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Topics include animal signaling, social communication, and speech production and perception.
Communication M113: Nonverbal Communication and Body Language. Explanation of types of communication that occur in close relationships, especially romantic relationships.
Prerequisite: course 10 or Linguistics 1 or Sociology 1 or Psychology 10 or consent of instructor.
Examination of fundamental principles of human communication.
Experiential course in which students learn broad array of negotiation skills, including identifying one's own (and others') communication style, identifying and incorporating components of successful negotiation, and resolving conflict between parties. Cognitive science exploration of structure and evolution of language and music and their relationships to communication, cognition, and culture. Focus on how human voice conveys information about speaker’s identity, physical characteristics, personality, and emotional state, and how listeners utilize this information to make judgments about speakers. Examination of group communication from perspectives of evolutionary psychology, communications, and psycholinguistics.
Introduction to ways in which culture and communication shape each other, with emphasis on importance of language as a symbolic and practical guide to people’s behavior and understanding of each other’s actions. Introduction to principles of economic analysis, economic institutions, and issues of economic policy.
Topics include language socialization, cross talk, and verbal and nonverbal communication. Emphasis on allocation of resources and distribution of income through the price system. Not open to students with credit for course 1, 2, or 100. Presentation of a set of concepts with which to analyze a wide range of social problems that economic theory illuminates. Summary for general undergraduates, of what is known about human language: unique nature of human language, structure, universality, and diversity; language in its social and cultural setting; language in relation to other aspects of human inquiry and knowledge.
Basic principles of programming, using C ; algorithmic, procedural problem solving; program design and development; basic data types, control structures and functions; functional arrays and pointers; introduction to classes for programmer-defined data types. Abstract data types and their implementation using the C class mechanism; dynamic data structures, including linked lists, stacks, queues, trees, and hash tables; applications; object-oriented programming and software reuse; recursion; algorithms for sorting and searching. Program in Computing 20A: Principles of Java Language with Applications. Issues in class design and design of interactive Web pages.
Program in Computing 10B: Intermediate Programming. Program in Computing 20B: Advanced Aspects of Java Language with Applications. Further aspects of use of classes, graphics components, exception handling, multithreading, and multimedia.