controls, analog logic symbo~. boiler bumet mwgemen1.sequellc'e, co1nputeri:k'>d burner mwgement systems, name rod and opli<' I detect;on system:s,, boiler $tart up and shut down. problem soh-ing. ttoubleshooling techniques, DSC l 'ding, and fault finding POWER HOUSE El ECTRICAl SYSTEMS... principles of de<tricity, tools «quired to troubl«hoot, s.fety control, low volt systems, utility provided power, troubleshooting power systems, mocors nd controller, wiring methods, transformers, nd testing equipment... lypf$ of boilers and c:onstruciion, he ting boiler>, ht.a ting a<cessories and systtrns, steam boiler fittings, boiler pans >nd ronstru<lion. instrumenlation and controls, combustion,.ind boiler firing POWER ENGINEER 2-4TH CLASS -boiler operation and O\lin.tenarn, powtr plant pumps, refrigtr:itiot1, :iir <0mprcssion. and t~ of planls. (Prerequisite: ). 428-J4J POWER ENGINEER 3-4lH CLASS.-lubri<iltion. s~am engines, steam ttubines, in1emal combustion engines, gas turbim, feed Willer tre.ilment, electriciiy, Mtd piping and piping fitting< (Prer<quisite: ) POWER ENGINEER 1-3RD CLASS _.thmnodynamics, Auids and<han.ic' I basics, boiler classification, boiler conmucrion, boiler fittings. feedwater pump$, and draft POWER ENGINEER 2 3SlD CLASS...firiJig method>, boiler rating and efficiericy, boiler oper tion, inspection and repair, boi!er control systems, boiler inter-lock,,, w1ter trtalmtnl and boiler cleaning, primt movmoand auxiliaries, and irotrumentation and conlrol (Pr<req>O.i'"' ~ POWER ENGINEER 3-3RD CLASS... primer movers, energy m~hines. and auioliaries. (Pre"'l"isile: ) POWER HOUSE-ECONOMICS... boiltt combustion and effrtiency, heal loss solulioi\$, boiler tesj prored\1res, boiler mainl~nanre procedure<, boiltt tun..up, boiler operational mcxhficarion.1, SC'a!t depo!il tfftt~. load managtmenl, auiciliary equipmem, and boiler oxygen control evalualion procedures POWER ENGINEER 1-4TH CLASS Oes<riplions of general O..:uf"tional Support courses can bt found''"" the prog"m d<><tiphons at ti.> b"k ol It.> cat.> log.

138 Practical Nursing Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - TWO SEMESTERS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information call the Green Bay Campus al (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Practical Nu,,., work in ho!pit.11$, nur$i"ll hom<s. clinics, and home hta:lth agencies. '.fhty g1vt rue to patienrs whc!st conditions refatively s.iab!c ana assi.1.t the RN or physician in the tare of lht acutely ill P"'OO Pra-ctical Nurses carry out a variety of duties. Assis:t with tht nursing pl'oc'm Give personal are Taktind rercord vi1al signs Do treatments induduig sterile procedures Administer mediations Thl'.' Praclic.ll Nursing program is occredited by the ~Visconsin St3te Boar a of Nursing. A slud<nl bk., Avo b.lsic subj«ts durin.i;!ht first semester to ptepare for clinical pnie1ice 111 hospitals.ind nursing homes. During the following semester and summer SHSion, a student txpttitoces medical nursing, surgitai nursing. we o( the ps)'d\iatric patil!-n. care of d'ildreo. ~Od cart o( parents and newbom.s. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Caod phy icat and emotional..._.ith En;oy working with people Can r"p"f'd 10 emergenci.. and the needs of lh sick Y.lork weu undtt pres.sure Show inl<t<$1 in he.uth and aspe<l$ of illnts> Are nexiblc and adaptable Have good interiction Have hi)th energy levtls Self-<Onlident ind willing to learn Speak wtll and wril~ ltgibly Consiitent ~, auencb.nce at class and di.nkal practitt as:sigrunents AbJe to calculate proportions as requirtd for mtd.ldn,inisttation Valut indtpmdtl'l('(' for patients and xu HaVt' ptoblem solvittg s~ills REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diploma Of equi\!alent An a.cctptabse levef on required entrance lt$ts g~.:il ~.llh inc;luding proportions and d«inlals An lnlecv1ew /onent.ation A medial examll"lalion form SC1t.islac-rorily eomplelfd within thn!f rnonlh$ befort entering lheprognim READING LEVEL M11eriats used wilhin lhi$ P.rogram have an average reading level of 13th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should h "e mastettd bask math before entering this program. FOC' ~ descriphon ol bisk m:nh. Stt t~ basic educ.lli<.>n S«tion of this catalog onp>ge1t. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL Agraduatt of!hi> program wui hayc the pot"'tial for employment u li«n!'d Pmlk I Nurst (LPN) or a He>lth ln$utar>:e CW ms Appn>vtt. LICENSED PRACTICAL NURSE: dminislet$ c.att to inctividuals w~ condition is relatively sublt; administtts we 10 the rutely ill under thedire:t sup«vision of an RN or MO; teaches b.lsi< hygl"1c, nutrition. and "J"<ls ol good health; adminlslffl fi rs! aid; and $$ists with he lth a=ml!nl.ind bask health ttaching in a variety of settings undtt!ht sup«vision of an RN0<MO. HEALTH INSURANCE CLAIMS APPROVER: proctsses imura.nre da.ims on a computer terminal Cr.iduation requirements indude an approved first.iid coocse.lnd an appro\'00 \V1SOOt1Sin He rt /\sso<iation CPR Ba.Ii< Life Support Health Can! Pn>vidtt <Ourte. These may be tak"' before entering the proy m. S.. mos! re<enl NWTC Adu I! Continuing Edu01lion Magazine for course times and locttions. A current CPR c.trd i! l'fquired btfort tht first din.ical courst in I~ firsl semes1..-r. Craduates ol lhe program art ligiblt to takt lhe \Vl.$(()nsin State Board Et.:imination for licem.ure u Ucen$1d Pr Clk I Nu!$t (LPN). lndividua~ with criminal records may be ineligible for lictnsure. tf'ldi..,icfuab wilhabust cerords m:iy be ineligible for employment in nu~ hom... CURRICULUM The: PractiC'al Nursing Technical DipJoma is a one- )'t>jt, one-summe"r, Ihm S('m'5ti:r program. Upon graduation, a student will h.tve completed 36 <n'<lits. ARST SEMESTER c... No, Oow!ollon 5 1 ~ YSTRUCTURE/FUNCl10N 5 1 ~3JS N\fill110N FAM GROWTH/DEV PEPSl).'IAL/VOC ISSUES I 511).331) NUJISING-BASIC NUllSING EXTENOO>CARE c..dl~ 2 1 I l s & COMMUNICATION INTERl'EllSONAL I SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER 51~311 NURSING-C111LOREN 3 51~32l NURSING PARENTJNEIYllOllN 3 5 1).326 NUllSING MENTAL liealth J 51~332 NUllSINC ADUlT I S SEMESTER TOTAL 14 SUMMER SEMESTER f\'\jllsing ADUlTl 6 Slo.329 PEllSONAL/VOC 1$UES 2 I SEMESTER TOTAL 7 Th< following <Ours<$ m y be i.ken prior 10 tnltting the ptogram: BOOYSTRUcnJRE/FUNCTION PERSONAL/VOCATIONAL ISS\/ES I N\ITRITION FAMILY GROWTH/DEVELOPMENT COMMUNICATION INTERPERSONAL LPN It is suggested that a couoo in ~tedkal Terminology be 1>ken prio< to eol1'ring the program. II is 0)$0 suggested that the Nl'/TC Skills Ceoter be used for de...toping srudy skills, t<sh king skitb, reoding. nd m.ith skills, prior to eotering the program.

139 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n-cows<'$ provod 1ho opporturuty 101 tho >IUCkont IO de\ elop tho knowledg, kills, nd unders1.1nding of: NUASING CHILDAEN... id nrilying physicol, sociol. molioni needs:<hild h< llh/wolfm gencies; nfety pr«autions, heolth procnotion, di.wast prevention; mild abuw, communic hon and pl y t dwques; and ~ and <bnic I P'"""' (P,.re<ju;,ite: complttion ol lst...,..,.,i Slo.312 SOOY SmucTIJREIFUNCTlON - gtntt I $11\1d\UO wl fund.., ol body: sl:.i.tat mus<ulat. nm'ous, Sf>«W -.. artuj.t0<y. respi,.1ory, dig..o.. urinry. mdocrint, roprodu<ti\-., nd lymph.iii<. 51~4 NURSING PARENT/NEWBORN -Pra.cbal Nww's role in assisting with isstumtnt; spttial rocus on prtnah1~ inlraparl.11, and postpartal ""; idcntific.hon ol bosic phy<kal and 1od1I ""'1 ol lht tm rgent family: high risk p<f1\n ndfs and <ondirions of r.eona1es requiring illtmsl1"t care ~rvkts. (Prtrequi~1 : Sio-332. <omplclion ol 1st stmesltr) 511).325 NUTRffiOIHAMILY GROWTIWEVELOPllENT - the family ""'t: nutntaon:: mnbohsm "nd nutnmts; nutnbc;ntl r>«ds dwing Pr<gNJ\CY: w d<-'tlopmmt>i p<o<lts' ~ u\lonl toddle<. pmdlool duld, schoob$f d\i'ld, pro.ooi..c.nt ~L young.,mt.and adull NURSING-MENTAL HEALTH _.fn\otional lnd IOci1I ntt<k, re.ction to 5'tres.s, nutst'/f»!tien.1 ttlatlonstups. b<nvlor~ nuising inltlv<ntions and,,..tmen1, rommuruty resotjrces, and theory and <Unkal pn<ri«(l'r«<quisile: Slo.332. e<>mplttion of isl stm<$1tr) PERSONAl/VOCATIONAL ISSUES 1.. nursing 1\1510<)', inlerperional rdorionships, employtt/employl't rel tionsnps, nursing ethics, Nurlf Pro<ti«Art, LPN leg l limil.ltions, liability, nursing etg..niutions, nd tommunity he.ith orvn.u 1.- SI0.329 PERSON.Al/VOCATIONAL ISSUES 2 f.ndi<lg job, itpl...i tlhal.asp«u. twn-k, ~p. lwlth... d<li\'tty, WI'<'< rnobilil)~ \'OC IJONI orioniution, "'ltur l and $jlititual ddl...,_ and NCUl<-LPN. (Pm>quisilt: oompl<bon ol lnd...mi NURSING BASIC...orienl.ltion 10 nursing. p ll<nt rwi-~ body """'1lnics. obstrving. r«0rd1ng nd reportins, p ri<nt a,., thenptuti< Rx, ind principk>s of a~is. (Prerequisil~: 1dmiss1on 10 program). 511).331 NURSING-EXTENDED CARE _Pr>ctic I N1.1rst'$ r~e in IM)5.!1ng with assessment; focus on ag.. rti>ted chang.s uid modifiations in art to,,,... thtst,...,,. "1\0lional social... r.ty. nutrillont tlll!llndon. sm!ory,...,ro1ogi<. and ""'" tory...os ol "'"""" (.,. """"""' (l'rmqws1l..sio.ll0) 511).332 NURSING-ADULT 1 - idontilying b>$i< ph)1'c>l!oc>oland tmolional netds in relation IO dls<ast ronditions. nd theory and dinical "'""""" (P,.ttqur~tt: oompl<tion ol lst... ). 511).327 NURSING-ADULT 2.. rrxhc I Nurw's rolf in 1$61$iv.g in tv1fu.1tirc art: focus on mobd1ty, htmato&ogk. nutritionj. tlimination. ntuiologk.,,.j st>uality netds ol adults. (l'rt"'lw"tt rompl<t,... ol lst nd 1nd ~) Dn<riptKIN ol &'"'"I OcaipahoNI Support <OVl'l<S an bt found aft«tho program deniprions ol lht bad< ol tho ob log,

140 Programmer/ Analyst (CIS) Program Code 1() ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Say campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC exr PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Programmer/ Analyst program preparm a student foe 111 entry levd position in the business community. A graduate o( tht program will be able to design, rode, debug. and maintain computer programs tosupport common; business activities and functions. Programmers'" need<d by all types ol bus;..,,., gcwemnient. ;,nd no!'l-profit organuitions. A. gradual hi1'd as programmor may be thtonly ptrson in a small data pr~ing ofrict or may be one of m.jny programlj'l«s in a large corporation. Progra~rs may perform a wide 11aritty of dutik. l)e$;gning. coding. nd testing new programs Ch. nging existing programs Worl<ing w;th people from outside the data pt«tssing office to solvt businm probltms through computer programs Worldng with other progrommers and data pr~ personnel 10 design and de1 elop compu1erizcd Sf$1tms Writing djl\"(tions that will insttuct people in the use ol computer programs PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Lil<t 10 be challenged PaliMI 11.ave good ocal and wriuen rommunicjttion Ptrsistcnt Like to solvt pcoblems Think logic.ti y Willing to take the time n<'tfled to b<comt data proces!ing professiooal REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY One ym or high school lgebr or equivill<?nl Ability to u1< computer keyboard READING LEVEL Materials used within this P'ogt;;im have ;;i.n avtrage '"ding lf'el of 12th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should hive masle1'd algebra skills befor< this program. For a description of algl.'l>ra. skills, see the basic education 5«tion of c:aulog onpage 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate cl the pivgiam win liave the polmrial for employment asan AppUcotions Progronuner I ANl)>t. APPLICATIONS PROBRAllllERIANALYST: gathers racts,llj\11)'%'5 them to determine the problem, writes specifiations, desigru >0lution, and c!mlops the program lo implement the solution on the computer. Wilh addltlonal education end/or wor1< exptrlence, gradu.111es miy fu'ld othtr opportunities for employment. Database Adminisl:tAtor Data P"""3ing O.p1rtmtnt Manage< Systems Analytl Systenu PJC&rammtr Database A#is.tant CURRICULUM The Programmer/ Anolyst l\'50ciate O.giee is 1 two-year, four~ter pr~ram. Upon gro>dualion. a student will hive completed 67 ittdits. ro rrain an tnlry level progrimmer in two ytars requires.l rigorous ~dem.ic schedule a.nd a strong rommilment by the student nd by the instru<tors. The sd,..jul< his been carefully d.,iltflfd so that one semester pttpanios a student for tjie next 5emt'$ter. OeVi.Jibon from lhi-s S<'hedult. can hinder progres> Ind ad1 ers<ly fleet the chon<es ol succtssful compl<~on, FIRST SEMESTER Counl Ht>. Ddcdpdon Crtdl'tt COW'\ITER: PROGRAM 1-COOOl I COMP\ITER:CONC!il'T/Al'PL 3 Sl1 19S COMMUNlCAT!ON WRITTEN ISI MATH.OATAPROCLOGIC SOClETY AMER CONTEMP 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER 10t llo ACCOUNllNG I COMP1JTER:PROGRAM2-COll I COMPUTER: DATA llllf,as/400 3 Sll l97 REPOfmNG-TF.CHNICAL MATH-DATAPROCALG/STATS 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 THIRD SEMESTER ACCOUNTING COMMER: PROGRAM J.Rl'C CO.l!l'\JTER:S~1EMANALY/Dl'S '1 PSYCHOlOGY KUMAN RELATIONS J ELEtllVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 FOURTH SEMESTER 107-t:O COMPUTER: PROGRAM4-SQI COMPUTER: ADV PROG PROC Ill COMPUTER: DATA PROC 11'1\'ERN SUPERVISION PRINCIPLES ECONOMICS 3 ELOCIJVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SUGGESTEO ELECTIVES: Computer: CASE Toob-lntro (t07-t35). Computer. CL/400 Progromming lntro( ), Computer: Rl'C Progr>mming Adv ( !. Micro Prog,.mming: V'.sual BASIC (107 Jn), and Micro Programming c- ( ).

141 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS The><' """ pn>vid< lhr oppc<lun'y for lhr sllld<n1 IO dtvdop dw U-fedgr, slulb, nd undrt>&mld~ of. IOMIO COMPUTER: PROCRA.MJllHG I-COBOL -f"'r>"""""c and p..olrm solving """' lhr C080L w.g..,, ANSl-74 nd ANSl-85; ~F' w dt\'tlcp C080L ttp0<1 s- "" P"''"ms -s slnkiured ~ l'logr ms llldlldo "bit Nndling 1nd control... k cooctpts (Pttrtquisilt: ~151). 107'112 COMPUTER: CONCEPTS/ APPLICATIONS hordwu1'componentsoh compulor syst<m, compultuoltw tt. lilt nd d'1 b>st p<o<tuing >.nd miwgtmtnt, c:ommuni(ibons, mlnlgttr1tnt Worrnahon systtms-, lhe in!onna1ion systems life cycle. computes ca1eer oppo<iw\lllcs, and <omputor!roods and bsu., 107'120 COMPUTER: PROGRAMMING nttd <Onctf>IS and IOOllliquts us111g COOOI... problem drfil11tioo, job ~lream. sort/s<.arch. table pto<t$$il\g, scqu<11li l/ random &<«SS filt pto«'ssing.. fi)e updalt functions, Vi"firtcation, on b"' prog,.mming todlniqu.,. (l'ttlf<jul~to: ) COMPllTER: DATA lltil-as/400.. Jund.ment.I d t.o Alo nd d1t.1b.ut """'P" in <OnjllnC1lOn w11h softw tt ltchruqurs llhd to st:u<1urr and rrwupujatt diat1 &hat don noc ttquirt lhr wriling ol a p<0g1'm. (Prtn!qulSib< ). 107'130 COMPUTER: PROGRA!l!llNG 3-RPG boldl rtp0rt and "'h"" p<0g,.mming ltd>niquts """' lhr RJ'G «lo long.. g.,,.... ~lits, ppbc>lions.,.... (Jo... lodwquo<. ~ ms..nd progt m,,,...,,...~.ilk. {Pmtq111S11t: ) COMPUTER:!IJNG 4-SOL...pptoa1o0n systom ~...,, r ,... bnguo~ (SQI.). t.blt a.. -1 m>'"""""'-.,... designw>g. inlm<b.. prop>m cit\~ r!port progt.mnung/g«><nting.... ~lprogr <Nning, and triggor process~ (Prtrtquisii ) COMPUTER: ADVANCED PROGRAMMING PROCEDURES -<f " structurts and tlgorilhms, falt slnknre nd p<oc<>mg techniques. principles ol do1'b>st sysieols, and complex pplica1ion syst<ms; procedural and nonproctdurol l ngu g., tt ustd 10 drve~ projt<t>. (Pmequisito: , ) COMPUTER: DATA PROCESSING INTERNSHIP _.sdlcduling and manageml'l\t in a buslntss '1\Yirorvntnt IMlugh ill\ individual projod assignmtj11. (Prerequisilo: l>st " ""'""in prognm~ MATH DATA PROCESSING ALGEBRA/STATISTICS -.algtb<>ic ~ons, equ~tionf, funrl~ ')'Stems of equations, determinants", bnear programming". pte5't'lbtion ol st.otisb< I d t., meuum of antr l lendmcy and d.,ptnion, nanni distributioi\ probabilioy", and <hi squ.r.,'. ('tllftnti 'f or oplicwl lopics) (Pmtq.nsitr. &Ol-151, Algrbi.~ COMPUTE!l: SYSTEMS AHAl.YSIS/DESIGN -~,_- dt\'t!op-" -ologits. ""!)'SIS nd cle<gn IOOls. lhr INl)'Sis pn><tss..,...,.,.,_of dts1gn con>idmbons lor UStt inlaf &<r, trtd i tiorlol nd da"ialdhodl,!<sling mtthod~ aod dor...,...t... lf<jllittmtnts (PmtquoSllt , ) O..C11p<1oos of &""" I CX.:up;ilioNI Support"'"""' on bt found afier lhr program drsalptions I the back of the oulog.

142 Quality Assurance Technician Program Code lo ASSOCIATE DEGREE -TWO YEARS OR FIVE YEARS, PART-TIME Offered at the Gree11 Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay Campus at (414) o r (~)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION MISSION STATEMEl'ST OF THE QUALITY ASSURAN<:E PROGRAM: To provide leaming tnviconm~i fot ind.ividuab who promote continuous improvement~ customer satisfaction through the applic.iion of Quality ron<epts, principles ond m<thodok>gies using the latest scientific opproaches. A student an speculize in either t!'tc' service, process, or m.mufacturing industries. A graduare ol this progrim will develop prof>dencies in a nwnlx-r o( areas. Stltis:ti01I ptocess oonlrol Problem solving Produc1 evaluation Auditing l«hniquos Computer applieations Customer.salisfaction Supp!ier rel1tions and evaluatiom TtAm C'Onetpl Pnxedure/M?port writing Qu lity pi.ming nd nalysi TOia! quality concept Systems pprooc h PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS A~!< to rtlate to l«hnie>i operotions Analyze p..olems Communkete effectivtly Depend bl C.n thll\k problem through to' solution. REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY ftig)> school diplomi or «Jui'31ent (Equivalency n»y be est.ibf;shed through GED testing or otha!r tests.) Hig)> school b>ckgrow1d in mathem1tic:s, S<ience, edu<"atioo, and/or service related d... Hig)> school Alge!>,. 0< equwolent READING LEVEL ~iatcria ls U$oCd wilhin this program ha\'t an average reading le\ tl of 13th gr1dt. MATH LEVEL Students should have m.stertd ilgebra skills before tnltring lh.i:; program. For 11 desrription o( algebra s.k-ilk. Sff the basic edur.ltion section or this ('ala log on pag 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A goouate of this program will have the potential lor employment as a Qu>Jity TtdWc '" Thls progiam provide$ the educahon.i foundation to b«ome an ASQC ctttified Quality TE<hllician, Qu.ility Auditor, Qu;ility Mm1ger. ' Med><ni<>l lnspedor. and 10< ASNT TC! A. Certili<>llOn In t100-deslrudive examinations. A OUAUIY TECHNICIAN:""" rodes, spedfico Lions, procedures, teamwork Md ptoblem solving to insutt custom<r,.ti>faction OJld q1u~ty lhtovg)> process control, qui!lity in\provement techniques. vendor ttlation.s, audilil1g. reliability, and report wrilillg. With addiuonal educauon and/or wor1c exportence; graduit<'s may find other opporturulies f0< employment..5 1i0< ()lality Techni<i n Qu lity Control Superviso< Quality Ass.rJl>re ~l.wger AS(JC Certifioo Quality Engmeer 'NOTE: COIUS<S may be substiruted lo< diffnent program empha>i~ For a process 0< service industry emphi$is in QuaJity Assurance lhe foll~ ing course substitution is required. Process Emphasis!ll-122 M<oobg/Btuqml Rl~wlh!ll-llH~ rq. s..ocy~ 6ZJ.12> Nll!P~ wilh6zj.ul~l\u"' ~U! 6ZJ.l<1 l!l:rn!jscim:t..11plxnib~l!\llciln:t l-l<di NllT~wlh!ll-!ll~ls>.a Service Emphasis 6ZJ.ll2 l!l." """1T«l~wi:h1~110 M~P~!ll-tll MrtmloQ/bpri:d.!;-"""'wlllll4-t!S lbilll 6ZJ.11ll 0-Ul!ll-Hl,,,,odo r.dl"' '\>l<.lftl>:twiih!!>i~ s..ocy &W.ilil ~S;ion_irp...;~ ldl-1$ a.;...-10,. Nill App~ wi~!!>io ~!l)' '- SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Quality Ass ra"'e lnte111$1iip, 80l l32 try M>lytk CURRICULUM The Quality A!.<uranct Technidan A!$«1att Degrtt is a f\\ o--year, four-setne$1er program, Upon graduatioo, a student will have completed 66 nedits. ARST SEMESTER Col.ltM No. Ottafpllon Crdla 107-!SS ~OCR().BUSfNESSAPPLSOFf QUALITY CONCEP!S 3 62J.!IJ QUALITY OOCUMENTATION 3 61.J.115 CUSTOMER/VEN00UEL/AUDn COMMUNICATE-OAAL/OOERP 3 llj!.130 ALGEBRA/TRIGONOMETRY 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 SECOND SEMESTER SUPERVISION PRINCll'US 3 62J.lll MANUFACTURINGTECHNCWGY 3 62J.i22 METROlGX;Y/BLUEl'RINTR!x; 3 62J.t«STATISTIC/\LPROCCONTROl. 3 ~1 31 Al.GEBRA INTER 3 &l'j.199 PSYCllOl!x;Y HUMAN RELATIOl\-'S 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 TlilRD SEMESTER 6lJ.120 NONDESllUJCllVE T1'ST PRJN 3 6ll-133 QUALITY ENCINEERING-JNTRO 3 S!H9S COMMWICA1l WRl1TEN 3 ' 8tl6-tll MATERIALS SCIENCE 3 ELECTl\IE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 FOURTH SEMESTER 62.J.142 NONDESTROCTl'IETI'ST APPL 3 61.J.145 QUALITY PROBLEM SOLVING '1 REPOR11NG-TECHN1CAL 3 &ll-19s ECONOMICS 3 ELECTM SEMESltR TOTAL 15

143 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS n... couro<s providt the oppomrnity fa< the student to develop the knowledge. sl<ills. M<I undmlanding ol: MARKETING PRINCIPLES...markttiog ~""' """rbehwio<, morlctt~tkln, product detisions and manag<~. disln1>utioi\ p<cll'c)cion>i d«isiorls, ~mar~ ICSCalth. and inimulicini marl<ding "''"SY p~ CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGEMENT -.develop professional telephone etiquette, expi... custotner servi«w0tk tnviton.ments, identify and ""'1y2' CUSIOmt'< SCJvi«failuro:, "'50ive probkm< <tlst efftictiv8y,set complaint po1re.rommuniaiilion 11.'<Miques to lwldlerompl~ <uslomers MARKET RESEARCH. identifying problnns ond lormul ting problem hypothesis, situation analysis, informal in\ estigalion a.nd "' """Y -arch, project object~ es, prim1ry researth. s.tmpling. questionnaires, intervit'ws, processing the written repor1, ind conc:fusions and d la n lysis. (Prfrfquisitt: ) SUPERVISION PRINCIPLES... modem romponents o( a supervisor's job: motivation, iob an.>lysis, job d SigJ\ group ben i<n, rommwycltion sl<ills, ).,,deiship styi<s, plarirung. poli<i<s. ~Nzing, oorbol, ~/<W,,,.t;ng. pen""""" ev lwtkln, diod~ and ronllict re;dutim QUALITY CONCEPTS...quality >SSurAn<e P"'V'"" quolity system in the process manufa<turing and strvitt industries organization,, cost process control, impro\ tmen1, \'endor customer relations, quality 11\i'lnual, and o-. erview o( (1.lttenl qvality trends MANUFACTURING TI:CliNOLOGY... manuf.iduring P""""" nd ltdriqueo UlOd U\ Y'-""Y <J induslrie; including mad\ine IOOI, papet. and rood~prir<iplesdindustri.j~ QUALITY DOCUMENTATION... legal rode r<quittmtnl$ol q.,lity including product liobility, lyp<s >nd usts of st nd>rds, and speafic>tions including govtming do<wnenis such as ISO 9000, samp~ng piano, nd writing pro«dures CUSTOMER/VENDOR RELATIONS/AUDITS... treq.wity depai1mlnrs!\lie inrustomer <tl.ltions, vendor "'1ifiation progroms, ind penon~ """' "' ai-d '""""' udits NONDESTRUCTIVE TESTING PRINCIPLES... the concepts or nondntruclive t«ling; typ<s or tell$; pro«du...; and Wr.lderistics or OlJterials for penetr;int,. magnetk pdrticle, and uftrasook lesting METROLOGY/BLUEPRINT READING,_blueprinl.S, vic.,..<s, to!ttan«'s, geomettic to1'r ncing and use or rnetrology equipmmt: micmmelers, alipers, gauges, coordinate me ~ m>ehints. and op«c ca<nparators 10 verify specification conformance OUALITY SENSORY EVALUATION... m thod< for mt>suring product attributes. and widerst>rlding customer perreptions.ind ne<ds QUALITY ENGINEERING INTRODUCTION... planning fa< qu lity, qu lity or d<stgn, tthability, minufacturf plmning. >J\d of txp riment~ (Pno""!uisite-: 80H3t) QUALITY PROCESS APPLICATIONS.. process indusiry fundamentals including an in!joduction lo chemical rtactiom, reaction kinetics, and heat and mass bal.ances NONDESTRUCTIVE TESTING APPLICATIONIPRACTICE...applying the nondts-tructi\ t testing method used in the student'$ particular work erwironment; emphasis on eddy curl't'nl and r1diogr1ph.ic teslil\g along with writing test proctdures for any nondestructive testing method. (Prer<quisite: ) STATISTICAL PROCESS CONTROL...statistk I inl rfnre. tabulation of d t, qumtit.\tive ffit(hod:s of summorwng data, prob bility disljlbutlon, simplo proo.bility, a«tptanct-sampling, Cef'trol charu, trtnd analysis, >J\d pro<eos <apobility. (Prtr<quisite: ~ QUALITY PROBLEM SOLVING... worl<ini; in t"ms, probltm oolving and <Lit. galhfring ""'1g tools or quality, project planning tools nd tedmiques, "'d practical l.,der<hip skills. (Prerequi ite-: 62). 144) QUALITY ISSUES INDUSmlES...special issues in implementing qu lity in P' "" nd StfVice industries. Descriptions of S""'"I Ocrupation I Support courses can be found flt'< the prog"m dewiptions" the back of the < log.

144 Respiratory Care Practitioner Program Code lll ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414)49$ or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Respi.ratoiy Cart Pr.trlitioneni administer a widt range of therapeutic pnxeduces and life suf.pott measures ti> ntonl11f, pediatric. critically ii.ind mdiopulmonry p1rimts. Their lt'sponsibilities indu~ p<rfornung diagnostic tffis, dministering lt'sj)lratory c" mod liries, op<uting Ufe-support sysle~ and monitoring p.titicnt's rt's~es to lhefapy. lr6truction is divi~ botw""' classroom and d.tni<'al practice in he... Jth C.ln? setting'$: Clinical tr.jinitlg may require lravcl to health c:are (.xiii ties OUl'iide the metropolitan f'l"j. A student is l'f<luittd lo purch>st uniforms, provide his/her own transpotubon to dinia:l (acilihes, and pay for U.bility illsuranc for <h clinical course. A graduote of tho progr"" is oligible to tal<e the entry level and 3dvaf'(ed pr3ctihoner ex.amimtiotu in Resc=ry Care. The Respiratory Care Procti progiom is o«ttdlted by tho Commi$$ion on Acmdilltion ol Allied Health Edualion Programs (CMHtP) in collaboration wilh the Joint Rtvitw Committee for Respira1ory Care Eduation ORCRTE). PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS C n handle sud~ probl ms Relatt "''tll with PfOPle Can commw\icatt ideas H.aV(' Raible working hours UnderstMd tf<hnicof concopts \Vanis to bo part of ha Ith are le m Hal'eg<ogr plli< mobility REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Minimum stand.a rd comp<15ile srore of 20 on the ACTa~mtnt Hig/l school diplom or <quiv> ffigh ><hool co..,... th.ll include alg<l>ra (or attain a mini.mum score of 80 1.on i'he NWTC Algebr.i eicarrun.kon). one year ol biology or equivalent, one year of chtmistry or tqu1valen1 (within last S years), one l~ir o( physics or advanced mathemali<>.3 I with grades olc or btttcr A medial examination satisfaciorily compi.ted within lhtte months ~ore tnl~ring the progr3m, READING LEVEL Materials used within lhis progr3m have a.n av<ra&" reidil\g level of l~th grade. MATH LEVEL Set program requiremtnls ilbo\ e for details. MOfi: A mic!cm who does not mm IN.liho.,.t ff'lllgll'llwms ~ CUGllll 11:'1 l'.'wtc<'ounfb ~I ways to m.1k.t iip #fl dd'c:icncin lh..-wp la0."l& OJ CQWW WOik. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gradual>! of the program will ~ve.polenli.11 for emp~t" a Respiratory Dre PrncHtioner in the hospilal ~lti'1g as a Still Thenpis~ Pulmonary Rehobililation Therapis~ PerinotAl/Podi tric Ther pis~ Pulmonary Fuocrion T~logisl/TN!rapis~ Sf~ Ois'or<l<fT«luli<ian. a Shilt Supervisor, nd a Departmcnt Manager. Oulside of the hospital ~ttulg, gtaduate will hovt potenti I for employment o.s a Home Care Therapisl and/or M Nger, a Nursing Home Thenpill, Respintbry C re Educator, anctmtdlal Equipment Suppli.>s Solesp<"""' STAFF TIIERAPIST: (Mspilal setting) p<rfomis II respinto<y are moclaliries nd mllnitors life. support ')'stems in all ttw of the hospital during a twenty-four hour period. PULMONARY REHABILITATION THERAPIST: works in ronjun<tion with other allied he.11th. pra<titiooen and phj"ldu1$ with patlents affl'ded by <h:oni< lung/heart di,...; with a goal to iinpiove the quality ol lilo for these &p«iil patients. A graduate would work with vari<ly ol oge groups and physkal impairments. PERINATAUPEDIATIUC THERAPIST: (considered,. "specialty area of expetiiso) works in a neonatal intensive W'Ut. stcpdown unit with <!Uldr<n and their families., well as tho physicians and nut$<$ 01$igned lo th< ume units. PULMONARY FUNCTION TECHNOLOCIST/THERAPIST: worbin a diogn<><d< labo"' 'Y solting <hit omphosius the testing of lung dysfunction via variety of pulmon1ry tests and stress tests; and m.y abo be required toduw arterial blood umpla SLEEP DISORDER CENTER TECHNICIAN: (C011$iden?d a opeci liud "'' of pradice) performs nd monitors tests designed todete<t sp<cific sleep disorde", working closely wilh phy<xian., patientr, and family mcmben. SHIFT SUPERVISOR: fim lin< ma111gemml position. supervises the activities and performonre ol respiratory are prjctilionert "signed to a sp<eifi< sluft. Many """'S ri I skills.tnd dutjes are n.~uired in IM apacity. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL DEPARTMENT MANAGER: a mid-level management position. is lt'spot\$ibl for the Ol'erall managerial du I;.,,,, and supervision of all departm<nlal employoes in the g<nmj hospital crwironmonl nd lhesp<ei lty doparlm<nts. HOME CARE THERAPIST/MANAGER: "1\ployed by home he lth < re ag<ncy, usu.1uy outside the hospil>) setting, molfes visits lo poli<nts in their homes ID che<i< equipment s«ups, adhetenct 10 pl\'scribcd therapy and mtdiarion plw. The rrwiager supervises and is re1ponsibl< for allservices and p<rsorwl utili>n in the home he.ith company, Triveling and working houn wiu vary dependiilg upon ~timl location Ind needs. NURSINC HOME THERAPIST: n.ew role for!he respiratory care proression, p<rforms.nd monifors the respiralory are modllihes being administered to nu1>ing home patients. RESPIRATORY CARE EDUCATOR: con work in clinicai'orcbssroom selfin&'! either as a foll time or part time fnslt\jctor for a lt'splrotory a re proditioner progr m, nd typically requilt's advm<ed respiralory care<ttdenli.>ls ajl\i tducahoi\ MEDICl\l EQUIPMENT AND SUPPUES SALES REPRESENTATIVE: would be employed by a sp<eifo< medk l rompanyu a sales r<preserilativc lor au modicil equipment/supplies o{~ by tho! <nmpany, ot may sp<eializc in an are of equipment and supplies. Siliry is miable and tr.vel can be extensive.

145 CURRICULUM The Respiratory Care Prictitioner Associate Deg~ is a tw~year. one-summer, four semester program. Upon g_taduation, a studenl wil.i have completed 12 crtdi!s. FIRST SEMESTER Coln Ho. ~!Ion c COMMUNICATE-ORAL/lNTW PllYSICS-liEALTH SCIENCE MICRO~OLOGYTHEORY ANAlOMY iphysiol.ogy I J PSYCHOl.OGY IITTRO J SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER RESf1RA TORY CAAE h'lfro ?5 RESPIRATORYCAKETECll I J PllARMACOLOGY 2 IOJ.195 CO!AMUNlCATE ll'rlmn ) ~189 PllYSIOl.OCV.CARDIO/RENAL SOCIOLOGY INTRO ) SEMESTER TOTAL 17 THIRD SEMESTER RESf1RATORY CAKE TECH 2 J 'SIS.Ill PULMONARY FUNCTION 3 SIS.Ill CARDIOPUl.MONARY DISEASES 3 SIS-137 RESP!RATORY CAA CUN I 4 SIS.138 VENllLATION MECllA~BCAL 3 ELECTIVE I SEMESTER TOTAL 17 FOURTH SEMESTER CRITICAL CAA 3 'SIS.IC< RESPIRATORY CARE CUN 2 6 SIS.147 Rl'SPIRATORY NEONATAIJPED 2 8( ECONOMICS 3 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SUMMER SEMESTER SIS.165 RfSPIRATORYCARE CLL~ J 4 El.ECTIVE 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 ' SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: SIS.162 C1m;ca1 Simulation Rev;ew I., SIS.163 Clinical Simulotion Review 2. ond Computer Applications. No final grade lcw. er th.ln C is Kttpt.'lblt in any of the courses muked wilh an asl('ri:sk. A s1uden1 must r:q>eat that particular course to achieve a C or bttter firol grade 1n ocdcr 1oron1inue or graduate ftom llus program. If thecourseihegmented,the su«ts5ful rttakt must O«ur berort continuing the sequence. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These cour<es provide the opporlutlity ro. ti>! student to develop the knowledge, skills. and undmt.,,ding cl: Sl S.111 RESPIRATORY CARE li'itroduction... it., ""11th mede~vtry sysi.m nd resp;,.tory ""' i...p;1al ori;mi,.tion tnd function, p.1ti nl catt tthics. patitnl cart documentation, de.a th and dying. body mech>nks,.md medical g.,... (Prerequh-ite: admission to program, completion or 1st S<m<Sttt). SlS.125 RESPIRATORY CARE TECHNOLOGY 1... basic prin<;ples cl respiratory we: operations, maintenance cl compressed gas sour~. Md admirtistration devicec; oxygen/ aerosol tht-rapy; nd basi< ""l'iratory med>mi<:s. All students must "" """ <ertified in Basic CPR. (Prerequis;tc: SIS Ill, completion o/ IS< semester). 51 S.132 RESPIRATORY CARE TECHNOLOGY 2... lhe ralionaleand indicati~ ol incenti..,e spitome!ry. d>e$t physiother py. breathing exercises, non invasive patient monitoring t<c!wques, pulmonary reh>bil;litiof\ home-cm me!hodologics, t1"" equipment utilit.ed forcpap, 1.M mi.nual ventih tion. (l'rertquisite: completion of 2nd stmester). SlS.133 PULMONARY FUNCTION TESTING/EVALUATION.. dvanc:td d;agnostics of mtliopulmoniry diso<dert via complete pulmonory func1ion testing. pulmonary stres testing and arterial blood ga$ a.n.ilysi$ and imtrum<"l'llition. (Prerequisite: completion d 2nd semester). SlS.134 CARDIOPULMONARY DISEASES... the etiology, "'«>&nitiof\ and managc"""t o/ cardiopulmonary;x-ray interptttation; and the application o/ n.>spiralory ""'in the rnngement of medical and pre/post surgi<al patients. (Prtrtqu~; te: romplttion ol2nd semesle<). SlS.137 RESPIRATO RY CARE CLINICAL 1... respiratory tart in a dinkal environment, observation of admini'llration of rt$piratory therapy modal; ties, and w0<kshopo to mho0<e sl<.ills taught in Re$piralory Care-lntnxluction and Respiratory Care Tedlnol<>gy I. (Prmquisite: romplttioo o/ 2nd semester~ 51S.138 VENTILATION-MECHANICAL... principle$, operation, and application of devicts for ventil to<)",..;stmce and support; sludy of the patifnt... enlilaitor interface; artifkfal airways; ventilatory failure; Md phys;ologkal altttahons from mecha.n.ical vttntilatioo. (Prertqui$.ite: rompletion of 2nd :semesltr). SlS.143 CRmCAL CARE...critically ill patient care including p.1tient monitoring tedu\lques and eviluiltion, acute and chronk respiratory failure, ~uromu$cular dise.35fs, and trau.rna management. (Prei<qW.ite: completion of 3rd!emester). SlS.146 RESPIRATORY CARE CLINICAL 2..minimum ol 24-hout> per week in dinical settings with cmpnsis on petfonna.nce of respiratory proctdut\1'$ and application o( equip"""t limited patient care rtspcll1sibilities. (Prei<quisite: rompletioo of 3rd sem<ster). SlS.147 RESPIRATORY CARE NEONATAL/PEDIATRIC... the principles, pra<lires,.md teduliques utihud in the respirato<)" management of tht ntwbom and pedialric ~tient, MCI the p.1thologic.1 ronditions...oatro w;th such patimts. (Prtrtquisite: complttion of 3'd semester). SlS.151 PHARMACOLOGY... drug dosages, <."entral and peripheral nervous system, sympathortumetic bronchodilaloi"$, Xanlhine bronchoclilato11, mucolytic:s, cortkosteroi<:b, anti asthmatic drugs, neuromusc\llar blocking agents, central nervous system depressants, respiratory stimulants. and cardiovascu1at (Prei<qW.ile: completion of lst semcstec). SlS.165 RESPIRATORY CARE CLINICAL e administration ol respiratory c.ire to the aitic.llly ill, neon11tal. and pediatric ~lient, \!en.tilatory manage"""~ and evaluation skills. (Pre<"'!"is!<e: all Respiratory Care Practitioner courses~ O..'S<t;ptions of general Occupatio1UI Suppo<t courses <in be found after the program des<r;ptions at the i>i<k of the cotalog.

146 Retail Management Program Code 1G ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offered at the Green Bay campus. for more informatio11, call the Gr~n Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Rtl.1il Maiugtment program will p-ttp.1re $1\Jden~ for entry l ~I nwugement. A tudent will learn the principl<s of ting and rtlail manag""""~ sales, promotto11. product inform~tlon, business me-rchandise tn41the-tniltics, distribution logi.stics, tfftttivt ma.nagtmtnl. Jnd computer skills. Duties may vary, on I.he sizeo( the firm, with emph.lsjs on eil.htr operational or metth<ndi5ing fwlctlons. A student i$ encouraged to acquirt a.n ln1e1tdhip whht in S<hool. A student will h.ivo the Of>P"'nu1ity to dtvelop t<d\ni\".ll of sever l rea. Rct>il/ma&eling pri.ncipl<s and procedu"" Training and supervisof)' tedu'\iqut$ Inventory data Malysi$ The S3les process Mtt<hondlse selt<tion/buying/di<lribution Product information Career opportunities art availab!e in a wide \IJriety of ""'1il marketing finns. Mas.t merchandise stores llop>rtment stores (ind pend nt nd nationi) Ch>i.n sptcialty stores (national) lnd pend nt pt<ialty sto<es Catalogue...,n firm (nat;..,.11 PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS GOill-orknttd Have a high deg.n.~ of "'sucl.'.11 inlclligmce'" Exhibit 1..,der>llip pctential Have strong cooreptual nd anlytical skills Communic.tie effectively Function undn pn.>ss\lrt ~'ork w~u with others Energetic Gi\ e professional first imprnsiom REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic math Ability to use compultr keyboard READING LEVEL Malerials used within this program have an average reading l e\~lof 13th gradt. MATH LEVEL Students should have mastered buic math btfore tnttring this program. For a description or basic math, S('C the b.>sic t'duc3tion stttion of this atalog on p.lgell. NORTHEAST WlSCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate ollhe program will ha.. lhe poti2:ntial1for employ~! as ' ~faiuger Trainee, Depatlmmt Manager, Assislanl Slore M N&" As:rulint Buyer, Distributor/Plann<r'Tnainfe, Market 'R.,.,n:h k>~tanl, or Mtt<~- MANAGER TRAIHEE: worl<s within a rotation 'l'ofl$. the variou> depa.rtn>en.t>, lw>ctions i.n a -firm.bttomillg familiar with the operalions, and wi>rkswithcomjlu1er J!rillt uts. DEPARTMENT MANAGE!!: "'Jltr'Vis<s sales staff )'ithin lhed'p"'lm<n~ assigns du ti<$, trains 5411, eyaluales employ,ee's ~. $U~chandist presenlatfon>,$ubmlts rqx>rts and aj.wyw i.nv<f\tory an<! stoclc controj within a depattment, assis~ ifl sales when ~fy, and i,nilfates$tortw11ujtwll.cation. ' ASSISTANT STORE Mil.NAGER: suptrv\ses.; and s4>tdw.. lhe!lies,,.ff, supe.;,i$es meid\wlis< P"""laffons, open/d- the store, sub.uis reports and wlyl<:i in,'cl1tory and st1.xk roritrol within., department, assisb in..i.s when nec=ry, and initiates store communication. ~ ASSISTANT BUYER: works with the rn<rchariilistr dt> eloping the line, aioists in dtlttmil\ing the m«charidist to lit lndud«i and the price poi.nls or mcr<ti.ndise,!<reps cleri<a I record> for the buyer; follows up, on merchandise sjllpmtnts, and' In! U tes slor communication$, arid works with romputer printouts. OISTRIBUTOR/J>LANNER TRAINEE: delmni.nes lhealloc'ation or meidlandise 10 v~aousslore wiits; worlcs with.tempuh.'r printouts and unit control r~ords; hai contact witli bu):ers, IJ\trd\andis< 111wgm, and store perscinryd i.n a retail environmen~ MARKET RESEARCH ASSISTANT: _,)'Ches mmel conditioas.0 dete(lltine potenli.11 Mies, txa~ and assists in analyzing data. to forecost future!rends, P"P'"' reports, and works \'lilh conlputer pmtouts. MERCHANDISER: ~-lhe mt< oelooion incooper>tion wllh a buy" Mid/or torpo< le management, r<sf'ol"l'ble for the "presentation" of the merchandise in lhe deparlmmt/store, tracks the ' flow" of mercnndisc. CURRICULUM The Retail Management Associate Dcgr«~ a two )',!our..semester program. Upon. gy.ldu.atioo...i sludent will have complet\'d 60credilS. ARST SEMESTER CollrM No. 0.1crl~ Crtella l<rl-158 BUSINES>ltmt J lol-106 RETAIL SALES MGMT J IOl-190 RETAILPRJNC!l'US 3 11&101 BUSINFSS MATH l'IS CO.\iMUNICATION IYRITTEN 3 a<l1 193 SPEECH 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 SECOND SEMESTER IOl-110 MARmlNC PRJNOJUS 3 IOl-12) PROOOCT INroRMATlON l IOI-126 PROMOTION PRINCIPLES 3 IOl-192 MEROlANDISEMANACF.\iOO 3 10'7-l&S ~UCRO.BUSINFSSAPPl.SOFT SUPERVIS!ON PRll."CIPl.ES 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 THIRD SEMESTER lgl-191 C\ISTOMERSERVICEMGMT J 10l-t9; RETAIL OPERATIONS MG!AT J al9-19s ECONOMICS 3 W'l-199 PSYCHOWCY-HUMAN RE~TION 3 El.ECllVE J SEMESTER TOTAL 15 FOURTH SEMESTER IOl-IJS RETAJLM~ff-SURVIVAL 3 10!-I~ R TAIL MGMT INT'ERNSHIP 3 OR RETAILMCMTFlaoS1UDY J 18HS7 LOGISllCS MANAGtMENT 3 al XCETY AMERCONTEMP J ElF.ClM J SEMESTI:R TOTAL 15 SUGGESTI:D ElECTIVES: Buying Techniques (104-1~). Rct>il Trends (IOl-162), MerthandOing V~ual (IOH94), >nd Marketing App> rel ( ). TECHNICAL COLLEGE

147 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS The$t (()UfSei provide the oppot'hmity ror lhe sludcl\t lo develop the ll\owkdgr, s!ulls, and undl'rslanding of: RETAIL SALES MANAGEMENT... ~idmhip of ret1il industry employees in v1rious selling Mid <ustomt.r service ~tivi ties.; sales lraining. lncl<ing. and an lysis for rrt il ""ti'""' MARKETING PRINCIPLES... marketing """&"""'~ consum«behavior, marktl segmen1a1ior\, produ<l d«isions and mwgemro~ distribution.. promo1ional deci$ions, prklng, mllrket rcseard\,.11\d international m1rketing str;itegy pl>ming PRODUCT INFORMATION _.l<xtilc$: Rbtr finishes, fabric$, and product c1re and evaluation; and non texliles: plastics, metals, gtms, lt'.llher products, wood products, and housewares PROMOTION PRINCIPLES. theory and techniques for an integrated promotion plan; sales promotion pj Ming; s.pecill ~ent coordination; IT d ShoW$; public rtl Hons; dir«i mjrk<'ing; and adverlising: mtdia stleclion, budge<ing, IO)'OU~ and script writing RETAIL MANAGEMENT-SURVIVAL SKILLS... a ttview of current feder.ll.1nd sy:le employmenl laws and employers' responsibilities; sou.rcts, CONotqUtr'ICt$, and methods of handling Strt$$;.1nd t«hr'uques.tod stt.itegies of time m.tngemenl RETAIL MANAGEMENT INTERNSHIP... profcssioni woilt cnviroomcnt, intcjorvicwing toclmiques, sales, p<oduct ll\owledge, business oper tion.s, mmagement awireness, ini, entocy records/re<ord keeping lcchniques wilh SupetViiion/ev1luation Cacilitattd by instructor and contract hairung person. (Pmequisite: lisl senwslrr in program) RETAIL PRINCIPLES.. 11.! n luje and structure of reliiling, consumer bthavior, retail marktl stgmenl.lhon, site scltcrion, stott l yout, product decisions merchandise issortments, m<'fcnnclist rnanagrrntnt pricing invrntory controj. promotional decisiw. and human resource management CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGEMENT._develop prof.,sional l<lephonc etiq,i<ll<, exploit customer set'\' ice work f'l\vironmcnts, identify and <tnjlyzt CUSIOtneJ setvke failures, resolve problems cost elf«tively,,., complain! policies, commullkation techniquc$ 10 hand I< complaining customers RETAIL OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT... management o! a rttail st... operalion ulcluding retail plan.ning and ronltol; retail Wotmition systems; and human resourcc managemenl inchkling pl~ment.. orienbtion, evaluation, tt<ruiling. interviewing, discipline, percorm.ince problems, and lroiro>g. (Prerequisite: 101-1!10) BUSINESS MATH... pektnl g, intertsi. promissory noies, botrowing, credi1 charges, payroll rt'<ords and deductions, properly 1.x. sales la~ inventory valuation. depreciation, mark up, cash and trade dimunts, stocb and bonds~ ard Manciil statement lysis LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT _.basic concepts, managtmenl levels, elements of inventory control, transportation, warehousing.. pockaging. material lundling and puichasing. and Ill< role n order pl ) in ti.! distribulion cycle RETAIL MANAGEMENT RELD STUDY... examine a product or business carter of major interest to the student through a research proj«t thal is student selected nd insbuc101 approvccl. (Prer"!uisite: l SI sernnter in progi m). Dcscrlprions ol gentral O<cupationol Supporl " """ c.n bt found afttr tht program descripllons al!ht bock ol lht <>"log.

148 Supervisory Management Programcode 1~ ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TEN SEMESTER, PART-TIME Offered at the Green Oay, Marinette, and Sturgeon Bay campuses. For more information, call the Green Oay campus at (414) , the Marinette campus at (715) , or the Sturgeon Bay campus at (414) , or (800)422-NWfC PROGRAM DESCRIPTION S<uden~ in the Supttviio<y M n gem nt prog"m wiu lejm ski Us rommon to most firsi lwel managtm~i positions:. LeaderllUp Resource Usage Peool'lt'ltl S.fcty Convru,1nic;11tion The content of this progri'lm prov id" ed1.1ca1jonal "J'<!ienreo to individu ls pttporing for."' alreody engaged ill suptfvisory occupations or leadership positions. Tht curriculum also pta\ idts opportunities to explore s:pttifk applic.arions in i given OC'Glpation. The program is offered on a fle.xibk!'. par! bme sd'lfdule with mos:! hour1 ananged to ilc<qmm<>date studmts wilh fuu time j.o.. A student moy oompl<te portioos of th< program through clfdit by uamil\ation, credit for w0<k experienct, TV home study oounts, ond transfer of credit from other accreditoo il\stttutions. Cou1>es may also be taken on a rwl time schedule. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Have leodersllip polenti l Aro c.pobl ol stlf direction Art curious and open minded t.fave a b.lse ol work experiet"ltt Are willing to commit!he time and elro~.,...'>'i<> compltit!he program REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY llosic re ding, writing, nd m>th skills Math and rt.iding U$e$$mtlll$ Completion or.ill cl'commended activities to add~ math and rtadingskill deficiencies READING LEVEL Materials used within this program hl\ e an "'er ge reading level of llth grode. MATH LEVEL Studfl'\ls should h.avt mast~rfd bask math bef'or~ entering this program. For description of basic math., set the bask education section of this c.alalog ""p ge 21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL Thi$ program is de$igroed to~tttact persons who.,. m dy engaged ""or prepiring fot, supen iso<y or lt.>de..hip roles ill an o~at\ilation. An emp!oyee who-is lre dy in a supetyisofl', leadersliip, or other IJllRagemmt lev,el po>i6on will be abl< I<> exp.ind his/her,jevel ol elfec:tive leadorsllip sl<ills. An employee oot currently ill a first level managtment rot., wt.? has establlshtd l'good working rela~onsllip with'his/he<.preseiit empli>y r. will nhir"* leadership slillls and the clul1<0 or promotion into a leader>hip role as an opportunity P"""" itseu within!he comp<ny, Agfaduatt ol th? program who jlas LitUe 'no previous' leaden!up experience, or a short employment rerord, Will l\ave Jeamed ellective ltadership'skill to be used on tjie job and ill the community. Tht Supeivlsory Monagel!\!nt Associate DtgJee proyam provid<s educotionol uperienre; in the traditional as well as tmerglng kills ttquited or today's leaders. Traditionally Npttvisor plans, cxga.nites, dire<ts, :ind «>ordinates activities or non-u.anageo>enl employt<s in various occup.1tional stttin&$; tr.ii.ns'an,;f evalu.tes employees under her or his authority; implements policy d<'cisions and wotk sysltms l?subtished by upper management; ;Ind r1kilitaccs intn'<lepartmental nd intu departm<n.. l communioi~on ard WOtk now. fn addition to tnditionil Su)"'tvisory skilll and, pmti<es, today's l<adm must und.entand sysltm(s), variation, and the Quality Improvement Proc:ess, be a resoutte rather tha.n boss, elkctively rnanagt w0<k plae< diversity, display ltadershlp skiu, use critic.i thinkij\g skills.and use communication skills appropriatt to tht OfW tcam eoviromlfflt. Students may take 12-15aodits ptf st111ester am complett the degree ill 2 to2 l/2 years. TECHNICAL CURRICULUM The Supervisory Monageme t...ooote Dq;re< isa ten s.emttttr. p;ttl time program. Upon gradu,.tion. student will h>1 t compitted 65 credits. FIRST SEMESTER CoutM No. Otxtlp1'on SUl' RVISION PRIN(lPLES PSYCllOLOCY HUMAN RELATIONS SEMESTER TOTAL SECOND SEMESTER L ADERSl11PTECllNIQUES &ll-195 COMMIJNl<:ATE WR!mN SEMESTER TOTAL TlllRD SEMESTER BUSINESS MATII & COMMUNICATE-ORALJINl'ERP ELECTIVE SEMESTER TOTAL FOURTH SEMESTER HUMAN Rf.OOORC PRACTICES 811').195 ECONOMICS SEMESTER TOTAL FIFTH SEMESTER 107-!SS MICR081.61NES5APPLSOfT 196-llt S'ISIEMSTillNKJNC SEMESTER TOTAL SIXTH SEMESTER SAf'i1Y MCMT TRAINJNC/INSl'f:C 196-tll CREA11VITY/CRIT!CAL 1l!INK OtVVISllY WORKPLAQ; 81J9.197 SOCrEn' AMER C0NTEMP SEMESTER TOTAL SEVENTH SEMESTER tot tll ACC0UN11NC-FlNANCIAl QUALITYIMPROvtPROCCSS ELECTIVE SEMESTER TOTAL EIGHTll SEMESTER 102-ISO LAW BUSL~ES ORGANIZATIONALBEHAVIOR SEMESTER TOTAL NINTH SEMESTER 196-ltl FAOUTATOR/ TEAM SKJUS ASSERTMNES511W~1~'C 196-llt LABOR RELATIONS COMPENSATION/RECOGSlSTEMS SEMESTER TOTAL TENTH SEMESTER t AF,LOSTUOY-OCCUPATl()NAL t MEETINGS/PROBLEM ~LVINC t96-t54 OES!CN-ON THE j06 TRNC ELECTIVE SEMESTER TOTAL COLLEGE...,. J l J 3 l I I t l 7

149 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS These courses provide the opportunity for the student to develop the knowledge, skills, process, and widerstanding of: Eight one-credit Seminars are required. Diversity in the Workplace Facilitator/feam Skills Assertiveness Compensation/Recognition Meetings/Problem Solving Skills Creativity/Critical 1J1i11king Safety-Mnnagemenl/fraining/lnspection Design of On-the-fob Training SUPERVISION PRINCIPLES... modern components of a supervisor's job: motivation, job analysis, job design, group behaviors, communication skills, leadership styles, planning, policies, organizing, control, coaching/ counseling, performance evaluation, discipline, and conflict resolution FACILITATOR/TEAM SKILLS... working within a team and contributing one's skills to the task(s) at hand while encouraging others to do the same; how to func tion as a team facilitator ASSERTlVENESS TRAINING... concepts and techniques needed to constructively and proactively deal with workplace situations; assertive communications: the backbone skills of the seminar; constructive confl ict management and negotiating skills: key concepts presented LABOR RELATIONS...history, legislation, unit detennination, unfair labor practices, bargaining issues, simulated bargaining, implementing an agreement, grievances, discipline, and the arbitration process HUMAN RESOURCE PRACTICES... recruitment, interviewing skills, the selection process, orientation, training, feedback/coaching, positive discipline, employee assistance programs, performance evaluation, and career planning LEADERSHIP TECHNIQUES... the pros and cons of leadership styles, communication of instructions and orders, delegating, sources and uses of pawer and authority, conflict resolution, and the contingency approach to supervision FIELD STUDY OCCUPATIONAL... examine a supervisory-related trend, selection of topic and methodology, production of initial investigation and outline for project; establishment of deadlines, analysis, preparation reports, summary of findings, and conclusions SAFETY MANAGEMENTITRAINING/1NSPECTION... safety management process and program development, safety training, and inspection of workplace MEETINGS/PROBLEM SOLVING SKILLS... planning, executing, and following through regarding problem solving types of meetings SYSTEMS THINKING... systems theory and practice, the structure and behavior of systems archetypes, how to build a model simulation of a system for analysis and improvement. (Prerequisite: , ) CREATIVITY/CRITICAL THINKING... how to apply creativity tools and critical thinking skills to a variety of personal and work-related situations COMPENSATION/RECOGNITION SYSTEMS... purposes, dimensions, components, factors, and legislative requirements of compensation systems; job analysis and evaluation methods; performance-based pay systems ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR... organization theory, reaction with external environment, fwictions, structure, leadership, direction, culture, dealing with change, size, growth, life cycle, and creating/maintaining a learning organization DIVERSITY IN THE WORKPLACE... personal values; behaviors influenced by gender, race, ethnicity, and culture rather than objective obseivation of skills; the value of diversity to self and organizations QUALITY IMPROVEMENT PROCESS... roles of top management, steering coujlcil, front line management, work teams, and individuals; system improvement, external environment, recognition systems; measurement, data gathering, basic statistics, basic total quality tools, and innovation techniques DESIGN ON THE JOB TRAINING... principles of OTJ and adult learning, job/task analysis, performance objectives, learning activities, delivery methods, presentation skills, and evaluation methods. SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Safety-Machine Guard, Fire, Matrls; Technology 2000; Safety-Accident Investment, Personal Protection Equipment; lime/stress Management; lnfonnation Search Techniques; Front-line Leadership; Managing Training/Leaming. Descriptions of general Occupational Support courses can be found after the program descriptions at the back of the catalog. N ORTHEAST WISCONSIN e TECHNICAL COLLEGE

150 Surgical Technician Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR PLUS ONE SUMMER Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus at (414) or (800)422-NWTC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION A Surgi<Al TedWdan sludmt wilt be pref"'rtd to be a member of the Mgfcal team. A sl\>00\t will perrorm ipecirl( functions in an operating room under lhe direct a.nd ('Qnlinuous supervision of qu11 l if~ prof~iooal nurse5 ilnd surgroro. Thi$ provides p.itient c.are before, during. and after swgery. In the Surgi<il Technician program a.student will be l ught stvtral sk;ll.s. ~I.ind instruments a_nd sutures to the surgeoo dusuig an opetation Apply the r.rincipl<s of stcr;jc ttthnique Pro~ ide sa e patient care A= the operating room. supplies. and equipment be:fore, during, and ajte:r suigtry A sl\ldent will be «<iuirtd to purchase his/htt own S('l'ub suil, provide hi$/her own transporl~tion lo dinical faciuties. and pay for liability insurance for each diakal COUC$C. The SUigical T«hnician Program ls aocredjted by The Commi"lon on A«redlt.ition of AIU«l Health Education Progtoms (CMHEP)>nd on the At<Teditarion Review Commilttt in Surgical T«hnology (ARC.SI). PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENT P05$t$$ manual dexterity Exhibit fine molor coordination fl>vegood h.ind/cy<coordin tion IVO<k competently under pressure \Vorlc a(('urately and efficiently Function well as a learn mcniber Enjoy science or havt a $Cience bacttground REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diploma or equivalent S.nsfactory placement in the NWTC m them tics and reading t.sls or s.1tisfoctory pi.cement on the ACT :issc'.ssmcn.1 test An interview or orientation A.satisfactory medical examinlion within three month.$ before entering the program Cuntf\t CPR card is required the f!..i day of the first dwcal cour$c and it should remain cumnt through the lasl day of last c:ourse READING LEVEL ~faterills used tns progr m have an avt'.!rage wading tevcl o( tlth grade. EMPl:OYMENT POTENTIAL A gndu t. of the program will liaye the J>Qlenlial for employm<nt., Swgl<al Thd\nician. Cet\ITat Supply 'le<hnkian, Approver, 0< PrlvateScrub'reclulidan. SURGICAL TEC11NtCl,t;N: prepares a'nd ma!ritalns a sterile field btfort mt dwing surgely, p~ Instruments and supplies to the sujgeon1 provides safe l"'tienl cart, and P"'P'"' insljwn\11ts and suppliis for tl>e he:icl operative procodwe. &"""'' d.. ning olsoued <quip,oient and CENTRAL SUPPL'fTECHNtClAN:'j>elforms 1 instnun<nts, assemble$ proced11tt!rays and i.n.strwnen~pw, mai.ntains-invenroties, loads the sleriliur, ttcoros pa tien.1 i:lwges and does general r00>ro l<tql~. CLAIMS' APPROVER: pro<esses insurance claims.,,.. rocnpulec tmninal. Emvare Scrub is hii\'d by the physician and.ssists as a su,ycal lecluli<ian in ~ital ot in a priv1te practict: CURRICULUM TheSwgicalTedW<i n Diploma isao,,..yc.>r,onosum.mer, lhree semester program. Upon gradu.ation, a sl\ldent will have completed 33 credits. SUMMER SEMESTER ""'"'... ~ all llo Dot<rlpOon MfDICAL TERMlNOl.OGY ANAlOMY /STRUCHIJNCT COMMUNICATION BASIC SEMESTER TOTAL c ARST SEMESTER INFORMATION PROCJ:SS.BASlC t Sll-311 SURGICAL TECH PROC/ LAB SURGICAL TR:H CLINICAL I 5 5t2.Jt6 SURGICAL TR:HSlOUS t SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER SURGICAL TKH l'roc ADV 512.JlS SURGICAL TEO!CUi'llCAL2 St2..US SllRGICAL TECH CU~1CAL3 SEMESTER TOTAL MATH LEVEL Sludents should h m"tered b.uic math bffort rntering! progra.m. For a dtscriprion of bask math. see the basic educahon section of this catalog onpagell. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

151 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Theo< <Ow><$ provide the opportunity fo. the student to d lop the knowl<dge, slul/s, and widmtanding of: S~60 MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY.spelling. pronunciation. definition, and abbreviation application; word roo", prtfilcts, and suffixe$; and a.n.jtomical structure SURGICAL TECHNICIAN PROCEDURES/LABORATORY... 1-<lspitJI environment. swgicji1,.tsepsis. fth.ici11 0'lnd legal respon>ibilitit>, mlaobiology, inltttion control sterili.ution. anesthffia, positioning patients, draping. specimen catt, =band <ircul ling du lies. (Pit.requisite: Jdmi$ion ti> programi SURGICAL TECHNICIAN CLINICAL 2.!Upetvistd appli<ahon ol beginning 1.. ~1 skills of a surgical ll!<:hnidan on minor proc«lu!'e$; ptrform.,,,. o( S«Ond S<rub ro'.e on m.ijor swgicod pro«dures. (Prmquisit<: completion ol btscmt>t") CLINICAL PROCEDURE 3.. $up'1vistd application of adv'""" skills of an entry level surgical ted\c\ician dtmon5trated on mi.nor and major 5' rgial proctdum; the IO<ond scrub rol will also bt assumtd. (Prtrtqulsitt: eompl<tion ol l!ls<mesler) ANATOMYISTRUCTURE FUNCTION..hwnan body systems, structurill formiltion SURGICAL TECHNICIAN CLINICAL 1... introduction to the ope:r ting room environmen1, identific.iion and proper handling or suigi<al inslrwntnlation, detn.otlslr.lllioo or scrubbing and cimilating duties, body substan<t isol tion. and utiliution ol the sterili1.arion process. {Prtrequisite: adm.$on lo program) SURGICAL TECHNICIAN SKILLS..drapingskil~. Mayo stand and/or back 1>ble s<t ups.. routine mcdic-ation.s, specialized ~ujpmenl and supplies utililed during surgery. (Ptttequlsit" admo.;on lo program) SURGICAL TECHNICIAN PROCEDURES-ADVANCED. dinical "f"'ri<n<t revm!w, a.ntomy l'.nd termino&ogy, refertr1«"s, repotb. demonstntion> and in-dtplh p,...ntations of sutgkal procodures. (Prtrequlsit<: <0<nplttion of 1st 5e"nle$1er). D<s<tiptions of gentral CX<upational Support <OUrs<S can bt lound after the program descriptions al tilt ba<k ol th <atalog.

152 Transportation and Logistics ProgramCodelG ASSOCIATE DEGREE - TWO YEARS Offored at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Say campus at (414) or (800)422-NWfC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Tilt Transpo"'r!on nd Logisric< program pr<)v!d<s a 51'\ldent with lulowledge pertainins to several field~ Commercial motor c1rriers Transportation rtgula.lions PuKhMing tral'lsp()flation servim Logistics Customtr scrvkt M~1erfals management l'larehousing Purd,,.sing Comput<r pplicatioiu lnlem:hional trade PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENT Org.Ulind Rem.1in aim under prtssute P~ strong 5tl1$t of priority Have s.trong analytiol skilts Able lo wotk wilh complicated rn!llers REQUIREMENTS FOR PROGRAM ENTRY Basic malh Ability to ""computer keyboatd READING LEVEL ~iateriajs used within this pcogram have an avelltgt rt1ding Jovel cl 12th MATH LEVEL S.Uden:ts shoukl Nve mastered basi<" m~th belore entering this program. r.or a de5('fiption o( bask rnlh. see the O.Sk education section of this ca la log onpage21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL Agr1duall in tlie program will have the potential for employment i\$ a Oa~ ANlyst, Customer Servi«~r<$enlati..,, Dispatcher, Operation< Speci1li>l, Rate Ano.lys~ Sllfpping and Rmiving Spe<Ulisl, and W rthoust Speci JisL CLAIMS ANALYST: perfollti$ duties in the risk "\1N8fmfftt pl'o('fss includ~g ovtr;. short. and d m g in<idents nd d lms. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENlATIVE: communki1'5 with <'USlomm i.n order to match <Wlomtt need with v.hlcl Jld drivtt vail>t>illty, de b with customer inqwres, expedites hright. mt tracks orders. O!SPATCHER:!Sig>IS freight to routes, assigns vehicles.,..i routes to persoonol, and handles exreptions. OPERATIONS SPECIALIST: ca.rries out many of lhe S!ignm n~ of lhe en ti rt opera Hon which may indudt II or port of the other OC(llJ>alion I tit1'$. RATE ANALYST: rompiles and computes freight r.ates, passenger fires, and other durges f0t lrinsportation services a«ording to rate iati.jes :and transporlation rtgul:atiom. -t SHIPPING ANO RECEIVING SPECIALIST: coordintes lhe flow o( raw materials and fini!htd good$ ~ production and <u>lomer requirement$ and worb with transportalkin (Aniers lo mutt tirnety and accurate pickup and deli "Y WAREHOUSE SPECIALIST: manoges the flow of inventory into O'nd out of a storage f3cility or disttibut:ion ctnler and works with o~ ners of the inventory to meet in\'entory level,)_nj (ustome1 service neros. With additional education and/or work experience, graduates may ru'ld other opporturutics for employment. Terminal M nager Tron porlotion Analyst A«OUJ\t MaNger Traffic ~ian3ger CURRICULUM The Trinspon tion Logistics Ass«i t Degrt< is two-year, rour-seme:s1er program. Upon gr>du ~on, s<udont will h>ve completed 66 aedits. FIRST SEMESTER eo..n. Ho. Dncrlp!Son Cnditt BUSINESS-INTRO 3 IC& tot BUSIN5S MAlH SS MJCRQ.BUSINESSAPPLSOfT TRANSPORTATION INTRO COMMUNICATION.WRfmN 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SECOND SEMESTER ACCOIMTlt-IG-RNANOAL 3 IOt-110 MARJ<t'TING PRJNCIPU:S 3 till-t9t CWTO.lfER SERVICE MGMT ?1 PUllCHASING LOGlSTICS MANAGEMENT SPEECH 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 T11111D SEMESTER IOl ISO LAW BUS!NESS TRANSPORTATION ADe.ftN ll2 WAREHOUSING EXPORT/ IMPORT 3 LECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 18 FOURTH SEMESTER ISz.141 TRAll'SPORT/LOGISIK'Sl~'TERN J OR TRANSPORT /LOGISFIILDSTUOY J MOTOR CARRfER.COMMEROAL J 111l 197 SOClITT AMERCO.llTEMP J 111l 199 PSYCHOLOGY HUMANR LATIONS 3 ELECTIVE 3 SEMESTER TOTAL 15 SUGGESTED ELECTIVES: Sdling Principles (IC)! 101), Keyboarding (IOf>.145), and S.JpetVision Ptincipl., (1%- 110).

153 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ~ ro~ provide IM opporlunily for IM studenl to dmlop tm knowledge, skius, and understand"1g of: BUSINESS INTRODUCTION.. the orgm\ization./mana~nt ptoct$$ of human l'fsow'cfs, production. optrations, mirketing. di$1ribution, and f\jun«$; risk managem nl; ethics/ltgaustic managemen1; International busines.s; computtr$, and datl processing MARKETING PRINCIPLES.. marketing m.magemenl, consumer benvior, m3rkct segmentatkil\ product decisions and managemc-n~ di.stribution, promotional decisions, pricing. n'arket resmch, and inlemational marketing stralegy planning CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGEMENT. devclop pror...iocul relephone etiquetr., e.plore cus.tomet servire.,.. ork tnvironments, identify and analyie customer service f;ailum, resolve problems cost efftttive!y, set rompbint policies, communication tecm;.ques 1o handle compl.&ining C\IStorT'loen:, TRANSPORTATION INTROOUCTION.. Jmntwork, rolt. and histori< I development ol tru.spoctation; dwacttrist:ics of rilijroad, truck,. and a~ 1TWporl.lti011; and the pipelint indus1ty TRANSPORTATION ADMINISTRATION... f\md,,,,..tajs of the adm.illistutive.,peels of tranpotta.tion open.tions; hands-on in fnoight dasolfication. IAriffs. carrier prkuig S<htdule<. 1'tes. buls of lading, rontracls, and freight claims. (Prerequisite: )1~ PURCHASING.. role of putdwing in busine<s, industry, and the community; legal and ethital aspects o( purchasing including syst<ms, staffing, prict/cosr an lysis, forecasting. nd d<aling with vendors WAREHOUSING...<>rigins, history, de.. elopmtnl. rolt, functions, and managtmcnt in w>rehou$ing; trarupot!ation; accountabilily; operations and contingency planning; protecting tht wa,.house operntion;contra<u and ltabiuty; and invtnlories and cydt coon.ting. {Prertqu.isi~ )1) TRANSPORTATIO~FIELD STUDY... an lttmative to the internship; "1-depth sludy ol an industry. bu~ncss, career. or proj«t. (Prcrequisitt: las! se-mester in program) TRANSPORTAllON/loGISTICS 1Nl and experience through actual work experience and observation. (Prerequisite: lasl...,ester In progr.m) LOGISTICS MANAGEMENT.. basic COtlCtpU, management levels, elements of inventory c:onrrol, transportation, wareho1.1sing, packaging, material handling and pwmosing, and the role an ordtr plays in the di.ttribution <yd MOTOR CARRIER-COMMERCIAL... fundamtntal Wlde,,.andlng ol motormrier tnnsportation: history. eqwpmen~ DOT requirements for driver and hours of servln-, cargo docurntnlation. dispatching; lhe trud<ing industry, sius and we-ighl limits, fuel tax, a.nd lktnsing; and hat.lrdous mattriji transpcxtation. (Prertqu.isitt: )1), EXPORTAMPORT...overview of inttmit:ioni tntde: entering the o.. erseas market, distribution, payment, ltttfn of credit. shipping documents. importing, customs house broktrs, government requifetne'lts, and sow-res of i1ssistan<e 11nd Worm.11tiol'l. Oesmpoons of general Octupational S.ppo<t rourses an be found after the program descriptions a1 the bock of the atolog.

154 Weld Inspection Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE SEMESTER Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information. coll the Green llily campus at (414) or (800}l22 NWfC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The weld insp«to< is responsible for monitoring wdd qwlity throughout the f bri< tion proms. The... etd insp«!o1 ptr(ocms visual inspection, destructive testing. and nondestructive testing 10 detormiro? if the welded product me<ts the criteri of >p«ific code, siandard, "'specification. Weld inspection is widcly used by lhc welding induslry ~s a quality C'Onlrot standard. The Wcld Inspection prog" m p<ovidcs a Slud<nl with el'\lry levd skills insevtrji arejs. V&Sua1 iru:pe<tioo Code inspection ll'clding proc<dult nd welder qu!ific'6on \~d bujis, (<1uses, and solutions Oestructi\ e examination ol welds Weld ;uid nondeslruc:tive symbol inl<rp et tion Nondestructive examination of h 0 dd$ {PT, ~IT. l1t, nd RT) ll'cld insp«tion melallmgy The \\~Id Inspection program p<ovid.. student with si ills in nonde:str-uttive wmin.ation, wtld inspecnon, and inspection "'"Jallurgy and P"P'tes students for the American Welding Society C rnfied IV ld lnspe<l<>r Eum. ll'ilh t'- kilb. 5ludtnl wdl be able to monitor l'lnd evalu:ite... eki qu.alit) durit>g welding f brialion. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Have a professioni,uitude Able to interprtt idr1s and plans Cooi.muMate verbauy nd in writing Ce-1 along \vcll with others Willing to accept chall<ng"' REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY A ot'lil!' year welding pn.>gram or do('umen!jtion of equiv.lien! \\.'Ork «periena: READING LEVEL M;)tetials used within this program have an avmge rtading level of 12th grod. MATH LEVEL Studtnts should h.avt m.ultrfld buic rnlh be.fort entering this program. For a description o( basic math. ste lhe basic tduulion semon of!his cot log on page 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A gr duate ol lhe Weld Inspection program will have polenli I f0< omployment os a Manufactuttr/Contncl<>r Wclding lnsp«"1r, Purcha"'' /Owr.ors \\\>Id ln.'}l«tor, Nond\$lructive Te<hnic:Wi. ' Qwlity Control Rtp..,..utiv<. MANUFACTURER/CONTRACTOR WELD INSPECTOR: is. responsible rqiresentativc of a comp;uiy producing the p!oducl The ;,,,pector i$ irwolvtd in lhed<lennintion of weld qu lity in ac-corda.nce with existing rodes or specifications, "'1d Olltn acts as a t~ubleshooltt. PURCHASE.R/OWNERS WELD INSPECTOR: is rosponsiblt "'P._,13tivt of a company pwtlwing a f brfcoted. p!oducl whod<lero\ines if the l I ol quouty meeb the rtquirtmtt)b of the ''""''"'" NONDESTRUCTIVE TECHNICIAN: spe<wius in lhe field of nonde<ijuctiveevalualion of weldments using dye p<nelnn~ m.ignttic particles, ultrasonics. O< rodiography. QUALITY COITTROL REPRESENTATIVE: is "'J*l'ible for the monilo<ing of quality!<"el using visual Inspection, welding'coct.., and nondtstrucilvt testing. This ptmn... a.s combin.tlion ol n o'-meet ind sp«iol~t CURRICULUM The W~d Inspection Ttclu\ic.I D!rlom.> ~a onestrncsttr program. Upon graduati«i, studient will have completed 14 cr«lits. FIRST SEMESTER CourM Ho. ~n Crdb lll-311 IY!it.0 INSPECTION.COOE 3 4'2 312 IY!it.O ll\'spec!loo PRAC 3 471J.JJ4 NONDESTRUCTIVE TEST A 3 ~335 NONDESTRUCTIVE TEST B 3 IOl>ll1 WROMATERIALANAL~IS 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 14

155 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS That courses provide ll1e oppo<tunil)' for ll1e sl\ldfnl to develop ll1e l<nowlt'dge. sl<ius. and undmt.anding o/: WELD INSPECTION CODE..doruments govtming insp«tio<\, joint geometry, terminology, welding nd NOT symbols, mechanical and diemicol properties of metal, weld~ b"wlg and rolling P' "" weld and ba,. m discontinuities, destructive and nondesrruetive 1.,ting, nd welding codos WELD INSPECTION-PRACTICAL.. visu>l irupe<riqn tl<hnlqu... proa!durt/weld«qualllication, destruclive ilnd noodestrurtive examinlion of welds, wtld process inpedion, and the use of inspection tools. 47~334 NONDESTRUCTIVE TEST A... idefltification and da.ssification ol discontinuitle$; nond.. tructive ejcominnon cl weld using d)~ pmttralll ultrasonk. and magr.<lk particle test methods; ind interprel.ltion of test results according to rode. 47~335 NONDESTRUCTIVE TEST B...nondestructivt ex.l min tion of welds using magnetic putide.ind t<diogr>phic teot melllods. radiation mea..surement and safety, and int<rprt1'tim of rodiogr phs «Ording to AIYS Code Dl.l 80&-337 WELD MATERIAL ANALYSIS... Ille met>uurgkal properties o/ welds as relat<d to Ille wclding"""""""' applie11ioo o/!<sting t)..., ~.. M.lod to the welding codes, and "" inll!rpntllioo of Ille lell wl)"is. (Pmequilite: ro>360). Descriptions ol general Occupational Support courses can be found aftor Ille program description< at thf back of Ill cotalog.

156 Welding Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the MarineHe and Green Bay campuses. For more information. call the Green Bay campus at (414) , the MarineHe campus at (715) , or (800)422-NWTC. PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The welder is a skill<d worker w~o joiru metal by pplying h< I and sometimes pressure lo melt th< edg<> of meul!«lim>"' lh<y now togethtr to form peltlw>tnt bond. The wtldtr m y plan layouis 0< work from blll<'prinls, drawings, or other spe<ilk tions. Welding is widely used to manu/ cture or repair produ<is made or metal. The W.lding program provides stud<nts will> entry-le'<! skills in variety of welding process<s. Oxygen and acetylene Slli<lded meul uc (stick} Gas met.11 arc (wire) Flux oored arc Subme<$ecl rt Gas twis>ten arc (heliarc} Plasma cutting The Wclding progr:un provides students with skills in metallwgy, blueprint reading, and layout. They wiu then be ble to fal>tk~ue from blueprints or sketches. Graduates will be expected to write weld test proctdun!$ for SO<ne o/ the welding pcoce5!<$ nd pass performanre tests. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS Concentrare on d "' work for long periods of time lmagitulive Can inttrpret kleu and plans into practical applkatioos Coopcriative Wotk i.n a team situation Qt along w-ell with people Willing to a«<pl <Nllmges REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High S<hool diplomj or equlv11ent (Equivalency may be es1>bli$hed through GED testing or other tests.} READING LEVEL Maltrials used wltnn tills program l>av< an average rnding level or I llh grade. EMPLOYMENT POT NTIAL Agraduateof lhe program will h.we the polentlal lot employment os Maintenanre Wel&r; Qu lifted We!d<r, Strudu!al ~er, Welder/F;briClltor, me\ Pipe W.lder. W.~i!ll><i llieg!'auattwill 1>11ild and "!'.iii ineqi romponents using b.isic knowledge of blueprints, metauurgy, and la you\ whil< pplyjng the major we)djng p10c<$s<s used by Industry; and will be trauled In code wtlding. «<>rdii)g lo the A.WS. (American Welding Society) and ~-~~B. (American Sodtly of Mfd\anical ~rs) with testing piovided on campus. Other poslti90s might include C>onstrilction Trades W<ldtr, lronwollcer Trades Welder, Millwrigh~ sheet mel.ll'l"r.ides Welder, and Pipe Trades Welder. People in manyapprmliceship prograins are.required to take weldingdas:ses., port ofthcir training. With addhlonal ediution and/or wctlc experience, grailu i.s may find otlier opportunities for "l\ploym<nt. Joumeyltvtl Welder Welding Apf""'li«W.lding lrupe<to< Welding Supervisor CURRICULUM The Weld icl$ T1thnical Diploma is a one ye>r.,,... semester progriam. Upon gr.tdu.ition, studtnt:s will have completed 33 C"redits. ARST SEMESTER ""' c..r.. Ho. -!Ion WF.LOtNGTHEORY/ PRAC I BLUEl'RM RDCMl'OUT! WRJ11NG-EMPl.DYMWT!Ol-315 MATH BASIC I!Ol-325 MATH IYl'LOrNG I SEMESTER TOTAL 17 SECOND SEMESTER ll'eloing THEORY tp1tac METALFA8RICAT10N 4 8()6.360 MUAl.LURCY APPUED 2 SEMESTER TOTAL 6 MATH LEVEL Students shoukl hiave m~stertd basic m11th btlore <ntering tltis progr>m. Fo< d<miptton of!»sic math,._,. the basic edue> oon se<lim of this at. log on page21. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

157 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS,,,.,,. cou= provide the oppornnil)' for the student to <ltvelop the knowledge, kill, nd und<lsl.1.nding ol: WELOING THEORY AND PRACTICE 1... welding pr0«$st$, mkhines and 1cressories, oxyacetylene cutting. welding. soldering and brazing. shielded metal arc welding (stick), and gas metal ar< welding (wire) BLUEPRINT READING/LAYOUT _,orthographic projt(tion, skttching, dimensioning, sections and conventions, aux'iliary views, working drawings, welding symbol$, trvctural shopes, geometric construction, parallel line devolopmtnl, radial line developmenl, and triangulation ~ WELDING THEORY/PRACTICE 2... welding pr"""'5, gis met.i welding (wi,.), gaa tungsten arc wtlding (heliarc).submtrged arc, pfas,q\a arc cutting, pipe 41nd aulomaled welding, and flux core re wtlding. (Prerequ i~t<: 442 3t0) METAL FABRICATION... metal fabrication, haurds, production, me.soring tools. metal sheu, forming rd~ pr..s brakes, bo 1J1d pon brake, S1wing equipment, drill press, sheel metal tools, the h)'draulic ironwotk:er, and 1ayout ol shapes. (l'lefequisite: 442.Jt t). Oescriptioru of general Oxupational Support courses can bf found itrer the program dewiptions at the baclt of the catalog. N ORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

158 Wood Technics Program Code TECHNICAL DIPLOMA - ONE YEAR Offered at the Green Bay campus. For more information, call the Green Bay campus al (414) or (800)422-NWfC ext PROGRAM DESCRIPTION The Wood Tcchnks program will P"P rt studmt to enttr the building construction tr3dn.'1$ carpenttj'!; and k~,,._ The program (1)0$i51S of ON'-stmesrtt..,,h of building construction~ c.abinet making. Related course$ applied tot~ trade are Blueprinl Reading, Material Estimaling, S.sic Commwlicatioos, MJlh, nd Sci nct. During the program, sludml shoo kl acquire comp<lenct in lhe 53fe Of'<"~on o( loob 3nd mach.intry: be<'omt acquainted with many mareria~ us«t in the woodworking trades; undmland building rechniques; and be ble 10 work with olhtrs. PROFILE OF INCOMING STUDENTS High school b..dc.ground in mathematics, scit"oec, and U'ldustrial education Have an inttrest in woodworking REQUIREMENT FOR PROGRAM ENTRY High school diplomi Ot equivilonl (Equivalen<y may be m.blish<d through GEO testing 0t olher tests,) READING LEVEL used within this program h3..,e an average reading INel of 10th grade. MATH LEVEL Students should have maslettd basic math before ent<ring this program. For a dc$crlption of basic math,,,. the basiceduc rion section of lhi5 calllog on page 21. EMPLOYMENT POTENTIAL A graduate of the progr m may be mdy for eaiployment.., <:!arpenter (C binelmoktr), Carpenter (Mnilh), Carpenter (Genml Builder), Carpenrer (MiU \Yorktr) and Carpenter (Rough). CARPENTER/CABINETMAKER: ~uilds qbinett; is ap!ble in layout, (µ.me, f.ibiicalio!l, assembly, al)d finish prepmlion; applies l minted plastic; and wr.lls draw rs and door hardware. CARPENJE~NISH : oppu..w>ll<overing, siding, sheet reek, arid paneling; hangs d~; applies bim; nd inotau..1na odj\ulo catiinels and built in liunirure. CARPENTERIMILLWORKER: w0tks In a factory sttting; ma.'!.! prod~ceo tnm, cabinets and lumiturt1<u$!om pl.,,.. and saw>; anll han<lles orher op<r tiof's' that demand ll)e use of large and speciali;ie(l 1111<!Unery. CARPENTERtROUGH: erects fonns (or concrete founi!olions, <OUgh hamini;. an<! roolij)g for mldential and commetcial construction; r«is scaffolding; ir6talls sheathing; siding; and P"'P'm site for jobs. Wllh addftlonal duoetlon an<llor wolk txperit<ie, graduoles miy filid Other opportunlti<s lor employment. Apprenlict Carpenter Ccntrjlctor Jowri<ylevel l!arpenrer Muter Carpenttt Mill SuP,'!rvisor CURRICULUM The Wood Ttthnid Ttthnial Diploma is o oneyear., two-sen\esler program. Upon gra<luatioo, a s.tuclenl will have completed 34 (.Tf'dits. RAST SEMESTER COu'M J+). Oetcrlption Ctwdtl W.liO BLUEPRINT ~ucno,~ 2 41~~1 l\'oootecihlix;matl!sf l 41~)10 WOODTEOi.CARPfNTRY 10!IJl.315 MAIB BASIC I!IJl.316 MArn 1.woooTEOi 1 SEMESTER TOTAL 16 SECOND SEMESTER 40).3'0 BLUEPRINT RDC.cABINETRY JlO WOOD TECH-CABINET MAKINC 10 &ll lio C0.11~11JNICATION SASIC l 1101<!66 MAIB l WOODTrol l 11)&.lSI SCIENC.WOOO TECH l SEMESTER TOTAL 18 NORTH EAST WISCONSIN TECHNICAL COLLEGE

159 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS Thes< cowws provide the opp<>rtunity for the student to develop the knowloogr. ski Us. and undeostanding ol: BLUEPRINT READING CONSTRUCTION... drawing devt&opmenl/eqwpmtnl, blutprints, plot and building layoo~ S<aling and dim..,,ioning proctirrs. symbols, nol.lti<)ns, l>as.ment/floor elmtion<, d tail/sectional dr1winp, r.. idenri l/i:lduslrlol print reading. and sdlrdules and sprcificahons BLUEPRINT READING CABINETRY,..(3bintt.lrt.l and layou1 problems, drawing noo(, tfrv.ltions. detans, section.ii view:s, isometric sktldung. and orthographic and penprctive view~ WOOO TECHNICS-CABINET MAKING... tht cablnttm.tktr tr dt including tools/equipment, kitchen cabin<is. "'1lttiob selfetion/ f'$timate, basec binet construction. dr.'lwer constn:ction. ~<tbintt drawtr insi.uation, upper wau cabine1$/doors. custom cabinet i"'tall tion, <c>mtting. and cabinet hiudware WOOD TECHNICS.8UILDING MATERIAL ESTIMATES... perform mat<ri I and labor <OSI estimatl!s of building foundations, floor systems, supmtructuce$, And exterior a.nd in~rior finish syst<ms WOOOTECHNICS.CARPENTRY... general shop saf'1y. construction lypes. construction materials. sofrwoodjhudwood. tool safety. h.uld tools. power machwry, framing. footings/foundations, roofing. stair con<hudion, saffolds, ind interior /tx.ltrior finish, Doscriplions of general OcruJ"ti00<1I Support rounes can bt found alter the prog<>m descriphons at the back ol tht<at log. NORTHEAST WISCONSIN TECHNJCA L COLLEGE

160 Occupational Support Course Descriptions S 3 Crodils FOOOIRELD STUDY... This couroe indud<!$ the work and workftow of production l bora10<y, business ocganization and SlrucCure, job IWigiun<nt>, and oe<upotiono1 and <xp<ri<n«repo ts. ( 81)6.155). Oll0-1S1 2 Credits FARM MACHINERY-CROP... This cou<>e includ0$ lill ge, planting. cultivotion, nd harvesting rruchines. Includes prop«operation adjustments for convtntial and chisel plow>, disc, cultivot<j<, com planter, grain drill, forage St'l'der. combine. com picker, fora gt harvester, haybinc, round and square hay balers, blower, spra) er Crtdlls FA.RM MECHANICAL-MATERIAL HANDLING. This cou<>e indudes facility p1 Ming tnd la you I for dairy, swin, betl. shetp and poultry; identifying. a'-'omb1ing. ins131ling. and adjusting mottria1 lwidling equipment; and silo unlooders, automatic livestock fttders, g.rain dryers, grain handling madtinery, and Mimal waste equipment. 081>1 SS 2 Credits WEED/PEST IDENTIRCATION _.This course includes idenlifi<>rion of '"'P seeds, «op plants, wffd sttds. wffd plants, plant lnsttts, and diseases. 081>1S7 3 Credits DAIRY HERO MANAGEMENT... This couroe includes sel«tiof\. bre<ding. group fteding. animal health. milking. and record management; management of matutt and young animals; housing and waslt man.agemtnt; milking eqwpment;effective milk and li,...tock morlctting; and professiooal ocg.ini.utions Credlts ACCOUNTING PRINCIPLES... This couroe includes ><counting fundamentals, recording of business transactions, preparation of finiljl('ial statements, cash basts and a«nal busi.nw acc0ut1ting tor wvict tnterprises, and merchwtsing businesses with a manual and romputtr system S Credits ACCOUNTING-INTRODUCTION... This course includes a«oonting Wormation is, why it is importan1, tnd how it is used by KOnOmk deci.sion maktts Credits ACCOUNTING.cOMPUTER LEDGER.-This course includes pplications on calculators and mkroc0<nputt1s such as addition, subtr.lctioi\, multiplic~tion,. division, percent, memory, and business problems. Sctoot'd computer so( is used to dewlop competency in utiliution ol the computers Credlts ACCOUNTING 1... This course includes the ><Counting cycle and the <r<i ol the fiscal period, specialized jooma~. r«<ivables and payables, vou<:htr system, dclerrals and.kcnu1js, ln\'tntory syslfms. dopttdation, pay..u and payroll wees, sole proprietorships, and pa tnerships Credlts ACCOUNTING 2... This coorse includa conctpls and principla cc ering corporations. capilol 110<1<$. dmdend bonds, amortization ol bond prtmiums and discounts. Manufacturing. job order, process cost syst~ms. variances, man.igtrial application including decisi<ln m king and financial analysi.<. (l'rttequisile: ) Credits ACCOUNTING-FINANCIAL -.This course includfs th acrounting cycle. specialized joumals, system design; inventory sys1ems. cost accountittg process, job order, and standards, management decision moking concq>is,and capital in,..tment and financiol st01emen1 an.ilysis. (Pretequisile: ) Credits ACCOUNTING-AUTOMATED APPLICATIONS... This course includes DOS commands, ha.d disk man.igemen~ botch rommands, lorus review, dev<lopment of automated accounting projects. macros, software evaluation, lnstallition. and (()tl'lputc.rizing a manual a«ounting S)"Stcm. (l'rttequisite: , ;) Credits MATH-RNANCE.. This COUJSe includ<o tt de and distow\ts, use o( financill calculators, time value or money /investment calculatioos, inventory valu:1ti00,. depredation. credit mangemmt operations, payroll finaiv:ial su1tement, and finance apptkations with relianct on finandal calculation Credlts STATISTICS-BUSINESS -This rouroe includes opplicotions in business and industry, relationships betwem variables as an aid ln decision, ""'"""' ol «t1tt l teodency and <lisf""ion, probability, sampling, distributions:, index numbt'.ors, time seric$, oomlalion, and linear regression. (Prerequisile: 81)1.120 or Algebra Oltt.kll?$ti Credits LAW BUSINESS.. This couroe includes common law contracts.tnd SJ.lescontracts: formation, inlfrpret tiof\. performance, and disd>lrg<. Ln addition, the law of agency, rorporotions, and an introduction to the American legal system encompasslng <rimina I and tort law rt co' rtd Credits TELLER OPERATIONS._This couroe includes the sl<il~ and op<r tional artas consisteor with sound job performance as tellers. F0< ""J'IOy<es ol fin.mci.11 institutior.s C tdils BUSINESS-INTRODUCTION.. This rouno indudes Ofganization/m<U'\lgement proces.s of human te$0urces, production, operations, ~keting, distribution, and financfs; risk managtmont; elhi<s/legalistic managemtn~ inlfmationi business: accounting. comput<rs and data processing oue eovtred Credits LAW-BUSINESS PATENTS... This couroe indudfs the sources, proc<dures, and purpose of Jaw, the requirements, effects, and agency rtl tionships liability of contracts, ond the methods of application and legal principles of copyrights n 3 Credits RNANCIAL STATEMENT ANALYSIS -This couroe includes types of finncial sl3toment>; methods of prtporatton and types ol financial statrment analysis:; stattment analysis and evalualion procedures for rl«ermining fuw><"1 condition ol organiiation; and orec.asting and oontrol Credit COLLECTION-INTRO... This course includes collection of accounts, credit techniques, il\alyzing c<odit applications, f3tio.uulysis, and oging ac<0unts receivable.

161 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credit BUSINESS MANAGEMENT-SMALL... This"'""" indudl's the nature and scope of business establislvnl'nts, business operations, marketing functions, Mancia! management, emplo)'ec/employer ttlations, and a parls speci.>tist development project Ctedlts SELLING PRINCIPLES.. nus «>u... includes selling as a can.""e'r; suc«>ss lactots in selling; poi>onality dev.lopmmt; product knowledge; and the sales process involving prepmtion. approach, presmtatio""emoostration. handling ol>j«tions, and closing the sale su«<ssfully Credits BUYING TECt\NIQUES... Thi$ coun< includes ret.iil merchandising: obj«ti..,es, ~lions, n:sponsibi1ities, policies, and procedures; malhematia; inventory control; rctaij/cost price; terms and discounts; stock/sales ralio; open to-buy rep0tt; buyer responsibility: plaming ond rontro~ buying, and vendor relationships. (Prerequisit<: ICJS.101) Cre<llts CREDIT PROCEDURES... This cour..- includes consumer credit: charge a«eunt and St'rVice, instaument. and residtntial mor1g,gt; bminess credit management, terms or Qle, financial ir'l\tit\ltiom, Oun and Bradstreet Inc., and fmancial statements; and the collec'l.ion fuoction: creditor rights, exlensiom and adjustments, and bankruptcy Credit MARKETING PRINCIPLES.. Thi$ rourse iocludcs marke-ting management, consumer behavior, mark<l segmentation. product decisions and management, d~tribution, promotional decisions, pricing. markte research. and inttmational marketing stt>tegy pl.nning Credit MARKETING APPllCATIONS MACINTOStl.. nus course includes an introdudion tod<'sltop publishing using the Macintosh c:omputer. (ndudes formatting illld importing toxl graphics. K Ming images, designing and printing brochures. newslttters, OCW$piptr ads, and ol.her promotional pmt pieces Credits MARKETING~NDUSTRIAL... This rou~ includes smtegies to reach industrw consumers, environment i.n orga.niutioml buying behavior, procurement. org11niutional ~havior. logis:tics, strategic plonning. and industrial mark<ting strategy components &2 1 Cr<dlt RETAIL TRENDS... This cour..- includes l"'mins merd\jndise (()tt(.lsling 3nd ret.lil D\ll\.lgement ronc<pts by onalyiing ronswner b<?nvior arul past trends: nd pplyi~ knowledgeto ru"""tand future marktl environment. 104-t7& 3 Credits CONSUMER BEHAVIOR.. This course includes motivation and pmonlity, in.formation proct$sing, life s<yles, group influences, post purduse be-havio~ and othet behaviors related to marketing Cre<lits SELLING TECHNIQUES-ADVANCED... This COON< includ., prol...ion.t imoge li1terung skius, style, ll<xing. etmcal 5"nces.sales activity. organi"1tion. body language. computerized <«ds. t<\lm selling. nce<ls """ment, selling aids, sat.. proposals, negotiation. ol>j«tives, response, dosing. follow-up activities. (Prerequisite: IO-t-101) Credits MERCt\ANDISE MANAGEMENT... This «>u " includes basic theori" of metthanclising applied to the cumnt eel.ail t-nvirorunenl. (Prerequisite: ) Credits MERCHANDISING-VISUAL... This cou~ indudes display as selling medium. skiuful use of mannequins in a display. use of ef4."0'\('f\ls and principl<s of design in d~plays, and pro/t>sional sign production for displays Credia MARKETINC APPAREL _.Thi$ COW$t includes the fashion industry, fashion theories, the role of clothing. customer history, designl?rs: masters and cunent, WMdrllOt planning and roo<dination, body structure, cold.1nlysis, rel.lied and auxiliary fash.'on industries. and fmh.'on COl\:$umttS Cre<li1s RETAIL MERCt\ANDISING... nus course includes choracteristi<s of a sm.11 business, planning and organizing a new jewe~y business, marketing and selling the jewtler's product or servict, profit pl nning and contro~ and jewelry mcrdvndising. 1~1 2Credlts SALES/VISUAL MERCt\ANDISING... This cowse includes selling. sales pecson>lity, product knowledge. the sales process, post-sale activities, time and territory managemenl display design and orrangement: color, lighting. bolanct, twmony and propottio<i. and applying display principles Credl1s BUSINESS MATtl... nus cowse indudcs pcrcenugt, interest, promissory notes, bo<rowing. credit clurges, payroji records and deductions, property ta.x, sa!es tax, invtntory valuatioo, depre<iotion. mark up. cash and trade disroun~. stocks and borxls, and financial statement wlysis Credits MATH VOCATIONAL BUSINESS... Thi$ cowse includes basic busitw:ss mathematics functions and applications; financial changes, ch«king ae<ounts, payrol~ t.,es, int<rest and dq>recfation Credits TRANSCRIPTION FUNDAMENTALS 1.. This courst i.ndudes a.n introduction to I.he use of tcanscribing equipmtnt in conjw"ktion with comput~rs to rtview documtnt formatting.. spelling... punctuation, and busu l'ss grammar Credit KEYBOARDING-SPEED/ACCURACY... This course includes improving speed and accuracy on the lpho keyboard. A di gnostic software package is ustd to prescrim- C'Ol'T«'tive pr.lctice to help impro key.. troking patterns. (Prer<quisite: 1()6. 145) Credits INFORMATION PROCESSING APPLICATIONS 1... This cou~ includes information processing cycle introduction to Windows 3.1; MS-WORD soltw rt which includes creating, forma tting, storing. revising. and printing doa.unmis; ACCF.SS so(twa~ to cnate, revise, sort, sele!'ct, and print rerords/repor ~. (Prerequisite: 40 WPM Touch Keybooo!;ng).

162 Occupational Support Course Descriptions 10& Ct edit FlllNG PROCEDURES... Thiscourse includes filing and finding business records; using alphabetic, nu.meric, and subject filing systems; and ~nd improving record.s oontrol systtms Ctedit RECORDS SYSTEMS... This oou"" includes!he organiution oj records dep.artmmts, staffing, equipmen~ supplien, and!he effect of technology on this r<1pidly changing field Credits INFORMATION PROCESSING APPLICATIONS 2... This course ind ud" the ti.sics ol Microsoft ll"uldows 3.1 F'Je MJnage<, E>celspreadshe«, and PowerPoint pr<s<ntalion griphics. (Prettquisite lllf>.1111) Ctedits TRANSCRIPTION-LEGAL/MEDICAL... Thiscour.;e indudes tnruoibing legol or mtdi<al dorumenb from recorded dictation, producing mail ble copy, ond proofttoding ltgol or medical f0<m ~ and vocabul.lty Ctedits INFORMATION PROCESSING-LEGAL... This course include$ various oomputeri1.ed methc:xb ustd to"""' new dient mes, "11d orgmiting and maintaining documtnt:ation ~ry for computt'rited litigation, document cmtion, and Llw office odrninistrotion. (Prerequi~ i.: lllf>.101) Ctedil KEYBOARDING... This course includes!he alph.a numeric keyboard on a microcomputer with the ability to transfer >eybouding skills to a standard typewriter keyboard, including LM use of an interactive software j»cbge on a micr()((lmputer Credit WORD PROCESSING-BEGINNING... This course includes bask ope~l'iom: create, slew, print, revise, spe!kheck, and forrmt businm documents using WordPerfect & Credit WORD PROCESSING INTERMEOIATE,_This course indudes creating. storing. printi " revising.. and formotting business documen!s and using softwireon a personi computer. t 06-1 SO 3 Crodils TRANSCRIPTION FUNDAMENTALS 2... This rourse includes an inlroductioo to the ust of tra~ibing equipment with emphasis on computers to review d<x'ument formatting. proofreoding and listening. (Pn>requisite: lllf>.102) S4 1 Credit PROOFAMATICSILANGUAGE... This course includes proofteading skills for do<wnenb "11d CRT saeerw, reducing errors, incre1.sing productivity, shotpening basic language skills, "11d rommv.nic~ting more acairately. 106-t57 t Credi! OFRCE POlrTICS... This course indud<'s tactics n«e$$.lty to compete on!he job including polirical tendenci('s, a ~mpaign to boost your ca~r. blunders, outwitting people, conln>!ling the use of politics, and prtcticing sensible and ethial polilia. 106-t58 2 Credits MEDICAL OFFlCE SYSTEMS.INTRO... This rour.;e includes administritivr assistant dutie9 within a medical office setting; and field 11'St rth nd olfire simulations in medicil ~ted ~sb such as insu.ran('(' terminology, 3nd medial ethics Credits MANAGEMENT SKILLS FOR THE OFFlCE.. This rourse includes offire m:imgtment p~ and techniques which would includ< pl.ming. orginizing. staffing. budgeting. con~lling. and evilwring. 1Q Ctedils INFORMATION PROCESS llieory/ APPLICATION... This course indud" the information processing cycle; basic DOS rommonds; W0<dPetfoc1 softwore which indudes cmting. formatting. storing. revising. and ptinting do<umet\b; and dbase IV software lo create, revise, SO<~ s<i«~ and print records Credit MEETINGS.ORGANIZING... This roune includes all the stepo ol lhe meeting process from premetting pr!p'rati<lrls to post mttting follow up. A layptrson's app~ch to parliamentary procedures is studitd. For m""ing< of all types Credi! TELEPHONE SKILLS... ThiscoutSt includes using tht tfjephont tffecti.. ely and efficiently in the world of work including lek'phone fe~tu.res. equipment, teleoommunic,lions, tel«or\hrtn('ts, cellular phones. nd electronic and voire ouil. 10~345 1 CMdll INFORMATION PROCESSING-BASIC... This cour.;e indud., basi<s of Microsolt W'Ll'dowt 3. I and WO<d 6 for Windows, including multi Wking. group windows, crtating,saving, printing. editing, and basic formatting. 1() Credlts PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT - This' """ includes attitude developmm~ appearance and habits for su«tss and promotion, communication strategies, stress ma.nager:nent, and how to get along with your coworkers and supervisors CMdits COMPUTER: PROBLEM SOLVING... This course includes anslyticol thougm by presenling problem solving techniques and problem situations in which to apply th00< techniques Credit COMPUTER: CASE TOOLS INTRODUCTION... This' """ includes CASE concept>, terminology, methodologies, technologits and people factors, "11d!he dev lopmenl of skills lo deslpi and develop bu iness applications using O.SE tools. (Prerequisite: , ) Credits COMPUTER: CU400 PROGRAMMING. INTRODUCTION -This course indud<:s lhe de,.elopmen1 of Cl programs in busine$s pplic.ltions enviroom<nt to control program now, dlspl y menus and m=ges, md files, and llandle error conditions. (Prerequisite: , ) Credits COMPUTER: RPG PROGRAMMING-ADVANCED... ~course includes ad\lanced RPG operation codes, subfilt programming. data and paramtte.r passing. and inttgration ol control Llnguage (CL) commands in RPG programs. (Prerequisite: ).

163 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credit COMPUTER: MACINTOSH-INTRODUCTION -This coun includfs lh ba$ic CQO(tplS reqwred f0< the ope,.6on of thc Apple Maclnlooh Compute<. Students have h.tnd.s-on txptritnct with the moufe, hyperard, word prcxwing. and spreadsh<e<s Credi! COMPUTER: PC. 1 ST CHOICE... This cou"" indudfs operating an MS.DOS miaocompuler lndud Ing the basic DOS "lfltmands sudl as lorma 1, "'ming file., dire<iof)' ched< disk, copy, and del<i, nd using PfS Fir.1t Choict 50flw re for dornmenb, fil6, and spre1dshetls SS 1 Credit MICRO: SPREADSHEET-ADVANCED... Thi> cowse lndudes!he complr>< f.,tvres.. lolus Including rang name rommands. fi.le handling a:>:mmand$, and macros Credit MICRO: DATABA.SE MANAGEMENT._This COU1'e indudo$ lhedbase ConlTOI Ctn!<r, lhe dbase Dot Prompt c:ommancb, and dbase Programming lo <n,.le and undersland how d l functioci. (PrereqW.itt: ~ I Credtt MJCRO: OOSMARO DISK -.This rourse includes OO&based mkrorompulct using advan«d DOS fe~tures sudl as subdirectories., system fi1es, batch files,!he DOS Shell program, ond IVordperfe<I l'e!>ion Credlls MACINTOSH SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT.. This rourse lnctudos rompul r ess<nlials. Madntooh u.>agt In bu5iness, operating system, direc10<y $1ruct\ltt, fil< manag<ment, peripheral$, ond funut dile<tions In M.idnlosh computing Credits MICRO PROGRAMMING C... This rourse includes lhe Turbo c and C++ lnlegrited dev lop"""i tnvirom>enl to ronstru<t programs, dala lypes. rontrol slructum, library and user defin<d functions, disk 1/0 and dynamics memory alloaition. (Prertquisilt: Ont Progr.Jmming CO<USf) credits COMPUTER: MIDRANGE SYST<MS... This cow>e indudosas/400 hardw re, archile<cure, mtnus ond ustr intetfm, control' tnd romminds, wolk man.igeml'ft~ serurity, backup and rtro\ ery, dl!i and data representation and rel1naial dai>bast n 2 Credits MICRO HARDWARE lroubleshooting.. This course includes advanced mlmxomputtr hlrdware milnt"""", lroubt..hooting, diagnoois, and "l";r. (P,..requi~le: ) Credits MICROCOMPUTER NETWORKING.. Thi, cou,.,. includes in.11auing., and dcx'\lttw..'f\ti.n& computer networks; how to m3inb.ifl and troubleshoot nelworl<s; inler nrlworking and widearea networb; and Novell NflWare nttwork lf<hnology. (Pr.requisite: ) Credils MICRO-BUSINESS APPLICATIONS SOFTWARE... This rourst includes introductory computer 50ftware packag<sand appli<ah011$. Topics lncludr: ba>i<s of ope" ting compul<r. W'indows ron<tpl'!, mousr ttthniqu'5. word JlfOCl!S$ing using IVord, creating p<e.idsh<els and charu using Excd. No experience required Cred;ls MICRO ADVANCED APPLICATIONS SOFTWARE -This rourse Includes advan<l!d spre dsheei functions of Excd, b»ic dal b»< copabiutios of A««S, and b3'ic pre!<nl.llioo &"phics f"tures of PowetPoinL (Prerequisite< ) ! I Credit OPERATIONS INTRODUCTION... Thisrour>< Includes DOS b.lsed microcomputer,!ht basics ol DOS, 50me capabilities of a word proctssi/lg package, a file """1g<mmt package, nd preacbheet poaage credils CREDITORIDEBTOR RELATIONS. This course includes!<gal rights ol cll'dilor> and debtors. rolledion d outstanding debts. OX<Culion of judgmrnts, s01 ll claims rowt" bankruptcy procedures, nd filing bankruptcy pttitlon< and sch<dul<s. {Pmtquisile: , ) Credils PARALEGAL CRIMINAL PROCEDURES.. This <0urse includes sub$lantivt and procedural criminal law, Uldu<litlg the role of paralegal$ in both the per.;«ulion and def.,,,. ol criminal ae'lioru. Emphasis plactd on investigations and M r.tion of legal d0<uments Credils INDIAN LAW _,This Ur.If Includes gentral hi tory, jurisdk1ion, fedtral ystem, ln'bes, lribal cour1s; famlly, lndiaji families, divorce, lndiajl Child Welfare Act; reaj est to, types,!md acqwsilion; laxallon. types, practical situahon; probate, criminal and gaming Credits PHOTOGRAPHY-3SMM... This rourse includes designing piclures, getting lo know your amera, shutter spee<l.s, focusing. ltruies, fijt1rs, lighting, close-up'" film pnxesoing. printing, and jol>s in pholognphy Credill PRODUCT RENDERING... This"''""" includ<s b.>sic morke< iedu\iqu._ selling up. b.>ekgrounds, sptdaliud ledu\lqufs, ttchnkal Uluslrating, frethond sl<elching, drawing tt<hniques, euipse and hmgon templates. mea$uring, fasteners. layout, rons1ru<lion, shading, photo retouching. and airbn>h. (P,.,.qW.ile: ) Ctedil COMPUTER: MACXlUARKXPRESS. This rourse includes!he desktop p..blishing capabilities and pplkations of Qu.irkXpress lor the Macintosh Computer to produce newsletters, ;uticles, Mid brod>ures using loxt and graphics Credils JEWELRY DESIGNllLLUSTRATION... This cowse indudes basic drawing skills, use of templat<s, shading, drawlngslones and b3sic jewelry design. O..igning an original piece of jeweliy from <oncq>i through pres<nl tion and promotional UIU>lr Hon Credit SYSTEMSITECHNOLOGIES.. This cou"" Includes the tratcgi< inl<gnlion ol production and inventory mwgement functiom lndudlrlg ma!tef planning. production a<tivity control. jujl-ln-nme. material$ planning, and new and emerging tethnologies in ~ath area.

164 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credit JUST IN TIME... This' '"'' includ<s emplo)w involvement in ronlinuous improvement and elimination ol waste including total quality conl!ol, rtductd set up/!ead timt, pull systenu, ctlluiar manu()ct\lring, supplier and networks, system interfa~. and implemml.ation Crtdlt MATERIALS RESOURCE PLANNING... This COUI«' includes th<' ooncepls and factors af/ooing MRI' and CRP including mecl1anics and per(om1olt\ce mea.surements. data soutces ilod ttqulrtments, f>ill of mattrial. routing. work <tnttr, inventory, item ota$-ler, ordtr fije, and master production data I Ctedil INVENTORY MANAGEMENT... This rourse includes objectives, performanct measures, functions, indepondcnt/dependent demand. aggrega~, multf item, item-level. lnvtntory ac:counting and physi<>l ronlto(. nd disttibutton inven1ory I Credit PRODUCTION ACTIVITY CONTROL... This course includes objectives.and Org<lnil..ition, production envirorunents, scheduling consideration<;, data impliations, capacity loading. releue to productillr\, lead times, priority rontrol 10d dd~tdungstatus rontrol, mtasuremtn.u, and shop floor rontrot Credit MASTER PLANNING... This course includes th<' lirsl s:ttp that tt.tnsl.ales the busi~ pl.ln down to the debiled master production SC'hedule including lon!<.sling te<hnique>, accuracy, demand managem<n~ 10d development ol the master produdion schedult Credits PURCHASING-ADVANCED.. This course includes more t«hnical speds of th purdiasing functions, including legal considerations in m3king dtcisior\s, inttmationi sowcing. neiotution sltatogies, and managing the buying pimi Creclit PURCHASING TRENDS... This course includes trends in the fil'kl or purchasing including offshore sourcing, vendor anal)'5is and <'frtiacation, nalyiing financial reports, and other emerging trc1,ds Credits SUPERVISION PRINCIPLES... This course includes modem components of superviso<'s job: motivation, job analysis, job d«igo. group benvio". commwlication skilb, "'1d<rship styles, planning, policies, organizing. control, ' "'hing/ counseling. p<rfo<manct evaluotioo, disdplinfi. and conllicc rholution I Credit TIME/STRESS MANAGEMENT... This coun< includf! tht ' """ ronsequenc<s and tochniques used to m;wge time and str'ss on and olf the job I Cre<lit MANAGING TRAINING AND LEARNING... This course includes the components ol lht tt.iwng proctss (trainer, trainee, materials, m.1a21geinmt commitment. measurement and f1cili ties) and the Supervisof"'s/l..eotdtt''s role to facilitate the tram!er of lr ining from formal ITaining S<tting to the job credit INFORMATION SEARCH TECHNIQUES... This course includes Wormation strategy, rcsourres of a modem Libr.ry, ekttrooic information sources via computet/modem.. informi tion seorch t«hniques for peoonal needs. and an'oc"mation se..rch, downlc»d, storagt and retrieva1 system I Credit SAFETY MACHINE GUARDINGIMATERIALS/FlRE SAFETY... This course includes macrur.. guarding concq>ts, tool use and maintenanc'<!, manual handling method<,el<'<lric.i tquiprnent 5'fety, fire 5'f<iy, 5'fety m"'rings, Commwlity Emergmcy Pl nning nd Right to-know Act of t Credit SAFETY-ACCIDENT INVESTIGATE... This rourw indudes acddml investig1tion in the workplatt, bi$i<:s o! personal protf!ctivt equipment, trgooomics., haurd communiation. and eff('('tive sar.ty meetings Credits MANAGEMENT PRACTICES... This"'""" includes the mm1geri1l 1specl5 common 10 au mai1'gement positions regudless of tedulicil specialty, a nd~,. manogerial fuocrions ol pl nning. org ruung. staffing. d;r<ering. and controlling. d their rellltion to the daity job or the manager Credit ZENGER MILLER-FRONTLINE LEADERSHIP.-'Tl'Us oowse includes support supervisor./managers in their org>nizalional perf0tmantt. This introductory provid<s fund menlal supervisory skilb in Your Role in th<' Basic Principle<. Giving Constr\lctive f«, Getting Good lnformatillr\, and 0.>Iing with Emotional ll<havior Crtdits SUPERVISOR/PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT... This course indudes the role nd function of supervlsioo: superviso<y skills and te<hniqu<s. problem anolysis and de<ision mal<ing. performan«" and motiv.i:tioo. cofmlunicarions, linw and rost conlrol, discipline, and petsotu'm!'i management including staffing and labor relations Credits TECHNOLOGY This rourse includes what technology is ind how ii affects our lives on th<' job, at home, in xhool, ind in the global rommwlity I Credit POWER HOUSE-SUPERVISION... This' """' inciud<s the role of th<' supervisor in cv.ntnl industriil s.etring and review of the duth?s, skills, respon.5ibijitits ;ind challtngcs of supervision Credits NUTRITION-BASIC... This rourse includes dietary gwdefi.nes, nutrients, <atbohydra1es, procei.ns, fats* alrohol, vit.lmi.ns, miner;ab, wili!r, digestion,. absorption,. nutrient metabolism, weight control, and orol health nd dis<ase diet. (Prerequisite: ~

165 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credits WELDING-MACHINE TRADES... ThiS<ou,.. includes oxymrylent procm/welding technique, brazing, soldering. cutting teduuques, horclswfacing, out-of-position wtlding, Md or< welding P' ""'' madw>es/a«<ssories, ruming be.ds, positions, and types of welded joints; welding tl\in gauge;.,< cutting; and healing Credits WELDING-METAL WORKING PROCESSES... This course includes Welding and madun shop safety, blueprint reading, basic and oxy-acttyiene wekiittg techniques, precision measuring tools, layout, use ol hand 1ools, bw 5'W, drillpress, lathe,.uuing madune Cre<lit MAGNETIC PARTICLE EXAMINATION... This course includes noodesb\lcliw ev.tluation methods, disrontinwties inlerpttlation/cl.assific.ttion.. magro<1ic lield types, domains and leakage fields, rlectrially induced magnetism, stationary/portable magne6c\ltion, qu.ility rontroli and magnetic parlid test procedures Credits NICET ADVANCED-AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS. This cows. includes The NICET retification proms" that relate< spoafically IO 1.e,c1 JI and Levl'l W <erlili<ation in the Fire Protection subfield of Aulotnatic Sprinkler System Design. (Prerequisite: ) Cre<lits NICET HAZARDS-ADV... This course includes how to sucressfully «>mpkte the tx1m requirttnents (ot NlCET rertification at Levt!s 2, 3 or 4 in the subfield of speci.11 hazards systems design. (Pre«quisitc: ) Credits NICET ALARMS-ADV... This courw includes the NICET mtili<ation pro<f$$ and rontenl as that relates lo Levtl a and Level m mtilic.tton in the NIC1lT Fire Protection subfield of fire l rm systems Credits CRIMINAL JUSTICE-INTRODUCTION... This course indudn an introductory Criminal justict System course on causes of crime, aimi.nal law, tnlo«tment, <our!$ and <Ont<tions on the local, state, and ftderil levels Credits POLICE-COMMUNITY RELATIONS.. This course Wludes disaimintion. polke role, community awareness and in~ oh ement, professionalism in poli<ing, police-ciliz<n partnerships, wor~ related """' problem.ooentod poucing, prin<ipl., cl crime prevention, Md the problems ol a culturally dive"" society Credits NARCOTICS/VICE INVESTIGATION.. This coutst includes narcotics and da.n~rous drugs; vi<"e inve<tigation; and rel.ltionships between orguliled crime, dng abuse, Md vice Credits CORRECTIONS INTERNSHIP... This coincludes training in criminil ind juvenile justice 5'1tin~ U11der suprrvised observation Md participation Credits EVOCIFIRST RESPONDER. This course indudes emergtncy patrol vehicle use and emergency first aid at the sren<. {Pre«quisitc: JO Program Cn.'<lits folire Science) Credi! DEFENSE/ARREST TACTICS... This rourse includes subject ronljoi principles: theory, body methinics, techniques, and simulation. (Prer«juisite: 30 Program Credits Police S<ienc.) Credits LAW ENFORCEMENT INTERNSHIP... This course includes "hands-on"' law enforcement phases, monitored by an ag.ncy appro, ed police offictr and rollege instructor. 504-ln 1 Cr<dlt FIREARMS TRAINING. This rout>e includes firejnn utt/care, deadly force use: justifical~ fireanns holstet departmcnbl polic:y, practire/rombat handg"" and shotgu11 us<, and tactics/procedures following firearms rombot. (Pr<r<quisit<: 30 Progrtm Credi!$ PoLice Scienre) Credit SUBJECT CONTROL-PRINCIPLES... This course includ<s subj<cl control prindpi<o (POSC), psrchomotor skill de,el<1pmen~ i.<hniqucs, and simul tion. (Pttt<quisitc: 15 Prog"m Credits Corrections Science) Credit JAIL HEALTH/FIRE SAFETY. This' """ includes mdiopulmonary resll$dl>rion, fu>t aid, inmate health care provisions, health ca,.re record mai.ntenance, medication control, search/inmate rescue, inmate tvacuation, fire suppression I detection/ alarm responses, control igllition, Md fuel sources. (Prerequisite: 15 Program Credits Con«tions Science) Credits ENVtRONMENTAUFIELD STUDY... This rourse includ!s the work and workllow of a production laboratory, business ocg.a.nitalion and s1t\jcture, job assignments, and 0«upational a.nd experience n.>porls. (Prerequ~it<>. 806-ISS~ 50&-1 so 1 Credit CllNICAL EICTENDED.. Thls course includes the dinical applications of dental hyg~ provcnti\'e and axiuary procedures Credits PERIODONTAL T!lERAPY ADV. Thisrowse includes medi<al/deni.i history, patient/opera tot pooitiotung, irntrumentation principles, irotrument design/sharpening.sonic/ultra!<)llic ralers, 5elecfr 1 1e/abra.sive polishing devices, patienl as$ll!$.smenl, tre;itmenl plan.ning. case management, root planing, etiology, plaque ronlrol, and chemotherapeutic agents. SOS Credits DENTAL HYGIENE-NATIONAL BOARD REVlEW. This courw indudes inlonnhon pertinent lo the Dtntal Hygiene Narional Board EJ01minarion, study slrateg;,., and tost taking skills Credits NURSING PROCESS 3 TRANSmON. This course indudes the biopsychosocial needs of duldbearing families, meetings these needs ln a ure effod.iv~. and sm.silive manner, I.he utiliution ol the nursing process and lhe application of nurse roles. Theory only. (Prerequisit~ 81J6.J63, 81J6.182) Cr<dits NURSING PROCESS 4 TRANSITION... This' ""' includes 1he nurting pr<>ce$$ il.$ a melhod to meet needs of dien!s with respiratory dysfunction, nuid and l<'<trolyt imbolanc., co>docrine dysfunction, including diabetes; allet\.>d tt.jlular mctabolism, and visual impairment. Theory only. (Prerequisite: 8IJ6. 163, ~

166 Occupational Support Course Descriptions 5HH29 2 Credils NURSING PROCESS 5 TRANSITION... This cou"" i.ndudes the nucsing process used 10 meet patient's biops)'ch0&0ei.a1 nttds; rol~ of the nutse as providtt of care; manager of care, member of discipline of nun-ing; nursing skilb simujilted laboratory and health mt agtnci.._ Theory only. (Prtrtqui>ite: 8()11.199, Compl.,ion of ISi Semcsitt) Credils PATHOPHYSIOLOGY.. This cours< indud<s olttr>tions in the hum.ln body caus<d by palhologic process<s and ti.. body's adopt> lion to pathology. SludenlS synthe.ize path<>phy>iologic con<tpl> to understand ration.ii le for diagnostic and therapeulic ini.rwntions. {Prtr"ju~ite: ) Credils NURSING PHARMACOLOGY APPLICATIONS.. This counc includes using the nursing ptoce-$$ IO adm.inistet drug lhcrapy Crecfll CLINICAL SIMULATION REVIEW 1... Thls course includes!ho purpose of lhis COW" is to prtpart you for the testing promses utili2c'd by lhc National Board or Respiratory Care. AJI testing processes will be rt\tiewed utilizing appropriate (()f"lltn.i Credit CLINICAL SIMULATION REVlEW 2.. This coum includes the diagnosis, management, and treatment rettjved by cardiopulmonary patients Credils SPORTS MEOICINE/ATliLETIC TRAI NING... This course includes I~ basic principle$ involved in cht prevention, tmtmcnt and reha.bllitation of athletic injuries. {Prerequisite: , ) CredilS FITNESS TESTING/PRESCRIPTION. llu. cou1>e Ulcludcs principles fo1 d<'signing safe and cfftttive exercise program$ for healthy individuals with empha>is pl:>c«t more on how to and less on "why" 10 provide the competrocies-netded for tffecti\'e instruction. (Prertquisite: , SO&. 187). 60H50 3 Credils HVACR INTERNSHIP.. Thiscowsc includes che applications of theory, slolls and tedlniques in che HVACR profession Credits ACIOC PRINCIPLES.. This course inchides lht buic conctpls of AC/DE electrical circuils inclu<ting 01111\ s Law, series/parallel r<sislanct', cikuit dividers. meter Hicchhoff's Laws, conducto11/insul.ilo.s, balt<ri<>, efectromagnctic induction, and AC voltoge/c:urrtnt. (Prtrtquisilt: 81)1. JSQ). 60S Crecflls INTERNSHJP... This court< includes training wilhin.1n apptopriat(' sett'i.r'g by actual work expttitnre and observation Credils COMPUTER AIOEO ORAFTING-ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS. Thls course includes basic oos ' coml!wlds, AutoCAO commands, ladder logic diagrams, conlrol panels, conlrol t>binels, circuil boards and hydrauuc/pneum.ltic circuils Credil ENGINEERING APPLICATIONS. This cou1'<! indudes compu!er acronyms, basic kty~rding insttuctions and usagt, ~is-dc6 rommands, fje maintenan<"t, and scitware appl.ications in trades and indw;lry Credils CAO (COMPllTER AIDEO DRAFTING)... Thi$ course includes entry ltvcl computer aidt'd giapllia with AuloCAD softwart. Drawings'"' crealed using basic and adva.n«<l drawing. display, editing, and plotting commands. (Prerequisilt: QR ) CrtdilS TECHNICAL ILLUSTRATION.. 1],;, course includes cir.awing pteparatiom (()t safes and S("fVice litera tu~ manu al~ electrook, AAd photogr phic documenl production tedvliques. Prereq~ite: 6() (Pmtqui:<ile: ) Credits COMPUTER INTEGRATED MANUFACTURING... This COW1' includes design. p.arl progtamming CNC machining and filt tmulation lhrough inltg.ration of foui manuf3cturing softwaw.s Credils SURVEYING 3. This courst includes computing W\known line length/bearing cornpulation. twoline point intets«tion, ;u c JintS, subdi\'ision map lines/points, conslruction surveying. latitude/longitude, piano coordinates, aslrooomkal ob>trvation, and r.. d/s ttt deslgll. {Prtrtquisite: ) Credils SURVEYING LAW LANO... This cour>< includes lhe ltg l aspects of land surveying. adve1'<! possession, lot pt0t.ltion, rip.1rian rights, deed interprel>tion, emincnl domain, planning boundary urvty, and che professional Wiia of land surveyor. (Prtrtqu~ile: ~ Credils CIVIL ENGINEERING INTERNSHIP... This cour<e includes!ho applicalion of theory. skills, nd lochniques in lht civil mginetrij1g prolession Credlls ARCHITECTURAL MECHANICAL SYSTEMS... This course includes bl"'!'mi reading. l0<>1ing/int.,pr<iu1g/using Wisconsin Building and underslandinglinlerpr<ling/ architectu1al working dr wings CredilS ESTIMATING BUILDING... This couise includes construction c:ontratl types. estimate types, cost l«'ou.nting pr<xe$se$, construction rosts, v. ork measurtment, and tneisured work principles. {Prtttquisite: ) Credils STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS. This cours< includes 1edu1ical lewl principles of s1ructu.. 1 rned1ajlics including Nsk cajculations: required for beam analysis. txttrior and interior forres on beams, wood beam and column design, and Sle<I beam and column d'"'ign. (Prettqu~ile: , 81)1-160) n 3 Crtdils MODELS-MACHINE.. This course includes worlung models, pttliminary tluough final prototype: plastic mec:hanisit'i$, motions, charac'leristia, ("(lfnblnatior.s, mecharucil advintlges, fits, clearances, threads. gears, ftvers, canu, mocors,!asttntrs, and methods.

167 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credits ARCHITECTURAL MODELS... This course includes basic modeling processes, construction methods, planning considerations and finishing techniques, fabrication of massing models and mock-ups of buildin~, structural components, wall sections, and window details Credits ENGLISH COMPOSITION 1... This course includes some of the major forms of nonfiction writing including narration, description, comparison, definition, causal analysis, logical argument, and research paper. Students understand writing as a process including planning, drafting, and revising Credits COMMUNICATION-BASIC... This course includes reading level screening, forms, letters, memos, job application, resume, application letter, follow-up letter, mock interview, procedures/instructions, trip report, listening skills, interpersonal skills, word processing, and job search plan preparation Credits MODEL FINISHING... This course includes Industrial finishes, application textures and methods using air brushes, spray guns, and brushes Credits MODEL BUILDING INTERNSHIP... This course includes the application of theory, skills, and techniques in model building Credits INTERNSHIP... This course includes training within an appropriate setting by actual work experience and observation Credits STATISTICAL CONCEPTS... This course includes frequency distribution, control tendencies, standard deviation, probability, contingency tables, nonnal curves, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, and regression analysis Credits QUALITY ASSURANCE INTERNSHIP... This course includes application of theory, skills, and techniques in the quality assurance profession Credits COPYWRITING-INTRODUCTION... This course includes basic writing skills: simplicity, organization, use of verbs, editing, and rewriting; media restrictions; copy formal; advertising copy for flyers, brochures, newspapers, magazines and radio Credits WRITING-PROTECTIVE SERVICES... This course includes rationale and methods of police reporting, principles of effective reporting, principles of report writing, organizing reports, writing operational police reports based on case studies. (Prerequisite: ). NORTHEAST WISCONSIN Credits COMMUNICATION-WRITTEN... This course includes the nature and scope of technical writing, document design, graphics, ethics of writing process, definition, description, memos, business letters, resume and cover letter, instructions, summaries, and short reports Credits COMMUNICATION-ORAL/1NTERPERSONAL... This course includes the communication process, perception and self-concept, language, listening, nonverbal communication, interpersonal relationships, communication in groups, and public communication. Prepare and deliver two speeches and one group presentation Credits REPORTING-TECHNICAL... This course includes principles of report writing and correspondence, proposals, feasibility reports, progress reports, investigation reports, evaluation reports, meeting reports, memos, and correspondence. (Prerequisite: ) Credits SPEECH... This course includes fundamentals of effective oral presentation to small and large groups: topic selection, audience analysis, methods of organization, research, structuring evidence and support, delivery techniques, and the listening process Credits COMMUNICATION-ORAL... This course includes communication principles, perception and selfconcept, language, listening, non-verbal communication, interpersonal relationships, communication in a group setting, public communication, two speeches, and one group presentation. e TECHNICAL Credits ENGLISH-BUSINESS FUNDAMENTALS.. This course includes dictionary aids, proofreading, plurals, possessives, homonyms, pseudohomonyms, spelling compound words, word division, pronoun usage, agreement of subject/verb, punctuation, capitalization, and expression of numbers Credit COMMUNICATION-DENTAL SERVICES... This course includes verbal/nonverbal communication skills needed to handle dental pa tients, developing telephone techniques, and the job application process. (Prerequisite: Completion of 1st Semester) Credits COMMUNICATION-APPLIED (AUTO)... This course includes the job application process: application form, resume, interview request Jetter; and interview techniques; communicating with customers: service report fonns and dealing with angry /frustrated customers; and small business project Credits CORRESPONDENCE-BUSINESS... This course includes Jetter and memorandum fonnat; business writing characteristics; and business letter proofreading techniques to achieve organization, coherence, friendliness, clarity, and conciseness Credit COMMUNICATION INTERPERSONAL... This course includes principles of oral communication, grammar and usage principles, job application documents, interpersonal communication, language problems, nonverbal communication, and perception. COLLEGE

168 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credits COMMUNICATIONS MEDICAL ASSISTANT... This coune indudrs using relerertt books, P'rlS of sp«<h, sentence analysis, sptlling, plurals and possessives, a~menl problem$, pundwtion, and job pplication docum nls Credit WRITING-EMPLOYMENT... This ""'rse intlud<s job application prottss:. applie1tion forms, resume, int<rview request letter, k>dow up letter, and intorview techniques;nd job rela K'<I writing: procedures, d..criptions, and lonns credits COMMUNICATION DIESEL... This course Includes rea<ling comprehensiof\ following dir«lion, writing kil ~. word processing 50(1ware, supporting documentation, job seeking documenis, technical writing kills. listl!ning and sending slwi Crtdl1s ALGEBRAITRIGONOMETRY... This course indudes numerical computation, h nd held r.kut lors. an introduction to lgeb", oimple equations and word problems, geometry, right tritngk$ and \ ectors, and ob1ique triangles. (Pren.-quisit"' 81);1-120 or Equivalent) Cred~s ALGEBRA-INTERMEDIATE... Thi5 rou"" includes facwrs/factoring. f.octio"'/lnctional equati "', syotems ol equati "' '.'J'O"'"ts nd r>d;c ts. quadratic equarion, ~rabolas, radian measure, arc length, angular/ii.,.., vrlocity, nd txponenlials and logariihms. (P<mquisile: 80! 130) Credits GEOMElRY ANALYTIC... Thi< course includes trigooomttric functiom, grap~. tqua ~ions, inequalities, straight lines, cird~, ellipses, par bol>s, and sla tis tics. (Prerequisitt: 81);1.131 ) Credits MATH I-TECHNICAL.. This <OW11< in<lud,. etern.r\i>ry algebr> conc:epls, g<omtlri< ronefpis. right onglt trigonometry, 1»$k vector <Onctpis, obliqut lriangl,., SY" ems of linear equahons. factoring, and algtbtaic fraction'\, qu.idrallc equ tion. (Prerequisite: Algebra) Credi! MATH DATA PROCESSING LOGIC... This course includ'5 algorithms, ptteml applicatio"', inltrt5t applicat;o,,,, invtntory, depreci tion. P'yroD, hoxadecimal ariihmetic, now diagrams.sets, logic, and decision tables. (Prerequis;1., Algeb.,) Credits MATH-PROTECTIVE SERVICES... This course mdudos ""'""includes a n'yi<w of t..eti... and decimals, percentages, use ol the tnffi< template, a«idenl scenes, Statistic>, order of operations and formula manipubtion Ctedlts ALGEBRA AGRIBUSINESS... This' """ includes mathanatical applic lion rtl ting 10 gribusir'oe$$; l~nd ;itt.i, moistutt, gcrm.inatlon.11nd set.' r"ales, fetb1iw and pesticide appli<ation. ration problems, order or optrations, linear equition.s, forrnuja rearrangement, unit oonver.>lons, pe«ent equations, basic statistio Credits MATH 2-TECHNICAL... This cou" includes expone:nls and radicals, trigononwtrk identities, grapm ol trigonometric (undions, 1rigonomeiric equation.'\, romp1ex numbers, logarithmic and "'ponenliat function, inequ titits, nalyti< geometry. (PretequiSi~ Im-ISO) Credits MATH-DATA PROCESSING ALGEBRA/STATISTICS... This rourse includes algebraic e>:pressions, equations, funct;o.u, syste~ ol equations, determinanls, finear programming", p~tation ()/ statistka1 datai. meastua of central tendency and dispmion. nonnal distribution. probability', and c:hi""!uar!s'. {'alternative or optional topics) {Prerequ i~lt: lm-151, Algebra) Credlts MATHEMATICS 3-TECHNICAL CALCULUS... This course includes derivati~ es o! algebraic lundions; applications to velodty, rjte. Md muimum minimum problfms; intrgration and application to monitnl oflnorh. p<$ure"nd worl<; and pplia~ "' 10 technology incfuding ele<trieal, civu, and med,.nical (Prerequisilt: ) Credi1s COMPUTER: POLICE... This course includes computer based systems and terminology 1 use ol word proassing, incidmt reporting, and compurercrime. (Prerequ i~le: 1()6.145) Credit COMPUTER: APPLICATIONS-AON... This covrst includes the microcomputer and its use in a medical environment. Topia include compure-r terminology, how to u0e 1n inregnted 50ftwart prognm tomato word procming docwnents, d tibost repo<is, 'f'lt~, and FM$ Credit COMPUTER APPLICATIONS... This cow>< includa an introduction to the mkcocompuitr and its use i.n a medical Cl\Y'itonme:nl i.nduding rompurer hardw tt and terminology, using on integrated software progt m to creai. documents, databose repo<ts, spreadsh«tl, and graphs. Ex mple> and proj«is wiu relate to the medk I field. No prior computer eiq><rience is needed Credit MATH BASIC... This course includ<s thiscow>e indudts review of basic arilhmeti< with emphasis on fraction$, decimal ('Onversions, proporti~ and ptrcenlages Credits MATH-DATA PROCESSING... This course includes algorithms; lgebra i< txpressioru; tquolions; pttm1t appucations; inttmt appliations; inwntory; deprtciation; payroll; binary 1 octal, and hexadecimal arithmetic; flow diagra.o'\$j sets; k>gi\, de<won "bles. (Prerequi<ito: Algebro~ Credi1 MATH-AUTO BODY... This rourst includes math rclattd to basic electricity, paint-muung, estimates, overlap, coa;t, two-tone deduclions. lnvok~. job orders, and romputtriud profit/loss tatemml> using computeriud ~ulobody e5timating program. (Prmquisite: 804 3tS) Credit MATH 1 1NOUSTRtAL.. This courst includes tllis course includes math ll!l ttd to linta.r musurtment ration and proportiol\ numerical ronlml and ~l«lricity ~aled problem solving.

169 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Crtdit MATll-WELDIHG... This rowse includes!his <ousse includes math n>la!<d to typi<al welding prol>lrot solutions and layout. (P.. requisitc: ) Credit MATH 1-WOOO TECH... This <OUn;e indude; this cowse includes math related to inlerest. commissions, discounts, board foot c.tlcularion, lwnbtr pricing and btimaling (Pre.equoite: SOI 315~ Credit POWER HOUSE MATH... This rousse includes simpt. algebr>k manipul tion, p<rcentagt, measurecnenls, s~ ratios and propottiom, fo<mula manipul tions, graphs and their interpretations Credits MATH t INOUSTRIAL. This"''"" includes whole numbm, COIM\on h1<tions, d.omol fro<tion>, petttntages, 11tio and proportions, areas, volumes, and the mebic system. (Pn>requisite: 804.JJS) Credtts MATHK:OMPl/TER APPLICATIONS. This""'"" includes whole numbers, fractions, decimals, ratios, proportions, petttntag~. sales tax, comnus$ion, discounts, i.nvoicfs, inlen!51, markup, depreciation, computer terminology, DQ5 commands, printtrs. and data bw systems Credits MATH t ELECTRICITY. This routs includes slgntd nusnbtts, order of operations, sdtntifi< notati<xl and m~tric prefixts, c.a.lculator < rations, algebra and formula evalualion, Ohm's law, combinal:ion circuits, eff~, resis.tanre J.nd sizt o( wire, ~nometty for 1tem.1ting <utrent de<tricity. (Pn>requi~lt: Algebra) t 2 Credit$ MATH AUTO MECHANICS... This coorse includes simple 1lgebrai< manipulation, ptr<m,.ges,, speed "rios and proportions, form!j.b m.anipulatiom, and gr ph inttrpret;dior.s. (PmequisHc: SOl-315) Crtdlts MATH t DIESEL.. This oousse includes whole numbers, fractims, decim01ls, me.isures the metri< and US $y>ltms, rounding nd estimation. ratio "1d proportion, including gm n>du<tion, petttnt, job ticket rompletion, formula evaluation Credits MATH 2 1NOUSTRIAL. This <oor>e includes pilne/solid gtometty, metri< unil1, pra<tinl algebr>, right triangl trigonom try, tapers, pulley/gt"r sp«d r.tios, ind materials strength. (Pren'quisite: 804.JIS~ Credits MATH 2 WOOO TECHNIQUES... This course includl?$ percent applications. compound interest. m0<tg ges and taxes, opplications of linear me~ure, are, volwne, surftct area, spre.-d.shttt applications. (Pn>requisito: , SOI.JU.) Credits MATH-APPLIED... This rousse includes add, subtr ct, multiply ;:u\d divide whole numbc!ts, fracti~ aj\d dt!rimals, set up and solve ratio/proportion. use trigonometry, solve line.r equitions, estimate and round soluriom Credits MATH 2-ELECTRICITY. This <ours< includes alternating <unn>nt lrigonomttry, indu<tan<t and tran.'lfomtfrs, c.apacita~. series and parauel AC cir<:uits, nd pow<r. {Pr.requisit" 80l 360~ Credits MATH 2 01ESEL... This rourst includes appliatioru of ptrttn" S(i,nlific nqlation, t)tctrkal formulas,, geometry, special/similar tri.anglt.'$; work, power and 4.'ffi<Rncy c-aku.lations. (Prtt\'quisile: SOl-362~ Credits MATH 3-INDUSTRIAL. ThisrourSe includes algebro pplic tions. geom<try, rig)\t ngle trigonometry, and compound triganom I!)'. (Pre.equisitr: ~ t 1 Credit COMPUTER: MICRO SOFTWARE APPLICATIONS... This course i.ndudt5 microcomputer we in a $CNTI business tf'l\ iromlent ('Ol'l'lputer Nrdware and terminology, electronic workshect, file harl<lling pa<~ g. and word proctssing pa<kagt Credits MATHEMATICS... This rours< includes scientific notation, mfhic prefixes, cakul.alor use, revie-w of bosic lgtbra, rn!hemotics pplications to Ohm's law, piriljel circuits, trigononwtry for ajtemating current, power lactoi'$, inductance and capacitanct", tmnsfonners, nd efficiency Credits MATHEMATICS-COMPUTER APPLICATION This rourst includes basic m.athemal:1<$, perttptual moiof ability, basic (()mputer terminology and ppliations. prt-progr.immed microcomputer progr ms, and applications o( compuw1$ for the prosptctive el«tricia.n Crcdi1S PHYSICS-KEALTH SCIENCE.. This<OUrS< includes physk:s: rm~uremenl,!or<'es, work, emrgy, power, matter properties, pn.-.,;sur\', density, fluids, he-at, te:mpe.rature, gas laws, e1tttricity, m gnetism; math; mothem rical/algebraic operations, expontnls, r.wals, log.lrithms, grnphing Credils PHYSICS-PTA. This cou"" indudes measurement, mttriic system, static (ortts, motion, friction, torque, tquilibrium, mass, rotational mqtion. WOC'~. energy, power, machines, mechanical advan,.g. fficiency, solids/fluids proptmes, strm-striin. pres.sw't', he01t, temper.ature, light, elt<tricity, and m gnttism t31 3 Crtdits MATERIALS SCIENCE. This cou"" indudts cla$$ification and idtntification, mtchania) ptope<tieo, mkroocopk nd spe<+r<>gnpruc analysis of materials, heal tre01tment procedures of h.lrdening. tempe<ing. onne ling. ilnd surface tmtmtnt ol steels, and tllt<u of alloys on 11\CQb t 4 Credits MICROSIOLOGY GENERAL.. This <Out$0 indudts; astpti< tt<hnique; ust ol microscope; microbl.>i growth requirtmtnts; P"P'" " " ind disj>o"t of supplie$; llnd isolation, characltrization, enumeration. and id('nti.fication of microorg.o>nisms. (Pmtquisit~ Completion of 1st S.-ter).

170 Occupational Support Course Descriptions 80& Credi1s MICROBIOLOGY THEORY... This rourse includes basic miaobiological morphology and physiology, rolt ol microo<ganisms in he1lth and disease, prevention of infectious d\sejise, and the immw>ological ""J'O""' to palhogonic mi(roorgani$m$. (Prertq ui.jite: Hig.h Scllool Biology, High Sdlool Chemistry~ 80S Credi1s SCIENCE 1 TECHNICAL... This rou"4' includt's mejsure:ment, motion, forre. work, power. and energy, impulse and momentum, vectors and vroor analysis.. rotational mtthanics, and routiona:j motion. (Prmquisite: ). 80S Credl1s SCIENCE TECHNICAL FOR POLICE... This row>< includes "' eights, me.i$wt'$, me(ha.nks, sound. light""' elfrtricity. (Prettquisite: 801-lSl). 80S Credils CHEMISTRY BASIC. This rourse indud<s <hemical events ~nd!heir rclation.ship to romb~n, pouution, loxi<'ity, ht.lllh h.1z.atds, dngs, 11nd environment. Aridity.oxidation. nomenclaturt, chemical equilibrium, and radioactivity. Approprialc laboratory experinwnts.,,d demonstuhons. \ Credils SCIENCE 2-TECHNICAL.. Thiscou,,., includes prop:-rties of matte~ heat., sound, light, el«tricity, a.nd nugneli$m. (P""'JuisiW ) Credils CHEMISTRY BIOORGANIC... This courte indudes solutions, el<etrolytes, acidity, hydrocarbon<, 0<ganic fwlctional gl1)ups, mbohydrltes, lipids, prolt'in, enzymes, body Ouids, metabolism of c- rbohydr-ate, lipid, protein, nudei< aci<h, and radiation. Prcrequisile: High School Chemistry or 83Slc Chemistry equivalent i.n the! S years. (Prettquisire: Basic Ch<mistty) Credi! s CHEMISTRY INTRODUCTION... This rourse includes modem fundamenlal principles: atomic structure, chemical bonding, peliodic!able, molecular structure ind properties, solutions, dwmic-,.1 tquilibrium, and a survey of organic- ;ind biochemistry. (Prtttquisite: 806-1>5). 80& Credils SCIENCE-FLUID POWER... This rou,.. includes an inlloductory sludy ol hydraulic and pn<umatic principles u applied to syst<m-design; which includes circuit sizing and dt'$ign, fluid power <'Omponen1$, operjtions and applications. (Prerequi,;te: ~ISO, SO). 80S Credils ANATOMY/PHYSIOLOGY... Thiscoun;e indudcs the body as an integrated strucfural and fwlctional wlit includ ig 111 body systmund ceu slru"111t and physiology. StudenlS dissect fresh and prtstrved material and txamint a human cadav<r. (Pn'requisite: High Sdlool Biology, 8.sic Chr:..nisby~ Credits NATOMY/PHYSIOLOGY 1 -This course includes anatomic.i structure, cytology, histology, int~umentory system, memb1one1 and gl.inds, skel 1a1 and artk'u!ar systems, nervous system, speciil SienStS, nd en.dooine system. (Prerequisite: High School Biology~ 80S Credits MICROBIOLOGY,_This rou.-se includes lhe history oi microbiology, microbial ~llub r struc-turu, genetics of m!croorgini$m$,. major bacit'rial, vinl, pmsitic, and fungal disuses, buic immunological theory 1nd microbiology of the 0ta I cavity. (P,.requi!ih>: 8()6.16), ) CredilS PHARMACOLOGY-DENTAL HYGIENIST... This ' """ indudes principles of pharmacology, "'Su1'tion and drug standards, specific drug gl1)ups. drug inh>ractions, drug ab.,., phannaceutical management of drugs. ind oral disease entitifs. (l'ltrequisitr: &)S.183). 80& Credils ANATOMY/PHYSIOLOGY 2._This course indudt's the muscle system, digesrivt system, mei.bolistn. circulatorys)'5tem, lympntic system, mpirat ')' system, urin:uy S)Stem 1 body Ouids and electrolytes, acid-base balance, rt'productive $)'Siem, 1nd gme!ia. (Prerequi~le: 806-!Sl). 80& Credits ANATOMY/PHYSIOLOGY 2 PTA'S -This""""' indudes the muscle system, articulations, digestive system, circulatory system, lymphatic systtol, rt"spiratory S)'stem, urinary sys;tem and reprodu(tivt- sysrem. Prerequisite 80S Credits PHYSIOLOGY CAROIOPULMONARY/RENAL... This course includes gericr.i physiology, an in depth analysis of: ventilatory mechanics; gas exdlange and transporl; >cid base b.>lanre; neurological and chemical control of respirotioo; Ouid and elfctrolytes and V /Q relationships. Prerequisite & Credlls MICROBIOLOGY... This rourse indud0$ microblol hi'1ory. morphology, physiology, a.nd biochemlcal rtactlons ol microbfs, methods for idenlificarion. infectious diseases, prevenlion ol infectious microbial spr!'ad, and isolation techniques for microorganisms. (Pttttqui>ite: ), 8()6.182). 80S Credits HYDRAULICS APPLIED._This roum in<ludes hydraulic $Chtmatics, drive S)'$1enu, h)'<lraujic sptem diagnos~/troubleshooting. hyfaulic cin:uits, piping. Ouid m«hanics, seals, packings, hydnulic romponenl operation. a.nd accumul1t0t1. 8Ds CredllS SCIENCE-MECHANICS _.This course includes measurement, mechania, fluid ml'du.nics, inte'!mal ~y. heat, elooridty,, and me1auwgy Credits SCIENCE WOOO TECHNICS _ This roursc includes measw1!ment, molter propeitics, for«, torque, woik, poyi'e't, energy, heat, sound, and electricity Credl1s lo!etallurgy APPLIED -This rourse includes m.iol clil$$lfic.non, hardncss/rnct>l lattrs, metil identific tioo/sttength/ du<ti.lity I compr.,.ion stttngth/fatigue, nondesttuctive tt'sting process<s, grain slructure, surface h<al lrulmenl lurdening, steel annealing, and mei.i analysis.

171 Occupational Support Course Descriptions Credits HUMAN GROWTH/DEVELOPMENT... This rourse indud" self, motional develop moo~ fl'r<nlal inlluenm, prtnlal development, phy>ic<1i growth, rognitivc, l.angu11gt, and moral devffopment, social responses ~d value of play, forwlion of sex rolt, ado""""1<1: and adult penonalily, and aging. (l'rm.'quisite: ) Cre<lilS CRITICAL THINKING... Th~ COUIW i.ndudes tllinl<ijlg pro«'ss, problem solving/analysi" ctili< I and creative tllinking Credits ECONOMICS... This' ""' includes basic mi<ro and macro ooncepts, economic sy$tel1"$, supply and demand. money, crtdil ind b nking. production. income. and tmpfoyment., busi~ cyc-le, econ<>tl\ic analysis, monetary and r~.:il policies, and Jabot m;).ngemtnl rtlafions Credits SOCIOLOCY-INTROOUCTION.-This ""1rt< includes Uw naturt and variety of groups, inequality, mt, and etl\ni<ity, family, population, soci I integrdlion and chang<>; colle<tivt behavior. Other topics indude politics, e<onomics, rtliglon and education. and lhe eflocu of technology Credlls SOCtETY AMERICAH CONTEMPORARY... This cowx lndudts the major soriaj lnstitutiom within American society to help the student devtlop a m~ realisti(' atld responsible allitude 10\'.'Jrd society, and 1nake more intt'uigent decisions for home and the workplace. 80!H98 3 Credils PSYCHOLOGY INTROOUCTION... This cowse jjl(ludes the multiple J.Specb of human beha\'ioc' and human functionirig in such areas as lt'aming.. motiv.ttioo, tmations-, pcr:sonalit)'. deviance and pathology, physiological fact~. nd social influences Ctedits PSYCHOLOGY-HUMAN RELATIONS,_This course includes growth and adju!lmen~ psydiologk I disorders, therapies, <uttural and gend" diffettnres, sexual bthavior. adull dtvtlopment, wo<kpl"e adjustment, having and n»rij\t children Credits ECONOMICS-BASIC... This course indudcs glob.i compehliv"1m, ba ic econom;c principles. businfss oper.ati~. cu.stoim.lf needs., costs and profit, qu lily <On<fPtS, and efle<o. e teams.

172 Instructional and Administrative Staff Aissen, Malfene E. Nursing Assistant Diploma, St. Agnes School of NurSing 8.S., Col loge of St. Franos Albee, Randy Pr09r1mmer/Analyst {CIS) A.A., MBTT Business lnstitute, MilwaukN, WI Albertson, Michael L PoHce Scierw:e Oiplomo, Ooot Kew unet C0"11ty Teachet' College B.S., Silver Lake College Anderson, Clifford H. Weldlng B.S.. M.!i, Noctwn Michig n Universily JoumeymilJ1 Welder-F bri<>lor And<rson, Jerry L. Psychology 8.S.. University of W1SCOnSin, Oshkosh MS., Univ<r.lily of W1$<0Nin, Milwaukee Anderson, Sharon Communication Skills B.S., Unive11lly of W1S<oruin, Platteville M.S., Vni11ersity ol W"tS<:onsln, Milwaukee Arlt, Dan K. ElectricaJ Power Distribution Athey Buelow, Joanne Center for Business and Industry Economic Development Bar1<er, Rose B. AdmlnlstraUve Assislant Stcretarlal 8.A., Chic.go Tea<hffl College MS., Northe<n Michig>n University Bart, Jerry l. Diesel and H.. vy Equipment Technician Bartel, Dale R. Heatth Care Business Services 8.E.. Univemty of W~consin, Whitew ter M.S., University of IY'oS<'Onsin. M dison Baus, Donald A. Vice-President, Administration BS., Morqueile Univemiy MS, Universily of WIS(l)nsin, Madison Benlzler, Gerry Wood Technlcs BS., Univer<ity of W1S<Ot1Sin, Stout Bergold, John E., Jr. Au1omolive Maintenance Technician Diploma, North<,.t \Yis<onsin Te<hni< I College Bice-Allen, Thomas Basic Education 0. Min., Sl M ry Unim ily. &ltimore Bllol, Robert A. Mathematics BS.. UnivttSily of WIS<Of'CSin, Eau Cl>ire M,S., \Yffitm Michig n University Btaunel, Tim E. Basjc Education 8.S., M.5., Uni, ersity of IY'oS<'Onsin, Oshkolh Btennan, Janice M. Psychology 8.5., University of Minnesoto, Minne polis MS., Uni"""Y o( \Vi" "'in, Milwoukee Blenner, Jerry R. Communicalion Skills 8.S., M.S., UniVer<ay of W~in, Stevens Point Bressler, Donald Vice-President, Occupational and Academic Services B.S., M,S., Universily of W1$<0nsln, Stout Ph.D., Unive"ity of WiS<oruin. Madison Brey, CandaGe Gerbers Jewelry Repair and Fabrication 8.A., Univtt!ily of WiS<MSin, c..., Bay M.A., Bradley Univtt~ty. p..,..;,, IL Brignall, Mary J. Communication Skills B.A., Nocthem Michig n Uni,~rsity M.S.. Uni"'1sity of Wisronsin, Stout Brzezinski, Gary J. Industrial Mechanic BS., M.S,, Univmity of WdCOt\Sin, St "t Budz, Robert W. H.C.C., Coun.. lor BS., University ol WiSC'OlUi.n, }\iadison M.S., University of W"" "'in, Oshkosh Burtjovac, Palllck J. Machine Tool Operation V.O., Nocthcen1t I Tedwal College A.A. Cogebi< Community College 8.S., Northern Michig n Univeisity M.S., University of WiS<Onsin, Slout Buretta, Christine Nursing, LlboratorylAssessment BSN, Alvemo College MS, UniVer<ily o( IViS<Onsin, M;lw ukee Campbell, Jeanetta E. Dean, Business and Marketing BS.. University of Wisconsin, Whilew ttr MS, G<otgia State University EdS., Uni, ersily of Georgia Carter, Roger J. Counselor BS., MS. University ol Wosconsin, Oshkooh Chacon-Lessmiller, Shaton Psychology BS, Universily of WiS<Onsin, Green Bay M.S,, Universily ol \Yisoonsin. Oshkooh Chase, Sharon Basic Educallon B.A., C.roinal Sliit<h. Milwoukee Chiesa, Sandra L. Mathematics B.A., Nocthem Michig n Uni"'1!ily Clark, James M. Counselor BA, SL Norbert College, DePere M.S., Universily of Wis«>Nin, Oshkosh Clark, Jettrey B. Para.medic B.S., M.S., \Ye$tem Illinois Univer>ily

173 Instructional and Administrative Staff Colenso, Maureen Microcomputer Speclali t (CIS) Cook, Guillermina Nursing-Associate Degree BS., Mount Morty Colleg, Yankton, SD MSN, Unive<sity of Wisconsin. M <W<>n Coope.f, Lee Police Sc:ience A.A.. Marquette Uni\'l"rSity BS. MS., Univer.1ity of WISCOOSin, ~~iw>uictt Corcoran, Michael J. Assistant to the President, FoundatloNPubllc Relalions BS., MS., Univmity of Wisconsin. Oshltooh Crisp, Charles C. Industrial Model Building A.D.. Northe>st WiscOMin Technical College B.A., St. Norbert College, DePere MS., University ol Wisconsin, ~lw>ukee Croyle, Tricia Archilectural BS.. M.lalesrer CoUege BS.. Univtr.1ity o1 Minntsota Cuene, Mary L. Admlnistr91ive AS$lstant Secrelarfal BS. University ol W11<onsin, Green Bay M.S., Uni1 e.,;ty ol W1'Consin, Milw uk,. oarula, Ruth E. Mathemalics BS.. Uni1 er.ity of 1\lsronsin, Whitewa"' M.S. University ol Wisconsin, c...,, Bay DeJardln, Warren J. Apprenticeship, Electricity Master Electrician,, Wl:SC'On$in Oelcore, Ken Heating, Ventilation, AJr Conditioning and Refrigeration Technology AS., w.stem Wisconsin Technical College DeWllde, Edward T.D.. ukesh<>re Technical College Dolan, Debra C., RCP Respiratory Care Ptactilioner Diploma. Biooyslem IMHtult Diploma, C lifom.ia Colltge lor He> Ith Scient"eS Donati, Joseph M., PT Physical Thereplst Assistant BS.. Marqu<tte University Doubek, Stephen R. Industrial Model Building BS., MS. Unil ersity ol IY1S<OnSin, Stout Duffy, Margo E. ESL Basic Education BS., M.A, Silver l..lke College, Manitowoc ESL Certific tion, UniVe<sity ol WJS<onsin. Green S.y Dvlour, Rita L, CPA Accounting 8.8.A., SL Norben Colleg, DePert Duglnskl, Slev n R. lnstrumentollon.control System Technology as.. MS, Univer.ity ol l'fosronsin, Stout MS.. ~lwaukee School of Engin<ering Ouren, Katherine, Esq. Paralegal B.A., Unil'<!r.lity ol WiS«lnSin, Madison J.D.. Suffolk Unil'<fSity uw Sdlool, Booton. MA Dusenske, Danene Basic Education BS., Unive.,;ty ol \Vlsconsin, Stevms Point Elllngson, Alltn F. Vlce Presldtnt, Emeritus BS., MS., Univet>ity ol Wisconsin. Stout Emmel, James W. Communication Si<lils 6.A., BS.. University of Wisconsin, Oshkooh MS.. Univtr.ily o1 Wisconsin, St"'ens Point Evant, Wflllam C. Vice-President, Human Resources BS., M.8.A., un;versity o1 Wisconsin, Milwaukee Evlnk, Berbare E. Practical Nursing Diploma. fl utley Hospital School ol Nw<ing as.. Michigan State UniVe<sity BSN, University of Wisconsin, Oshl<osh MS., Uni.,~11ity of Wis<onsin, Stout Exwortny, Kenneth w. Electronics, Instrumentation 8S.E.E., Michigan Technologicol University MS.E.E., M,...chusetts lmtituteof Technology Fane, Joseph Ill Heating, Venlilatlon, Air Conditioning, and Refrigeration Technology AS, V.O., Milwaukee Area Techni< I College Faull, Weldon A. Ouelity Assurance Technician BS.. ~higan Technological Uni1~r~ty Fenner, M1iy S. Matkeling and Graphics Communications BS. Univer>ity ol Wisconsin. Stout Ascher, Janet M,, C.O.A. Dental Assistant Diploma, University of North Carolina Flanagan, Mike Electricall1:1eclronics, Econonic Development V.O., A.O., Fox Valley Technicil College Galiger, Dorothy A. Supervisory Management, Economic Development B.A., l..lke f0tt$t College M.B.A., Univer.1ity of Wisconsin, Oshl<ooh Gaywont, Jonn J. Programmer/Analyst (CIS) 8.S., MS., Univer.ity of l\lsconsin. Green S.y Gemlgnanl, Michael J. Data Processing, Accounting B.S. Northern Michig n Univmity Gerstner, Roger J. Machine Tool BS., MS.. Univenity ol ll'osconsin, Stout

174 Instructional and Administrative Staff Glannunzlo, Carolyn M. Mathematic B.S.. University of Wisrons:in. Grt'en Bay MS., Uni-ity of WiS<Onsin. Stou1 Gornlel!, Ron Instrumentation-Control System Technology, Procter & Gamble BSE.E., MS.E.. Purdu Univffiity Goron, Daniel N.C.C., Counselor BS, MS., University of Wisconsin, Oshi<ooh Ha1eman, Debra J., RN Surgical Technician BSN, Marian Colleg Haight, Robert Farm Bu.sinus and Production Menagemenl BS., Cornell Univffiity Hall, Mary Lynn Counselor, Returning Adult Ser\Jices 8.A., MOUi\! Mary Collegt MS. Uni\'ersity ot Wasconsin. M'ilw.iu.kee Halsted, Sharon L. Administrative Asslstant Seeretarlal BS., ~i.s, UnivttSity o( \\li.sconsin, Whitew;i1er Hardy, Deborah L., ROH Associate OearJlnstructat, Health Occupations/Dental BS, MS.. Old Dominion Univmity. Norfolk, Va. Hathaway, B. J. Busines.s, Economic Development BS, Bowling Gretn S!att Univer~ty MS Uni'ffiity of IYiS<OnSin, Eau Claire Herold, Lynn Counselor D.S., University of IYiscon>in, Green S.y MS., Univmity of \Yis<cnsin, Oshkosh Hesseltvan Dlnler, Diane Quality Assurance Technician, M th BS, University ol IYi.<:onsin. Oshkosh MS., Kenn""w Slote Colteg Hilu, Alan C. As.oclate Dean, Trades and lnduotry 65..,. University of \Vis<omi.n, Stout Diploma, Nonl.,.ast IV-1S<On$in Technical College ), Machine Tool and Trimm«Die Maker Oie Sinker Hlsehke, Unda S. Ac.counting B.S.. University of \.YiS«1n.sin, Eau Claire MS. Utah State Univecsity, Logan. U13h Hollihan. limothy E. Social Science B.A.. SI. J... ph CoUege M.A., Norlhem Michigan University Hof:foway, Mary louise Dean, Health Occupations BSN. MSN, Marquette University. Milwau.kee Ph.D.. Ohio University, At""'5, Ohio Hopfenoperger, Dick Associate Oe n. Mllrf<eling A.O.. NOrtheJ$t W15roosin Technical Collego BS St. Norbert College. 0.Pere M.B.A., University ol W1S<Onsin, Oshl<osh Hoppe, Nannette 8. Associate Dean, Family and Service Occu palions BS, M.S., Univecsity of WIS<Onsil\ Madison Ed.O., Nova University Homen, Charlie Minority Attairs Counselor A.O., HJ$kell JuniO< College BS., University ol \Yi>eonsin, u c... ~i.s... UniverSily of Ntw Orleans Howlett, Helen A. Practical Nursing Diploma, S.<"'<l Heart Hospital School of Nursing BA, BSN, Univer..ity ol WiS<On>il\ G""n Bay M.5., University of WLSCOr6in, Stout Jacob$, Linda M. Nursing-Associate Degree BS. BSN. Uni, mity ol IYiS<Onsin, Gre<n Bay MSN, University ol \'liscoo$in, Madison Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, Milwaukff Janda, Louis J. Communication Skills 85. Marq~tte UniverSity MS, Univmity ol W1K0n>in, Stevms Point Jansen, Lisa Data Processing A.A.. Pikes Peak Commw\ity Coll<g B.B.A University of \Viscon>in. Eau Cl.lire Janustk, Fred C. MJthematles B.S.. Northern Illinois University MS. UnI.. crs.ity ol Iowa Jaworski, Donald M. Associate Dean, Agrleulture BS University ol \YiSCOO$in. River Fallo MS. Uni, ccsity of W1'<0ruin. Madison Jennings, Melvin D. Science BS. Uni, rsity ol W1S<OOSin. Os!U<osh M.A., Univusily of Soulh Dakota Johnson, Gary Basie Education B.A., llniver>ity of IYiscoosin, Green Bay Johnson, John R. Welding BS., Univ csity ol Wisconsin, Slout Johnson, S. Willlam Marketing BS llnive<'lty of Wisconsin, LaC"""' MS., Voe. Ed., University o1 W1S«>nsin, Stout Jones, Annie Carol Counselor, Returning Adults BS., Carthage College MS, Univecsity ol WiKonsin, PlaneviDe Jones. Mary Lea Nursing-Associate Degree B.A., Sl Josq>h Coll<ge BSN, Marillac College MSN, University of Wisconsin. Oshkosh K8Ster, Eliubeth Child Day Care BS, Oomini<in College M.A., University of Hawaii

175 Instructional and Administrative Staff Kaufman, James L. Automotive Technician BS., Univt1$ity of W""""in. Oshkosh Kelm, Wayne A. Material Handling Equipment Mechanic V.D.. V.D. Norlhoast WO<on!in Ttchnic31 College 8.S.. MS, University ol WU<onsin, Slout Ktika, Bonnie L. Assistant to the Vice-President, Regis1tation and Admlssk>ns A.O.. N"' Wis<onM Technical College B.A., l..lkelard College Knutson, Kathy Food and Environmental Laboratoty Technician 8.S.. MS.. Univ rsity of WISConsin, Midioon Ph.D.. University of MlMe$0ta Kolbo, Lew G. Accounting B.A., M dioon &.sint>s College B.S., AndlfW$ Unive1$ity M.B.A., Univertity of Wisconsin, Oshkosh Kollman Ill, John w. Apprenticeship, Pfumblng Master Plumber Kooplka, Bruce W. Mothemallcs BS., MS., Michigan Te<hnoiogkal Univeuity M.B.A., Univeisity of \\'is(l)nsij\ Oshkosh lid.s., Unh ersity of IYisronsin. Stout Kostreva, Shirley J. Bosic Education 85., Univmity of W1S<oruin, Oshkosh Kroft, Jodith A. Marketing Retail Manage,,..,nt 65., Univmi1y of W1$CONin, Sloot M.S., Univmity of Wi""'1Sin, Madison Krouth, Sunn J. Account Clerk BS, Univmity of WOS<OnSin. Eau Claire MS., Unimsily of \V"OS<On$in, SuptriO< LaHeye, Oewn Marketing/Graphics Manager A.O. Northe>St WISCOOSin Technical College B.A.. l..lkel>nd College LaHaye, Patrick E. Apprenticeship, Eiectrlclty Journeyman, ~\as.lee Inside E.ltttrician Ulin, Joel D. Electromechanical Technology 65., M.S.. Univmity of W0500nsin, SIOut Lange, Dale H. Welding V.D.. V.0., Northe.,t \Yisronsin TedWal College BS.. MS., Univer.ity ol IV1S<Onsin, Stoul CWI. CWE. American Welding Society La.rson, Jill Chemistry 65.. Unive<sity of l'flscoosin, Green Bay MS. University of \\'i"" 'in. M.ldison Lal.Kent, Arlet Nursing Associate Degre<> Dipla<na, Bellin School of Nur>ing BSN, uru.. ersity ot \\'is('onsi~ G"'1'tn Bay ~isn, University of WIS<.'Onsi~ Milwaukee inpatient ~tl'llics CertiH<01ion Lautenbach, Roger General Studies V.O. No lhe>st \YiS<Onsin TethrU<al College B.S. M.S., Uni..,rSity of Wosronsin, Oshkosh LeBreck, Jean T., MT (ASCP) Medical Laborato.y Technician B.S., Univer.ily of IV"1S<OOSin. 1'/hitewalfr M.8.A., Unirnsity of l'f"" nsin. Oshkosh Ledvina, Dtnnls A. Mathematics 6$,. SL Norb<rl College, O.Pere M.lid., L<sley College Lemk, Lois M. Economic Developmenl BS., MS., Unil'ersity of Wis<Or.sin. Green B>y Llns~n, Dan Economic Dev lopm nt 65., Univer.ity ol Wisronsin. Green Bay M.S. Arizona Sc.te Uni~1$ity Luder. Dione L, ART Respiratory Car PracUtioner BS., Unive1$ily ol KMsas MS., Sl>te Uni, mity of New York Ph.D.. Nova Univmity Madi, Dawn M., MT (ASCP) Microbiology/Medical Laboratory TechnlciarVMedlcal Assistant BS., Michigan Tedv>ologkal Univmity MaGee Gary E. Architectural A.O., N0<1heast WIS<OOSin TedvUGll College B.S., MS., Unive«ity of IYisronsin. Stou1 Maffrold, Leon E. Automollve Mechanics Manley, Fred c. Associate Dean, Data Processing and Center f01business6 lnduslry O.S.. University ol IV"ISConsin ens Poinl MS.. Uni, crsity of Wisconsin, Madison Mastrtcola, Rose Marie Communication Skill$, Reading O.S. M.S.. Unive<~ty ol W1SConsin. Oshkosh Matur. Pamela Ore.m Associate Dean, Trades and Industry B.S.. Purdue University M.B.A., Univ.,sity of IYiKonsin, Oshkosh R<gisl red rro1...,;ona1 Enginetr McM hur, Randall F. Accounting BS., L k Sup<rior SW College MS, University of Wis<c>Min, Stout McClain, Steven Heating, Ventilation, Air ConditJoning, and Refrigeration Technology AS., Community Colltge ol O.n~r

176 Instructional and Administrative Staff McDonald, Cindy J., CNOR Surgical Ti!ehnlclan BSN. University of W1SConsln, Oshkosh O.R.T., l'<>x V ll<y TedWcal College McGrogor, urry Manufacturing Assessment Spe<lalist BS. Univorsity of l1'"1sconsin, Green Bay McKenney, Nancy Cllnk:al Dental Hygiene AS., Clinical O.ntal liygione BS.. Silver L.ike College Meister, Marvin l. Mechanical Design Technician BS.. University ol w.,.,onin, S!o11t Miller, Jerome L Speelal Needs Counselor B.S.. N0<1hem Michigan Unive<sity M.S., Univorsity of WiS<ONin. Oshkosh Milz, William Economic Development B.S., Univt<>ity of Wisconsin. Gtttn S.y M.B.A., Unive,.ity ol IYiseonsin, Oshkosh Mlnguey, Arthur L Related Business BS.. University ol l'fosronsin. Superior MS., Uni vc"rsity of \\li$1consin, Stoul Mishler. Lon L. CFP Credit, Anance B.A., Cornell College M.A.. Univt1'ity of IYiS<Onsin. Oshkosh Milchell, Richard F. Social Science BS.. M.S., University ol llls<onsln, Slout Mlx, Judith A. Associate Dtan, Nursing BSN, University o! Wisconsin. Milw.iuktt MSN, Ed.D, Univmity ol Cincinn>ri Moleski, Russell E. Automollve Me<h nlcs B.S., Nonhern Michig n University M.A.. Univer<ity ol IV'JSconsin. Green S.y Motnar, David P. Supervisory Management, Economic Development B.S., Indiana UniV«$ity M.S., Univer>ity ol WiS<Onsin. Stout Monfils, Rodney Corpentry Apprenticeship )oomtym n. C rpenltr (Constru<tion) Moore-Cribb, Patricia M.. MT (ASCP) Medlcal laboralory Technk:iorlMlcroblology B.S., Uni, ersity of WOS<01Uin, Oshlcosh Morgan, Carol Counselor, Sturgeon Bay Campus 8.S., Upper Iowa Uni, mity M.S., Ph.D.. Uni,,.rsity ol IYiS<OOSln Mldison Myrick, Joe J. Dean, Center for Business and Industry BS., MS., University of W1sronsin, Stout Nackers, Marlin Farm Business and Production Management BS.. University of W1SConsin. Madison Neal, Sarah A. Dental Hygienist A.A.. Erie County Ce<nmuruty Collcgt BS.. State University of New Y0<k NeJien, Joan R. Anatomy & Physiology BS.. Unh'ttSity of W1S<OnSln. Eau O U. MS. Voe.Ed.. Univ rsity ol WISCOnsin, Sloui Nicke~ Richard Project Manager, Cf:nter for Bu:slnes.s and Industry 8.S., Uni, ersity ol Wis' "'ln, Oshkosh Nimocks, Kenneth E. Commvnic:alion Skills A.A.. Unive<~ty of Wisooruln, Ricfll nd Cente< B.A., Univtrsity of W1S<OnSin, Green S.y M.S., C"llinol Stritch College Noll1 Charles R. Marketing and Graphic Communications BS.. Unive1'ity of \1'"1$(on$1n. Stout Northrop, Richard A$soci.1te Oeanilnstructor Trades & Industry B.S.. MS., Unive<>ity of llls<onsin. Siout M.S., University ol W1SConsin. Superior Novak, Robert F. Millwright Pf ping Apprenllceshlp journeyman. C rpcntry (Construction) B.S.. Univ r>lty of \1'"1$(on$1n, Stoot Noyes, Dwight N., C.C.C.E. Credit, Finance B.S.. University of WJS<onSln, S!out Ole)ni=k, David L. Electronics 8.S., Uruversity ol W1S<OOSln, Madison M.S.. Ul\ivtrsity ol Wisconsin. S!out Olsen, Neil E. Data Proeessing 8.A.. New Collegt MS., Univfrsily of WiS<ONin, Oshkos~ Olsen-Hostek, Irene R.D.H., Dental Hygienist V.D.. A.O., Madison Aff T dwcol College BS., ll'estmar College Paape, Elizabeth Corrections Science SS., University of llls<onsin, M dison Pagelsi Margaret R. Basic Educ81lon, Moore Response Graphics B.A., ol WtSCcwin. Stout MS, Univtrsity of Wl$(()n$in. Whitewa~r Paque, Jon Scheduling Specialist B.S., Univer>lty ol WiS<On$ln. Green O.y Parins, Mike A. Economic Development Specialist Parrott, Mary Learning Resource Manager BS.. M.A., University of WiS<Onsin. Oshkosh Pautz, Bruce Automotive Technician ASE Certified Master T<'<iWci n V.O., Northe>st Wisconsin TedWal CoUege

177 Instructional and Administrative Staff Pendowskl, Paul E. Associate Dean, Center for Business & Industry BS.. University of Minntsola M.S., Univer.:ity of WiS«>noii\ Stout Peterson, Georgia F., RN Surgical Technician V.D., Northeast Wiscoiuin Techni<tl CoUege BSN, Univmity of Wl$<cnsin. Oshkosh Peterson, Roy D. Mathematics BS. Univmity ol IVl!<onoin, La Cl'O!$t M.S. Unim>ity of Wll<onSin, M dis<>n Phythyon, Nancy Health Unit C<>ordlnotor Diplom, Forsyth Memorial Hospi I B.A., SI. Nod> rt CoUeg<. O.Pere Ploen, Gerald 8. Science, Mathematlcs B.S., U~rsity ol l'fl!«lnsin, S>.eveno Point MS., Unfr rtity ol l'fl!«lnoii\ Stout Pl09,J1mes Agribu&in.. s/science Technology BS. State University MS.. Mi<Ngan State Unlvenity Pogorelc, John Dean, Tr cles and Industry AS. Vugini )W\ior Colleg< BS.. MS., University of 1\lsconsin, Stout Poulin, Julie A., PT Physical Therapist Assistant BS.. Crond V lley Slale Univmi1y. Allend I<. Mich. M.H.S.. Univmity ol lndianipolis PrindivfJle, Gerafd 0. President BS, Univer.:ity of WiS«>nsin. Osl\lco.<h M.S.. Ph.D. Universlty ol W.sronsin, Madison Reas-ch, Kaye Dental Hygienist BS. Marquelt< University A.O., Madison Am Technical Collogt Rafferty, carol A. Nurslng Asse<late Degree BSN, ~int Xavill'r College MSN, University of W"' "'in, Oshkosh RN C.. Adult Nurse Practitione~ ANA Rafferty, James M. N.C.C., Counselo: 8.S,, Bcrnidji State University M.A.. Colorado Sta!< University MS., University of WJS<onsin, Rim Falls Rahr, Mary M., RN, Ct.IAC Me<lical Assistant Diplom, Mercy Hospi1al SdlOOI ol Nursing. Oshkosh B.S.. MS. College ol St. Francis,Jotiet, IL Rathburn, JoaMe, M. Communication Skills, Reading 8.A.. College o( St. Scholastica MS., UnivtBlty of Wiscoroin, Oshk 'h Resch, Kathleen Nu1sing Associate Degree BSN. College of St. Term, IVlllON, Minn. MSN, University of Wisconsin, Oshk0<h Ribbens, John W. Associate Dean, Finance B.S., St. Norb<tt Colkoge, Defeno RIChard, DaYid Diesel and H'""'Y EqulpmA!nt Technician V.D., Madl' " Am Tedvlic.t CoUeg<. Madison, WI Rickert, Stan A. Marketing-Transportation Logls11cs 8.A., Uni,.rsity of Wiscoroin, Milwaukee MS., Uni\Trsity of l\li!«>o$in, Gt""' Bay Ristow, Kim Physics, Natura! Science B.S.. UW WhitewO!er MS., Ph.D., lnsntui. of Paper Clwmistry Roi\, Adam A. Nursing Associate Otgree BSN, M.Ed., Univmity ol Ott>wa Rose, Debra Related Businus AccounUng A.O., Notthe"'t IVJS<Onsin T<Chni<al Coll<ge B.A., Lakeland College Rowland Jr., Jeny Machine Tool Opetatlon Cettifiate, John A. Logan College, C.ttervil k>, IL A.A.S., B.S., Soutlwm lllinoi Univorsity, Catbond k>. IL Sauve, Linda BusinessJCommunlcat.ions BS., M.A., Northern Michigan University Schmidt, Richard D. Appttntlceship, Miiiwright [l;ploma, Monlnt Park Technical Collegt. Fond d" A.O.. fox ValleyTed\ni<\11 College, Appicton Journeyman Maint""ncc M<""1ni< Schmitt, Mary A. Otntal Asslsllnt Dental A>oi IMI CetUfication, American Dental AA~tanl Association Schnelder, Dennis J. Machine Tool BS., M..S.. University of Wisconsin, Stout _lounwyman M.achinisl Schnelder, Sharon Basic Education, James River Plant B.S.. Univt,,ity ol Wisconsin, Green Bay SChoe<>ebeck, Janet H. ln!ormation Processing Specialist B.S., University ol WilCONii\ Whitewater M.S.. University of Wisconsil\ Gr<en Bay M.S. Voe. F.d., University of Wisconsin, Stout Schulz, KeMelh W. Architectural BS.. MS., Univet$ity of W.sconsin. Sloul Schutt, Donald R. Machine Tool Operation B.S., M.S., UniverSity of Wi!«lnSin, Sloot Seidl, Daniel J. Manager, Fac:Oities B.S.. University of l\lisconsil\ M disan

178 Instructional and Administrative Staff Sell, Kay Curriculum Dtvtlopment Sp<clallst A.A., Modison Are> Techni<JI Colleg< B.S., M.&t, Uf\iw-rsily of ~iimesota, Milw.Jpolis, MN Sentt, Roger E. Wood Teehnlcs BS.. MS., University or Wisconsin, Stout Sh.ant, James A. Dean, Marinette Campus BS., M.A., Ph.D.. Ohio State Uni, ersily Shtbe l, lynn M. Economic Development Specialist es., University of Wisconsin. L>Crosse MS, Manlc>to State University Shepherd, Robert A. N.C.C., Counselor es., University ol IViS<onsin, Stevens Point M.S., University ol WJS<OOsin. Osttkosh Siemering, John C. Media Servfees Manager B.A. University or W~consin, Stevens Point Simpson, Robert G. Supervisory Management 8.S., Bowling Gtten Stale Uni\ er<ity MS. Univer<ity ol Wisconsin, Stout Slack, Allen M. Social Science S.S., University ol WISCOl\Sil\ Oshkosh M.S., Univer<ity ol Wisconsin, Stout Smits, Helen Praetleat Nursing BSN, Minot Slate College, Minot, NO RN Diploma, WC$t Suburban Hospital, Oak P'1i<, IL Smits, Roy M. Accounting BS., St N0<bert Coli<ge, DePere MS., Uni\fetSity or WiSCQ'ISit\. Madison Sowl, Jon 0. Oles.el and Heavy Equipment Technician Diploma, Madison Atta Technical Coll ge BS., University or WiS<onsiJ>. Stout Sptawskl, Joan M. Admini lnillve Asslstanl S«r<larial B.S., West<m Illinois Uni, rsity MS. Voe. F.d., Univetsity or \'lisroruin, Stout Stanley, Roger Emergency Medical Technician - Basie (EMT) Por medic, l.u. Medical Croter, Indianapolis, IN Nationally Registeted Paramedic B.S., VTAE, University ol \\'~in, Stout Steffen, Jerome c. Civil Engineering Teehnology/Publle Worts Te-chnicfan A.AS., Milw ulcee lnstilut o/techr.ology B.S,. MS., Univtr>ity o1 W1$<0n5in. Stout Stepien, Jerry Curriculum Development Speeiallst BS., University or WIS<ONin, Sttvens Point MS., MS., Unh ersity ol WiS<onsin. Madison Ed.D., Nov University Swan, Bonil.a Communication Skills es.. Lakeland College A.O.. NorU.,.>SI Wisconsin Technial Colleg< TaM<r, laura J. ART R<Spiratory Care Praellllon<r BS., University or Kentucky MS. uni,-ersity or l'lisconsin Ttmle, William H. Dean, Sturgeon Bay campus BS., MS., University ol IVisconsin, LaCrosse Ed.S., University ol WIS<OnSin, Stout Ttnnant, Scott A. Welding Oiplom. Norih<.sl Wisconsin Technial Colieg< Terrien, Larry R. Auto Body and Paint Teellnlclan BS.. University ol WiS<onsin. Green Bay MS., Uni\'l?rsity of WiS«nSin, Stout Torry, Judith Nurslng AU<lClate Degree Oiplom, Holy Family School of Nu,.ing BSN, Alvemo College MSN. Univtrsity or W1!<0n$in, Oshkosh Thompson, Dale A. M<chanleal 0.slgn Technician, Fire ProlteUon Englnffring Technology B.S., Uniwrsity ol Dlinois Toneys, Paul l. Computer Information Systems Programmer/Analyst BS.. Uniwrsity ol l\'is<oroin, Green Bay M.8.A. University ol Wisconsin. Oshk0>h Tong, Dorla M. Computer Applleatlons, Economic Development A.A., Norihe.lst W&S<OnSin Technical College 8.A., Lakel.nd College MS., Univer>ity of Wisronsin. Stout TOninato, Ma1ilyn, RRA Heatth Information Technology A.A., Rainy Ri\'er State Junior CoUege, International Falls, MN B.A., College ol St. Scholastica, Duluth, MN Tretter, Charles A. Related Business. Real Estate BS., University ol W1SConsin, Dslll<osh Tribe, Jack l. Natural and Propane Gos DislributlorVServfee A.A., A.AS. Rtnd Lake College, Ina. DI. BS., Southern Illinois Univtrsity, C.ubondale Truttrnann, Judy Nursing-Associate Oe91n RN, l!dlin School or Nursing BS, Univtrsity or \'tlsconsin. G""" Bay MSN, University or l\is<onsin. Mllw ukee Tupala, Kay Nursing Associate Degrtt MSN, Univer>ity of Michigan Uhland, Kendall L Farm Business and Production Management BS., ~4S., Northwest Mi$50uri State Univm ity Urbanski, Al Economic O.velopment Speclallst B.A., M.A., De Paw Uni rtity, Chicago

179 Instructional and Administrative Staff Van Beek, Dianne M. Marketing BS., Uni,.,r>ity ol Wi>coosin, O.hl<O<h MS.. Unlve1$ity of WJSCOn.<in, Stout Vande Leest, Lo Ann, CNOR Surgical Technician BSN, B<llin College of NU1$ing, Gre<n &y Vande Sande, Robert J. Mletocomputer Specialist BS.. Univfflity ol W&Konsin, Madison Van Egeren, Anthony J. Electricity A.O., N0<thtast W&KOn.<in Te<hnial CoUeg< ~Yi$('(1Min State Certified Mas ttr Elt<tticiin Van Haute, Mary A. Administratlvo Asslstant Sccretarlal BS., University ol W&KOnsin, E.u Claire M.S., llniv.,.ity of WoS<Onsin, Stout Van Goethem, Rick Civil Engineering Technology/Public Works Technician A.A.S. Midligan TechnoJosieal llniv01$ity B.S., Ferris Uoi\'ersity MS. Ed., llnivmity ol W&KOl\Sin. Stout Registered Land Survey0< Venclauskas, Marius Police Science BS., New Haven Colk'ge MS, Unive,.ity of N<w Haven Vtotho, Sharon K. Basic Educallon/W0<kplace B.S. Ot1ke University, 0.. Moinfs, low M.A., Unive<Sity of Nonhem low. Cedar F lb Vogel, June Basie Education, Schtelber Foods B.A., Ohio IY<sleyan Uni,~<Sity Vogt. Davo Economic Development BS.E.E., University of IY'&KOl\Sin. Madilon MS., llnive1$ity ol W1S<Onsin. MUw.1ul<te Voskull, David A. Special Needs/Student Clubs Diploma, Eau Claire Technical Institute Vyse, Anhur c. Manage r, Data Processing Wagner, Judith A. Admlnistnilive Asslstant Sccretarial, Medical Auistant B.S., Un.iversity of W1$ConsiJ'l., MiJwaW:ee MS, llni-ity of Wisconsin, Stout W1U1ee 1 Henry A, Jr. N.C.C., N.C.C.C., Dean, Protective Services & General Education B.S. llnivenity of Wisconsin, Superio< M.A., Uniwsity of Minnesota Weaver, Usa J., PTA Phy$ical Therapist Assistant A.O., Vln<emes llniv.,.ity Weber, Scott J.M., RRA Associate Dean, Atlted Health Occupations 8.A., Augst>urg Collfst. Minneapolis. Minn. BS. Unlver~ty of Texas at Galveston MS., Ed.O.. Boston University Weeke$, Robert J, Mechanical Design Technician A.O., Lakeshorc Techni<>t College BS. un1, er$ity of IY'1S<011Sin. Stout Weigman, Kevin M. Electrical Apprentice A.O., Electricity. Noilholast Wis<onsin Tethnial CoUege Journeyman Eleetrici>n >.4~tcr EJ{'(trician, SUic <i WJ$C' CertifK:alion Whalen, Ell.zabeth M. N.C.C., Counselor B.A., St. Norbe'1 College, O.Pere MS., Uni-ity of Wisconsin, Oshkooh Wilting, Betty Supervisor, Community Centers BS., MS., llnive<sity of WoS<Onsin, Stout Wlnnes, Shirtey A. lnl0tmatlon Procnslng Specialist B.B.A., lln!ve1tity of WtS<On$in, l'lhitewatfr MS, llnivertity of Wisconsin. E.u Claitt Withrow, Ronald E. Mechanical Design Technician Diploma, Nashvme Aute>Oiesel College BS., MS., llnivenity of IYiscon<iA, Stout Wolard, George J. Fire Protection Engineetlng Technology BS.. Michigan Te<hnoJosicol llnlve1>ity Wood, ElteenL Mathematics 8.A., Michigan St.lie Unive1tity M.A.. University of 0.lroit Wouters, David A. Vice-President, Slvdent and Cornmooity Services B.S., St. Norb<rt College, 0.Ptre MS, Univer$ity ol WISCORSin. 0.hlcosh Wouters, Patrleia K. Associate Dean, Basic: Education and General EdueaUon BS, Univtrslty ol W&Koruin, Oshkosh MS., Unive,..ity of Wisconsin, Mi)w,tul<ee Yuenger, Marjory A. Manager, Finance BS.. Central Mi<higan Univc1>ity Zellner, John Masonry ApprenUeeshlp Zemke, William A. Fa1m Business and Production Management BS., MS., Univer$ity of Wisconsin. River Falb

180 Index A Aadtmk Rtqull!mtnU Accredil.ltion _..._ A«WN"' S 26 Aro>aNll\g As.<l>~nl Add..,, Administr.ativt As.s.islanl SemlaNI _19-30 Admis.!.lon..._,,.,_.,,_.,,_,..,_.., Advanced Aulo Body ~it Advanced Crooif _,_,,,,_.,,,,,,_,,,11 Advtmeed SUnding Age Rtqul""""~ _ Ag<~t!$lness/Sci- T«h~... ~ Ahamni As.sodalion Alumni Employ"""' (S<o' S< """' Emp1oy... n1 s..,;,,,)..._ 13 Appt.:il Pre<tdu:t -..._.,_,,,_,,,_,,,11 Appl!ation Pto«dum Ap~keship ~ Tta in~g..._,.,j.s-36 Ard'littttvral _,,_,,.,,_.,,,,_,.,,_,,,,,'1/ o3$ Atlendlrict f'olicy,.,_.,,,_,.,,_.,,.,_,,,_ J 2 Auditing Cows.?S Auto Body lnd fed1nidan_ Au~omoth't t.uinttnnct lkhll:tian fi 2 Automolivt Ttchnici.M\ _..._,,,,._,,, 43-«Awirds..._ Sasic Education '2 Bureau ol lndi.ul Af1'~G1an " 8us.ll'WS$ AdmiMtrnfon Crtdit, c C lllfl<'5 Minisl'l' C.""11.. ion ol c...,, l C..t'CtfCe'tltf._..._..,._,,,,,,._..._.10 Child O.y c..._ ~ Cl ll Engineering Ttthnology Publ< W«b: Tt<hniri,ui_,,.,._,,..,,,_,,.,,49.50 Clubs _ c.lltgt fonb C...puttt ()pe<>ro<(osj Cor"'1ioos Scienct SJ.5 C<M.ll'\5eliiig ScrviM _,,_, I 0 Counwlot Phone Numbers (Set individu 1 program 1;,i;,,g) eo.,,,. F"' Coww Rflunds ll C<td.. ll>ls _,JS Cn.>dt1 by &.im_,,,,_,,,_,..._ Ct!dil ror Utt EXpfflf'nct-..,..._,,,,,_.,,JI Crtdil ironsltt,_,,,..._..,,_ Cn.'C111 by Wrille-n Agreement.._..,_... II D Dtl'lc<ll Assist~nt-... _..,_.., SS-56 Dc<llol Hyg;..i~ o..d & lin'1 ~ 1 T-.-59-«I Ois.;1bibtie:J., Studmts with Schobrship$ ' " orrrt ~ Disdooul! Rig)lts _..... IS Oi$1..11nct Lt.;i min.g Oi.suin Bt»rd of Dilt<'lon: _.4 ~riu Dl'$(riptlon _.5 Di:Str~ H"'lStOc')'...,,,... _... _,,,, 4 E EducaLiwl Found11110n ElKti\'t Courses Ek<-tri<ol1 P~--tr ~ribution "62 EJecttidty..._,_,,,_,,,,,,,_... ~ Eltdro-M«hinint T«hnology Ele<-tt0nia ~M<dla!T~ 8'0c Employ "'"'1anct l!')u>i Oppo11unity _..., 5 EmplO»tnent fo{('n~i (5tt individw'i ptogrilm li$cit\g) Evtf\U E«tung of Cou, ) F F.lrm ~and Produ«lon M11nag("(1'el'lt,_,,..,_ n ffdmi Pirtnt Loans fot Undtrgradu.ilt S<ud<n1s SUffo1d Loon Ftden.I Supplemmtil Educ'-liorwl OpportlJ1'LityCr~nt Progt~.m.. _....,..$ Fedml Un"bsidi?<d Si>ffo<d Lo<n...!I Fln.:ind.11 Ald App!fr-~lion Pto«'dutt _... s!ligi!>ili y...,_... _..,. _... _... _.$ Oi$burstmtnl -...,_,,,,,,,,,_.,,,_9 Types ol Md _... _... _...!I lin11<ill lnstitulion.s Mwgnnmi """"""ion!in""""" 'l«l>nology... 7$-76 Food/Environmental l.!boratory T«M<ian 'ort'S" S<ud n Admluion c GeMr111 lnfo1nution-... _..._... Jl-l4 Ctneral S<udl<s Crading _ Cradaan.d FiNncial Aid Audil Cr<ldwte Fo!lo~ up ,_ Cr;1duation R.tq-Jin.'Mtl'l'S-...,_ G11ri:s ' Ct(tt'I ~y Campus Ocscription H Health Ca rt Swint» Servicts SO Heii!th Jniotmalion Tedlnology _ Heal:h Unit Coord!naroir &l-&1 Healing. \ltntililtiof\. Air Cor.ditioning, >nd lteftigerabon Tedvlology H05p1ta1ity & Tourism ~f.&rvgt"mtnl... Jf/ I lnduurial ~!«Nnlc lnd.,.rill M<Xlcl S.ildi~ ~ lnf0rm.1lion Phont N1.1mbfr5..,_,,,_,J lnfonnllon P<OC&ing Spe<l>l t ' lnstructof and Adn\ini$tnition l-tM l.ns.trumm1111ion Conlrol Sy.s.iems T dv1ology J Jtwrity Jtquir and Fabric<ll.ioo Job Pl-As$ist>""' L l.o>n$. _... _... _ _.,._ 9 M Madllnt Tool ()pe<>lion M>d>ioe Tooling T<dvlks _..,. _ }.btit\tttt CatnpllS Oe$cripcion Mar!Gtling MWll g&c<lfli<c...m, 1~106 MH!NI Kirdl<g ~ """"'".Jf1/.1Cll Ma1trials Managtnwnt _..,,109 1 IO Modw>i<ol o..ip> T<dU\icon Medic~I Assistml... _,,,_,,,,_ Jll-114 Medical L..abootOJ)'T«hnidan Mi<to<omputtr $p«l llsi (CJS).. _J17.JIS N N~!uf~I ~nd Prop.;ine C.&$ Disln"bv!ion/ S.nict,,,,..._...,_ Ntt.-. ork Sptdal.isl New S<udenu Nlming """""' Nursing A>so<ial< IJo&<tt lls O«up>tion> I Suppon eo. f!ts Ofrtt A>sis<onl IV l28 Otlw:r Opportunilie:s p p,,.i.g Piramedic Emergtncy Medial T«IWNn lll m Ptll CranlS Physical 'thttapt!il As.slst!nl " Polk< &;.nc ll> 136 p..,. r.g;,...;'$""' &;Jn~ _J31.13! 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