Transfer Guide • 2007-2009 - Stony Brook University

stonybrook.edu

Transfer Guide • 2007-2009 - Stony Brook University

TRANSFER GUIDE

2007-2009

Course Equivalencies for:

Suffolk County Community College • Nassau Community College

Farmingdale State University of New York


A Message From The Dean Of Admissions

Iinvite you to explore all that Stony Brook University has to offer you as a transfer student.

At Stony Brook, you’ll be learning with world-class faculty and students from around the

world. You’ll have all the resources of a major research university at your fingertips and

all the support of a dedicated Undergraduate Transfer Office staff. You’ll confront new ideas,

gain new perspectives, stretch your imagination, and discover new opportunities.

The strength of Stony Brook’s academic programs and the reputation of our distinguished

faculty attract students from around the world. This translates into exciting learning and

career opportunities for you. Our career placement and rates of acceptance into graduate

and professional schools in fields such as medicine and law reflect the high esteem in which

a Stony Brook degree is held.

As one of the top-ranked public universities in the United States, Stony Brook offers an

education of uncompromising quality at a very low cost to you. You’ll get a superior education

at the most affordable price. At Stony Brook you can count on low costs for all four years!

Our high quality and low tuition costs aren’t the only things we have to brag about lately.

We’ve completed a multimillion-dollar renovation of our residence halls, and all students who

choose to live on campus will enjoy the comfort and convenience of these renovations which

include state-of-the-art fitness and computing centers. Those who choose to commute will

enjoy the support of our Office of Commuter Student Affairs and modern Student Activities

Center. School spirit is soaring as all our intercollegiate teams compete in NCAA Division I.

At Stony Brook, fun, friends, and excitement are all part of the college experience.

Whether you decide to live on campus or commute, at Stony Brook you’ll encounter a wealth

of opportunities both in and out of the classroom: the opportunity to make good grades and

good friends, the opportunity to challenge your teachers and yourself, the opportunity to be

yourself, and the opportunity to be your best!

Sincerely,

Judith Berhannan

Dean of Admissions

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Contents

Undergraduate Degree Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3

Undergraduate Minors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4

Undergraduate Teacher Preparation & Options of Special Interest . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4

About Stony Brook University . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-7

The Undergraduate Transfer Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8

Requirements for Admission . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8

Transfer Credit Policies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9

Bachelor Degree Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10-11

Course Equivalencies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12-22

Campus Directory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23

Directions to the Campus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23

Stony Brook University does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, sex, sexual preference, color, national origin, age, disability, marital status, or status as a disabled or Vietnam-era veteran in

its educational programs or employment. Also, the State of New York prohibits discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation. Stony Brook University is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity

Educator and Employer. This publication can be made available in alternative format upon request.

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Undergraduate Degree Programs

Africana Studies, BA

American Studies, BA

with concentrations in: Arts in Societies; American

Peoples; History & Politics; Ethnicity, Race, Gender &

Philosophy

Anthropology, BA

Applied Mathematics & Statistics, BS

Art History & Criticism, BA

Asian and Asian American Studies, BA

Astronomy/Planetary Sciences, BS

Athletic Training, BS

Atmospheric & Oceanic Sciences, BS

with tracks in: Meteorology; Atmosphere/Ocean

Biochemistry, BS

Biology, BS

with specializations in: General Biology; Ecology

& Evolution; Environmental Biology;

Neuroscience; Developmental Genetics

Biomedical Engineering, BE

with specializations in: Biomechanics; Biomaterials;

Bioelectricity; Molecular & Cellular Biomedical

Engineering

Business Management, BS

with specializations in: Marketing; Operations;

Accounting; Finance

Chemical & Molecular Engineering, BE

with specializations in: Pharmacology; Materials

Science; Polymer Science; Business; Tissue Engineering

Chemistry, BS, BA

with options in: Chemical Science; Biological

Chemistry; Chemical Physics; Environmental

Chemistry; Marine & Atmospheric Chemistry

Cinema & Cultural Studies, BA

Clinical Laboratory Sciences, BS

Comparative Literature, BA

Computer Engineering, BE

Computer Science, BS

with specializations in: Computer-Human Interaction;

Information Assurance

Cytotechnology, BS

Earth & Space Sciences, BA

with concentrations in: Astronomy; Atmospheric

Sciences; Biology; Chemistry; Geology; Environmental

Geoscience; Marine Sciences; Mathematics; Physics

Economics, BA

Electrical Engineering, BE

with specializations in: General Electrical

Engineering; Microelectronics; & Telecommunications

Engineering Chemistry, BS

Engineering Science, BE

with specializations in: Biomedical Engineering;

Civil & Environmental Engineering; Electrical

Engineering; Mechanical & Manufacturing

Engineering; Materials Science & Engineering;

Nanoscale Engineering; Engineering Research

English, BA

Environmental Studies, BA

with concentrations in: Archaeology; Atmospheric

Studies; Conservation/Physical Anthropology; Ecology;

Environmental Economics; Environmental History;

Environmental Law; Marine Environmental Studies;

Public Policy; Waste Reduction & Management;

Environmental History

European Studies, BA

with concentrations in: European History; European

Civilization Yesterday & Today; Ancient & Medieval

Foundations of Europe; European Art History & Music;

European Politics & Economics; European Philosophy;

European Literatures; European Cinema & Drama

French, BA

with concentrations in: Language & Literature;

French and a Second Discipline

Geology, BS

with specializations in: Geology; Environmental

Geoscience; Engineering Geology; Geological

Oceanography

German, BA

Health Science, BS

with concentrations in: Healthcare Management;

Community Health Education; Public Health;

Healthcare Informatics; Environmental Health;

Medical Billing & Coding; Pharmacy Technician;

Radiation Therapy; Medical Dosimetry;

Anesthesiology Technology

History, BA

Humanities, BA

Information Systems, BS

Italian, BA

with concentrations in: Language & Literature;

Italian and a Second Discipline

Journalism, BA

Linguistics, BA

Marine Sciences, BS

Marine Vertebrate Biology, BS

Mathematics, BS

Mechanical Engineering, BE

Multidisciplinary Studies, BA

Music, BA

Nursing, BS

Pharmacology, BS

Philosophy, BA

with undergraduate research tracks

Physics, BS

Political Science, BA

Psychology, BS, BA

Religious Studies, BA

Respiratory Care, BS

Social Welfare, BS

Sociology, BA

Spanish, BA

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Studio Art, BA

with concentrations in: Painting & Drawing;

Multiple Media, Photography & Printmaking;

and Sculpture & Ceramic Sculpture

Technological Systems Management, BS

Theatre Arts, BA

Women's Studies, BA

with a specialization in Gender, Sexuality,

& Public Health

Combined Degree Programs

Stony Brook’s combined Bachelor’s/Master’s degree

programs allow students to use graduate credits

towards their undergraduate degree, thereby

accelerating completion of both degrees.

The University offers a special combined degree program

through the College of Business in which a student can

earn an MBA, along with his or her choice of undergraduate

major (BA or BS).

Stony Brook offers BA/MAT and BA/MA teacher preparation

programs which prepare students for secondary

teacher or TESOL certification:

Chemistry, BS/MAT

Earth Science, BA/MAT

English, BA/MA

French, BA/MAT

History, BA/MAT, BA/MA

Italian, BA/MAT

Linguistics, BA/MA

Physics, BS/MAT

Spanish, BA/MAT

Other exciting combined degree programs

offered at Stony Brook include:

Applied Mathematics & Statistics, BS/MS

Biochemistry, BS/Chemistry,MS

Biomedical Engineering, BE/MS

Chemistry, BS/MS

Computer Engineering, BE/MS

Computer Science, BS/MS

Electrical Engineering, BE/MS

Engineering Chemistry, BS/Chemistry, MS

Engineering Chemistry, BS/Materials Science, MS

Engineering Science, BE/Materials Science, MS

Health Science, BS/Occupational Therapy, MS

Mechanical Engineering, BE/MS

Physics, BS/Materials Science, MS

Political Science, BA/Public Policy, MA


Undergraduate Minors

Adapted Aquatics

Africana Studies

American Studies

Anthropology

Applied Mathematics & Statistics

Art History & Criticism

Asian & Asian American Studies

Astronomy/Planetary Sciences

Bioengineering

Biology

Biomaterials

Business Management

Chemistry

Child & Family Studies

China Studies

Cinema & Cultural Studies

Classical Civilization

Community Service Learning

Comparative Literature

Computer Science

Dance

Digital Arts

Electrical Engineering

Electronic, Optical & Magnetic

Materials

Pre-Med/Pre-Law

Students seeking entrance to medical and law schools may select any major. Stony Brook’s knowledgeable

pre-med and pre-law advisors provide undergraduates with expert educational and career guidance.

Study Abroad Opportunities

Undergraduate Teacher Preparation & Certification

Biology

Chemistry

Earth Science

English

French

German

New York has reciprocal interstate agreements for

teacher certification with 39 states and the jurisdictions

of Washington D.C. and Puerto Rico.

The Professional Education Program at Stony Brook

University is accredited by the National Council for

English

Environmental Engineering

Environmental Studies

European Studies

French Language & Literature

Geology

German Language & Literature

Health & Wellness

History

Human Sexual & Gender

Development

Interdisciplinary Arts

International Studies

Italian Language & Literature

Italian-American Studies

Japanese Studies

Jazz Music

Journalism

Judaic Studies

Korean Studies

Latin American & Caribbean

Studies

Linguistics

Manufacturing Engineering

Marine Sciences

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Italian

Mathematics

Physics

Social Studies

Spanish

TESOL (K-12)

Materials Science

Mathematics

Mechanical Engineering

Media Arts

Medieval Studies

Middle Eastern Studies

Music

Optics

Philosophy

Physical Metallurgy

Physics

Political Science

Religious Studies

Russian Studies

Science & Engineering

South Asian Studies

Spanish

Studio Art

Technical Leadership

Technological Systems

Management

Theatre Arts

Women's Studies

Stony Brook students have the opportunity to enrich their education and gain a global perspective by

pursuing their academic interests in an overseas location while still earning credits toward their bachelor’s

degree. Programs are available during both the summer and academic year.

Stony Brook sponsors study abroad and exchange programs in 30 countries throughout the world.

Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE),

www.ncate.org. This accreditation covers initial

teacher preparation programs and advanced

educator preparation programs.


ABOUT STONY BROOK UNIVERSITY

First-Rate Reputation

Stony Brook is ranked among the 50 best universities in

North America and one of the 150 best universities

worldwide in the London Times Higher Education

Supplement -- placing Stony Brook in the top two

percent of all universities in the world.

Stony Brook students are highly competitive in admission

to graduate programs, going on to graduate and professional

schools at a rate twice the national average. In

fact, the Wall Street Journal has ranked us eighth in the

nation among public institutions placing students in the

elite graduate schools in medicine, law, and business.

Stony Brook has a reputation for graduating students who

are knowledgeable and think creatively. Our graduates

include the leader of the Imaging Team for the Cassini

mission to Saturn, the President of Stanford University,

a Pulitzer Prize winning investigative journalist for the

Washington Post, a Grammy award-winning performer

with the Metropolitan Opera Company, and more than

100,000 others.

World Class Faculty

Stony Brook’s faculty are intellectual leaders in their

disciplines. Our community of scholars, teachers and

researchers includes a Nobel laureate, five MacArthur

Fellows, four Fellows of the Royal Society, a Pulitzer

Prize winner, a Fields prize winner, National Medal of

Technology, National Medal of Science and the

Benjamin Franklin Medal winners, 17 members of

the National Academy of Sciences, 14 members of the

American Academy of Arts and Sciences, 2 members

of the Institute of Medicine, and 4 members of the

National Academy of Engineering. Stony Brook professors

are committed teachers who also define the cutting

edge of contemporary research. Our faculty includes 87

recipients of the Chancellor’s Awards for Excellence in

Teaching.

With more than 1,900 professors, the student/faculty

ratio is 17 to 1; all full-time faculty members hold the

highest degrees in their fields and more than 90 percent

are engaged in active research leading to publication

and development of new technology, including the MRI

and bar code. In fact, Stony Brook faculty rank second

among all U.S. institutions in the number of articles

published in prestigious academic journals.

Cosmopolitan Student Body

Stony Brook’s enrollment is 22,524; currently there are

14,849 undergraduates and 7,675 graduate students.

With students hailing from all 50 states and 110 foreign

countries, you’ll make friends from around the corner

and around the globe. The overwhelming majority of

first-time, full-time Stony Brook students are still in

attendance after their first year. More than half of Stony

Brook’s undergraduates live on campus.

Excellent Academic Programs

Stony Brook has exceptional strength in the sciences,

mathematics, humanities, fine arts, social sciences,

engineering, marine sciences, and health professions.

With a wide range of academic programs, students can

choose from 60 majors and 68 minors. And, as a pioneer

in the development of exciting learning communities,

Stony Brook students enjoy the rewards of a small

college environment, along with all the advantages of a

major research university.

Intriguing Off-Campus Study Opportunities

Stony Brook students have the opportunity to enrich

their education by pursuing their academic interests in

an overseas location while still earning credits toward

their bachelor’s degree. Stony Brook sponsors programs

in England, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Korea,

Madagascar, Spain and Tanzania; students may also participate

in programs sponsored by the State University

of New York throughout the world.

Or, students may study for up to one year at one of

more than 150 state colleges and universities in the

United States and its territories through participation in

the National Student Exchange Program. Opportunities

also exist for students to earn academic credit and gain

valuable experience while participating in internships

and field research.

Stony Brook Southampton

Stony Brook’s new residential campus, Stony Brook

Southampton, located on Long Island’s East End, is

focused on addressing the complex scientific, legal,

political, socio-economic, and ethical issues that define

and surround environmental issues. The interdisciplinary

curricula prepares students for careers in areas such as

corporate sustainability practices, ecotourism, environmental

conservation, journalism, law, management,

population studies, and public service, including public

health and advocacy. For information about Stony Brook

Southampton, visit www.stonybrook.edu/southampton.

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Outstanding Value

U.S. News & World Report ranks Stony Brook as one of

the nation’s best buys in higher education based on the

quality of our academic programs and cost. At Stony

Brook, an excellent education can be yours without

accumulating significant debt. This means you’ll have

more resources available to help pay for graduate

studies or any number of life passages yet to come.

Affordable Tuition

Stony Brook’s tuition is very affordable. This means

our students will have less future debt and more savings

to help pay for graduate studies or any number of life

passages yet to come. And, because Stony Brook

students go on to graduate and professional schools at

a rate twice the national average, financing graduate

studies is something you’ll want to consider when

making decisions concerning your education.

Financial Assistance

Financial assistance is available to undergraduates in the

form of federal and state programs that provide grants,

loans, and work-study to assist eligible students in pursuing

their academic goals. The Office of Financial Aid

and Student Employment not only provides information

about available financial aid, but also about student

employment opportunities not based on financial need.

In addition, the University offers merit-based and athletic

scholarships to outstanding applicants.

Great Location

Stony Brook’s 1,100 acre campus is situated on Long

Island’s North Shore, at the midpoint between New

York City and Montauk, nine miles north of the Long

Island Expressway on Nicolls Road.

The focal point of Stony Brook’s spacious and attractive

campus is a fountain in the center of the six-acre

Academic Mall, surrounded by sod lawns, gardens,

trees, and a brook that cascades down steps leading to

the campus’s main entrance. Students discover indoor

and outdoor reflecting ponds and a friendship garden at

the new Charles B. Wang Center, that recognizes Asian

and American cultures. The areas surrounding the

Academic Mall offer a nature lover’s paradise of wildlife

sanctuaries, nature preserves, woodlands, and foliage.

From campus it’s an easy bicycle ride to picturesque

villages and harbors of the North Shore or Long Island

Sound beaches where spectacular sunsets and some of

the best windsurfing on the East Coast can be enjoyed.

A short drive will take you to spectacular Atlantic ocean

beaches at Fire Island, vineyards of the North Fork, or

the elegant resorts of the Hamptons. Or, take a ninetyminute

train ride to the heart of one of the most exciting

cities in the world – New York City!

Supportive Commuter Resources

Almost half of Stony Brook’s undergraduates are commuters.

The Office of Commuter Student Affairs offers

valuable services, programs, advocacy, and outreach on

behalf of commuter students. Programs offered include

workshops in car maintenance, internet job searches,

stress management, and various activities and receptions

designed to promote faculty-student interaction. And,

with a Long Island Rail Road station right on campus,

commuting by rail turns travel time into study time!

All students are eligible for a computer account upon

enrolling at Stony Brook. This account enables commuters

to access the University’s computers (and the

internet) from home. Commuters are also eligible to get

a phone mail account, providing a voice mailbox where

messages can be left by anyone, on or off campus, and

messages can be retrieved from any telephone.

Commuter lockers are available for those who need a

place to store books and bags.

Commuters enjoy relaxing in the Commuter Commons, a

bi-level lounge located in the Student Activities Center.

The lower level is a great place for students to relax with

friends, play a game of billiards or table tennis, or sit

down on a comfortable couch and watch a favorite show

on the large screen television.

The Off-Campus Housing Service at Stony Brook maintains

an up-to-date database detailing available local housing,

and its friendly staff will provide a personalized computer

search of available housing to meet individual

requirements.

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A Safe Environment

Maintaining a safe environment is of the highest priority

at Stony Brook. University Police are available to

respond and assist around the clock throughout the

year and throughout the campus, including the

residence halls. They are actively involved in educating

the campus community on various topics relating to

personal safety and risk awareness, and other safety

issues facing college students today. Highly visible

emergency phones are located throughout campus and

access to the campus is restricted after midnight.

Modern Campus Residences

The residence halls on campus house 60% of all undergraduate

students. They are organized as small residential

colleges, fostering social, intellectual, and cultural

interaction through interest-based learning communities.

The residential colleges, each housing approximately

220 students, are arranged in quadrangles. Each

quadrangle has a unique atmosphere and personality.

Stony Brook has recently completed a multimillion dollar

renovation of all the residence halls. Each residential

college has public lounges, laundry rooms, kitchen facilities,

and recreational facilities. Every residence hall

room is equipped with a telephone, high-speed internet

connection, and cable television hookup. There are also

state-of-the-art fitness and computing centers located in

every Quad available free of charge to all residents.

Student Activities and Organizations

The undergraduate student government presently funds

more than 200 student interest clubs and organizations.

Varied student interests are represented by groups as

wide-ranging as the Pre-Med Society, the Commuter

Student Association, Stony Brook at Law, Cycling Club,

Committee on Cinematic Arts (COCA), the Chess

Masters, the Holography Club, and the Science Fiction

Forum.

The student newspaper, The Statesman, is published

twice weekly during the academic year with a circulation

of 10,000. Other student publications include the

Stony Brook Press (a student weekly), Blackworld (a

newspaper focusing primarily on news of interest to the

black community on campus), and Shelanu (a newspaper

published by the B’nai Brith Hillel Foundation).

International student organizations meet student interests

in various cultural traditions. Some of these

include the African Student Union, Asian Students’

Alliance, Caribbean Students Organization, Club India,

and Latin American Student Organization.

Events Galore

A wide variety of lectures, seminars, concerts, exhibits,

theatrical performances, movies, and sporting events

are scheduled regularly during the academic year.

Stony Brook’s Staller Center for the Arts is the focal

point for concerts, exhibits, theatrical performances,

and movies. More than 50 major events are scheduled

in the 1,100-seat Main Theatre during the year and

more than 200 recitals and concerts are given with no

admission charge. Recently released movies are shown

on the forty-foot movie screen and the 4,700-square-foot

art gallery offers regularly changing exhibitions of

works by on- and off-campus artists.

Complete Athletic Facilities

The Student Activities Center houses a Wellness Center

and two dance and exercise studios. The new center

features state-of-the-art cardiovascular equipment,

strength training equipment, lockers, and showers.

The Indoor Sports Complex has an arena seating up to

5,000, an indoor track, squash courts, three multi-purpose

courts for basketball, volleyball, badminton, and

soccer, a 25-yard pool, eight racquetball courts, three

weight rooms, a dance studio, and an exercise room.

Outdoor sports facilities include a multi-purpose outdoor

stadium with seating for 8,300, fields for football,

lacrosse, soccer, baseball, and softball, a running track,

20 tennis courts, bicycle and jogging paths, and four

handball/paddleball courts.

Exciting Athletic Programs

Stony Brook’s entire intercollegiate athletics program

competes in NCAA Division I, with lots of fun and

excitement for all. Nineteen of the Seawolves’ teams

compete in the America East Athletic Conference and

are eligible for the Conference’s automatic bid to the

NCAA tournament in all sports: men’s baseball,

women’s softball and volleyball, and men’s and women’s

soccer, basketball, cross country, swimming, tennis,

and both indoor and outdoor track and field; the football

team is a Division I - AA Scholarship Program and

competes as an independent.

Stony Brook also offers an extensive intramural and

recreation program as well as a variety of club sports.

The intramural program is recognized as one of the

finest in the Northeast.

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The Undergraduate Transfer Office

The Undergraduate Transfer Office provides academic

advice to prospective and enrolled transfer students.

Advisors are available to help students plan their academic

programs and course selections to ensure a smooth

transition to Stony Brook. Advisors evaluate transfer

credits for applicability to Stony Brook’s general education

requirements (Diversified Education Curriculum,

D.E.C.). They also work with academic departments to

facilitate the evaluation of transfer credits for major and

upper-division requirements. Advisors enter transfer

credits on the Stony Brook record for both new transfer

students and continuing students.

Students with questions about their transfer credit or

Stony Brook’s degree requirements should contact the

Undergraduate Transfer Office.

Location: 134 Administration Building

Phone: (631) 632-7028

Fax: (631) 632-9898

E-mail: Arlene.Feldman@stonybrook.edu

Web site: www.stonybrook.edu/transfer

Requirements for Admission

Stony Brook University is a highly selective institution,

seeking to enroll those students who demonstrate the

intellectual curiosity and academic ability to succeed.

Applicants are evaluated on an individual basis. There

is no automatic cutoff in the admission process, either

in grade point average, rank, or test scores. The

Admissions Committee seeks to enroll the strongest

and most diverse class possible.

Students who have attended college or university after

graduating from high school are eligible to apply as transfer

students. Transfer applicants are expected to have performed

well in a strong academic program. If fewer than

24 credits were earned, the student’s high school record

will be requested for review. Transfer students applying to

the upper-division programs in the Health Sciences Center

must have completed at least 57 credits in liberal arts and

sciences and some specific course requirements.

Although there is no formal application deadline,

transfer applicants are strongly encouraged to submit

applications for the fall by March 1 and by November 1

for the spring. Download the application or apply online

at www.stonybrook.edu/admissions. Transfer applicants

must have all college transcripts sent directly to the

Office of Undergraduate Admissions. Applicants are

notified of their admission for the fall semester beginning

February 1 and on a rolling basis thereafter.

Notification for spring admission begins on November 1

and continues on a rolling basis thereafter.

Admissions counselors are available to meet with

prospective students and their families by appointment

throughout the year. Campus tours with knowledgeable

student guides are also available throughout the year

when classes are in session. Please call ahead for a

schedule.

To request an application form, schedule an interview,

sign up for a campus tour, or obtain additional information,

students should contact:

Office of Undergraduate Admissions

Stony Brook University

Stony Brook, New York 11794-1901

Telephone: (631) 632-6868

Fax: (631) 632-9898

Email: enroll@stonybrook.edu

TDD: (631) 632-6859

Internet: www.stonybrook.edu/admissions

Take a Guided Tour

Learn more about Stony Brook and what we have to

offer you by taking a student-guided tour of our campus.

Call (631) 632-6868 to sign up for our campus tour and

let us know if you would also like to schedule a one-onone

appointment with an admissions counselor before

or after your tour.

8


Transfer Credit Policies

1. Graduates of Suffolk County Community College,

Nassau Community College, Farmingdale State and

other SUNY and CUNY colleges who earn an Associate

of Arts or Associate of Science degree prior to

matriculation at Stony Brook receive transfer credit for

all courses completed as part of their associate degree

requirements. The policy of acceptance of all credits

completed as part of associate degree requirements

does not guarantee automatic satisfaction of

requirements.

2. For those without an AA or AS degree from a SUNY

or CUNY school, all credits passed with a letter grade of

C or higher and earned at regionally accredited

institutions or recognized by the Program on

Noncollegiate Sponsored Instruction of the University of

the State of New York and recorded on an official transcript

are accepted for transfer credit and are

evaluated for applicability to specific Stony Brook

requirements. Successfully completed courses from

these institutions for which a letter grade was not

assigned are also accepted for transfer credit but will not

satisfy Skill 3 or D.E.C. categories A and C.

3. This Transfer Guide’s equivalency tables include

courses from Suffolk County Community College,

Nassau Community College, and Farmingdale State

that may be used to satisfy Stony Brook’s general

education requirements or have specific transfer

equivalencies.

4. Credit-bearing courses completed with a grade of C or

higher from Suffolk County Community College, Nassau

Community College, and Farmingdale State that do not

appear in this Transfer Guide are accepted for elective

credit at Stony Brook.

5. Transfer courses satisfactorily completed for the

intended major that do not have specific Stony Brook

equivalencies will need to be evaluated by the appropriate

department for applicability toward major requirements.

6. Almost all credits earned at community colleges are

considered lower-division credits.

7. Transfer courses evaluated as upper division

(300-level) at Stony Brook must be passed with a

letter grade of C or higher to apply toward the

upper-division credit requirement.

8. Stony Brook’s entry skills requirements must be met

either by an appropriate course or standardized examination

(not a college-specific examination taken at a college

or university other than Stony Brook).

9. All students may satisfy D.E.C. categories A through

K by transferring course work that meets the criteria of

the category. Survey and introductory courses will not

satisfy categories H, I, J, and K.

10. A course evaluated to be equivalent to a Stony Brook

course will satisfy the D.E.C. category of the Stony

Brook course.

11. Students who, while in high school, complete

relevant courses at a regionally accredited college will

have the credits evaluated for D.E.C. requirements

according to the guidelines in the “Application of

Transfer Credits to General Education Requirements”

section of the Undergraduate Bulletin.

12. AP, CLEP subject examinations, RCE, Stony

Brook Challenge credit, or other approved credit by

examination with appropriate scores may be used to satisfy

one course in each of the categories E, F, G and A

part 1. An appropriate score on the AP mathematics

examination satisfies category C.

For complete details see pages 23-25 of the 2007-2009

Undergraduate Bulletin.

Note: Once matriculated at Stony Brook, students may

not satisfy D.E.C. category A by transfer. College writing

courses taken while in high school will satisfy only

Skill 2 and DEC A Part 1.

9


Stony Brook’s Bachelor Degree Requirements

General Education Requirements

The Diversified Education Curriculum (D.E.C.) exposes students to a wide range of skills, disciplines, and cultural

perspectives in the United States and beyond. The second column of the equivalency tables included in this

Transfer Guide indicates which D.E.C. categories are satisfied by courses from Suffolk, Nassau, and Farmingdale.

Students with majors in the College of Arts and Sciences, the Marine Sciences Research Center, and business management

must satisfy the D.E.C. requirements as described below.

Students with majors in the College of Arts and

Sciences, the Marine Sciences Research Center,

College of Business and College of Journalism

must satisfy the D.E.C. requirements as

described below.

Entry Skills

• Skill 1—Basic Mathematics Competence

• Skill 2—Basic Writing Competence

• Skill 3—Elementary Foreign Language Competence

• Skill 4—American History Competence

University Skills

• Category A—English Composition (one or two

courses, depending on placement)

• Category B—Interpreting Texts in the Humanities

(one course)

• Category C—Mathematical and Statistical Reasoning

(one course)

• Category D—Understanding the Fine and

Performing Arts (one course)

Disciplinary Diversity (two courses in each category)

• Category E—Natural Sciences

• Category F—Social and Behavioral Sciences

• Category G—Humanities

Expanding Perspectives and Cultural Awareness

(one course in each category)

• Category H—Implications of Science and Technology

• Category I—European Traditions

• Category J—The World Beyond European Traditions

• Category K—The American Experience in Historical

Perspective

Students with majors in Applied Mathematics &

Statistics, Biomedical Engineering, Chemical &

Molecular Engineering, Computer Engineering,

Computer Science, Electrical Engineering,

Engineering Science, Information Systems,

Mechanical Engineering, and Technological

Systems Management must satisfy the D.E.C.

requirements below.

Entry Skills

• Skill 1—Basic Mathematics Competence

• Skill 2—Basic Writing Competence

University Skills

• Category A—English Composition (one or two

courses, depending on placement)

• Category B—Interpreting Texts in the Humanities

(one course)

• Category C—Mathematical and Statistical Reasoning

(one course)

• Category D—Understanding the Fine and

Performing Arts (one course)*

Disciplinary Diversity

• Category E— Natural Sciences (two courses)

• Category F—Social and Behavioral Sciences (one

course)

• Category G—Humanities (one course)

Expanding Perspectives and Cultural Awareness

(one course in each category)

• Category H—Implications of Science and Technology

• Category I—European Traditions **

• Category J—The World Beyond European

Traditions **

• Category K—The American Experience in Historical

Perspective***

* Required for Computer Science and Information

Systems majors

** In choosing courses for categories I and J, students must

select one with a humanities designator and one with a

social sciences designator.

*** Not required for Engineering Majors

10


Other Requirements

All students must also satisfy the following requirements:

Upper-Division Credit Requirement

At least 39 credits must be earned in upper-division

courses (numbered 300 or higher at Stony Brook).

Residence Requirement

At least 36 credits must be earned at Stony Brook after

attaining junior status.

Grade Point Average Requirement

A cumulative grade point average of at least 2.00 is

required to graduate from all degree programs at Stony

Brook.

Major Requirements

Each candidate for a degree must satisfy the requirements

of a declared major, including the upper-division

writing requirement. Transfer courses without direct

course equivalencies must be evaluated by the corresponding

academic department at Stony Brook for

specific applicability toward major requirements.

Minor Requirements

Students are not required to pursue a minor in order to

graduate, with the exception of the Business

Management major. However, a number of minors are

available for those wishing to select them.

Credit Hour Requirement

At least 120 credits are required for a Bachelor of Arts

or a Bachelor of Science degree. At least 128 credits

are required for a Bachelor of Engineering.

11


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Africana Studies Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-245 632-7470

AFH 100-Level Electives D AFR 112 Art of Dancers/Choreo

AFH 200-Level Electives K AFR 130/ENG 207 African-American Lit I

K

AFR 131/ENG 208 African-American Lit II

G

AFR 190 Blk Theatre in America

AFS 101 Themes in Black Experience I F AFR 140 African-American History I

AFS 102 Themes in Black Experience II F AFR 141 African-American History II

AFS 277 The Modern Color Line K,4 HIS 324 Roots of Black Americans

AFS 100-Level Electives G AFR 170/PHI 108 Black Social Philosophy

F

AFR 185/SOC 214 African-American Culture

F

AFR 186/SOC 219 African-American Family

AFS 200-Level Electives J AFR 143/HIS 110 History of Contemporary Africa

K

AFR 200/HIS 178 History of the Black Woman

K

AFR 201/HIS 179 History of Black Women in Amer II

J

AFR 203/HIS 221 Afro-Caribbean World

Anthropology Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-501 632-7620

ANT 102 Intro to Cultural Anthropology F AN 11/ANT 101 Cultural Anthropology ANT 204 Cultural Anthropology ANT 110 Socio-Cultural Anthropology

ANT 104 Intro to Archaeology F AN 31/ANT 105 Intro to Archaeology ANT 120 Archaeology

ANT 203 Native Peoples of N America J AN 55/ANT 205 Native Americans ANT 130 North American Indians

ANT 367 Male and Female F ANT 205 Women & Men in Cross-Cult Persp (no UD credit)

ANT 100-Level Electives F AN 21/ANT 103 Physical Anthropology ANT 203 General Anthropology ANT 100 Intro to Anthropology

ANT 200-Level Electives F AN 50/ANT 203 Anthro of Religion ANT 210 Anthro of the Modern World

F GY 16/GEO 102 Culture and Environment HIS 213 Peoples/Cultures of Asia

F

SOC 228 Society and Health

J AN 20/ANT 211 Caribbean Cultures ANT 211 Caribbean Cultures

AN 45/ANT 201 Fieldwork in Anthropology

ANT 250 Forensic Anthropology

Applied Mathematics and Statistics Mathematics Tower, Room P-139 B 632-8370

AMS 101 Applied Pre-calculus 1, C MA 36/MAT 121 Finite Mathematics MAT 118 Finite Math; Quant Analysis MTH 102 + 103 Linear Prog and Sets

AMS 102 Elements of Statistics 1, C MA 23/MAT 103 Statistics I MAT 102 Introduction to Statistics MTH 110 Statistics

1, C MAT 103 Computers and Applied Stats BUS 240 Business Statistics

AMS 210 Applied Linear Algebra

MTH 245 Linear Algebra

AMS 261 Applied Calculus III

MTH 252 Calculus III

AMS 301 Finite Math Structures

MTH 250 Intro to Graph Thry/Combinatrics

AMS 310 Survey of Probability and Stats

MTH 360 Applied Probability and Stats

AMS 311 Probability Theory

MTH 460 Applied Probability and Stats II

AMS 315 Data Analysis

BUS 340 Advanced Business Statistics

AMS 326 Numerical Analysis

MTH 422 Numerical Methods

AMS 342 Op Research II: Stochastic Models

MTH 390 Probabilistic Methods in Op Res

AMS 351 Applied Algebra

MTH 330 Applied Abstract Algebra

AMS 361 Applied Calc IV: Diff Equations

MTH 253 Differential Equations

MTH 354 Applied Math Analysis I

AMS 100-Level Electives 1 MTH 102 Linear Prog and Game Theory

1 MTH 103 Sets, Prob and Logic

1, C MA 24/MAT 104 Statistics II

1, C MA 92/MAT 205 Discrete Mathematics

AMS 200-Level Electives 1, C MAT 131 Prob w/ Stat Inference

CMP 222 Numerical Analysis

MAT 241 Discrete Math Structures

AMS 300-Level Electives

MTH 355 Applied Math Analysis II

MTH 385 Applied Partial Differential Eq

MTH 445 Linear Algebra II

Arabic Social and Behavioral Sciences, Room S-213 632-7462

ARB 111 Elementary Arabic I ARA 101 Beginning Arabic I ARA 131 Arabic I

ARB 112 Elementary Arabic II 3 ARA 102 Beginning Arabic II ARA 132 Arabic II

Art Staller Center for the Arts, Room 2225 632-7250

ARH 101 Art in Cult Prehist to ca 1400 D VA 17/ART 111 Art History I ART 201 Survey of Art History I ART 201 Art History (Prehistoric - Middle Ages)

ARH 102 Art in Cult Early Ren to Postmod D VA 18/ART 112 Art History II ART 102 + 103 Art Hist (Renaissance - Realism) ART 202 Art History (Renaissance - Present)

D

ART 202 Survey of Art History II

ARH 100-Level Electives D VA 12/ART 101 Art Appreciation AFR 100 African Art and Culture ART 123 Art History

D

ART 100 Intro to Visual Arts

ARH 200-Level Electives D VA 19/ART 113 Modern Art ART 104 Art History (Contemporary)

G VA 90/ART 144 History of Photography ART 124 History of Photography

ARH 300-Level Electives K ART 302 Survey of American Art

ARS 154 Foundation Drawing D VA 33/ART 133 Drawing I ART 111+112 Drawing I + II VIS 110 + 214 Drawing I + Figure Drawing I

D VA 34/ART 134 Drawing II ART 111+118 Drawing I + Figure Drawing I VIS 120 + 214 Drawing II + Figure Drawing I

ARS 208 Technology in the Arts ART 131 Electronic Imaging VIS 371 Animation

ART 139 Multimedia Authoring

VIS 373 Multimedia

ARS 230 Found of Two-Dimensional Design G ART 105 + 106 Princ of 2-D + 3-D Design VIS 112 Two-Dimensional Design

ARS 255 Introductory Painting D VA 55+56/ART 202+203 Paint + Adv Paint ART 115 + 116 Painting I + II

ARS 256 Fundamentals of Sculpture D VA 71+72/ART 171+172 Sculpture I + II ART 123 + 223 Sculpture I + II

ARS 264 Ceramics D VA 61+62/ART 161+162 Ceramics I + Adv ART 122 + 222 Ceramics I + II

D VA 65/ART 165 Wheel-Thrown Ceramics

ARS 274 Beginning Printmaking D VA 81+82 /ART 181+182 Printmaking I +II ART 109 + 110 Printmaking I + II

ARS 281 Photography I D VA 91+92/ART 141+142 Photo Intro + Inter VIS 124 Photography I

ARS 330 Foundations of 3D Design

VA 60/ART 210 3D Design (no UD credit)

ARS 351 Painting II: Theory and Practice

VIS 487 Drawing and Painting Studio

ARS 100-Level Electives D VA 30/ART 130 2D Design VIS 114 Principles of Color

ART 119 Anatomy and Figure Drawing II

ARS 200-Level Elective D VA 35/ART 135 Life Drawing I

D VA 36/ART 136 Life Drawing II

I

ART 242 Italian Renaissance Art

VA 57,58/ART 204,205 Advanced Painting

CON 251 Architecture Design I

VA 63,64/ART 163,164 Advanced Ceramics

CON 253 Architecture Design II

VA 72,73,74/ART 172,173,174 Adv Sculpture


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Art Staller Center for the Arts, Room 2225 632-7250

D VA 94/ART 214 Studio Photography

VA 95/ART 215 Large Format Photography

VA 96/ART 216 Electronic Imaging

VA 97/ART 217 Digital Photography

ARS 300-Level Electives

VIS 381 Figure Drawing II

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives D VA 11/ART 110 Art of the Western World ART 118 Figure Drawing I VIS 101 Introduction to Drawing

D VA 24/ART 124 Color ART 125 Photography I VIS 383 Sculpting and Painting the Figure

D VA 59/ART 209 Watercolor ART 301 Arts in the 20th Century

ART 225 Photography II

Astronomy Physics, Room P-110 632-8100

AST 101 Introduction to Astronomy E PHY 118 Phys Sci: Stellar Astronomy

AST 101 + 112 Intro to Astronomy + Lab E ES 22/AST 102 Astron of Stars and Galaxies SCI 106 Stellar and Galactic Astronomy

AST 105 + 112 Intro to Solar Sys + Lab E ES 21/AST 101 Astron of the Solar System SCI 105 Solar System Astronomy PHY 117 Phys Sci: Solar System Astr

AST 112 Astronomy Lab B

ES 23 Space Science Lab

AST 100-Level Electives E PHY 120 Phys Sci: Extraterres Phenom

AST 200-Level Electives E ES 57/AST 201 Observational Astronomy

Atmospheric Sciences Endeavour Hall, Room 105 632-8681

ATM 100-Level Electives E ES 17/MET 101 Intro to Weather SCI 107 Meteorology PHY 116 Phys Sci: Meteorology

E ES 18/MET 102 Principles of World Climate SCI 108 Climatology

Biological Sciences Biology Learning Laboratories, Room G05 632-8530

BIO 201 Fund of Bio: Organisms to Ecosystems E BY 52/BIO 242 Modern Biology II (with lab) BIO 110 Principles of Biology II (with lab) BIO 131 Biological Princ II (with lab)

E

BIO 192 + 193 Biology I and II (with lab)

BIO 202 Fund of Bio: Molecular and Cellular E BY 50/BIO 240 Modern Biology I (with lab) BIO 109 Principles of Biology I (with lab) BIO 130 Biological Princ I (with lab)

BIO 203 Fund of Bio: Cell and Organ Phys E BY 30+32/BIO 130+132 An and Phys I and II (with lab) AHS 131 + 132 Anat and Phys I and II (with lab) BIO 170 + 171 Anat and Phys I and II (with lab)

E

BIO 202 Physiology (with lab)

BIO 315 Microbiology E BY 72/BIO 272 Microbiology (no UD credit) BIO 214 Microbiology (no UD credit)

BIO 320 General Genetics E BY 62/BIO 262 Genetics (no UD credit)

BIO 344 Chordate Zoology E BIO 212 Comp Anatomy (no UD credit)

HBM 320 General Microbiology E BY 44/BIO 204 General Microbiology (no UD credit) BIO 220 Medical Microbiology

Transfer Credit E BY 14/BIO 101 Principles of Biology BIO 101 General Biology I BIO 120 General Biology

E BY 16/BIO 103 Human Ecology BIO 102 General Biology II BIO 123 Human Body in Health and Disease

E BY 17/BIO 105 Survey of the Human Body BIO 103 Principles of Ecology BIO 125 Principles of Nutrition

E BY 18/BIO 118 Topics in Human Biology BIO 104 Zoology BIO 126 Fund of Human Structure and Function

E BY 20/BIO 120 Field Biology and Ecology BIO 115 Human Nutrition BIO 165 Basics of Human Function

E BY 21/BIO 111 Botany BIO 116 Human Genetics BIO 166 Prin of Human Anatomy and Phys

E BY 29/BIO 129 Biotech in Changing World BIO 118 On Becoming Human BIO 170 Human Anatomy and Phys I

E BY 30/BIO 130 Anatomy and Physiology I BIO 120 Birds and the Environment BIO 171 Human Anatomy and Phys II

E BY 32/BIO 132 Anatomy and Physiology II BIO 124 Plants and Society BIO 192 Biology I (Botany)

E BY 37/BIO 137 Anat and Phys of the Eye BIO 162 + 165 Animal Eco + Nat Hist of LI BIO 193 Biology II (Zoology)

E BY 38/BIO 138 Fund of Human Structure BIO 201 Anatomy BIO 197 Topics in Human Biology

E BY 41/BIO 141 Zoology BIO 204 Marine Biology BIO 198 Entomology

E BY 42/BIO 142 Animal Parasitology BIO 211 Developmental Anatomy BIO 203 Bio Instrumentation

E BY 43/BIO 203 Animal Histology BIO 215 Histology BIO 206 Bio Tests and Analysis

E BY 67/BIO 267 Biotech and Molec Bio I BIO 216 Parasitology BIO 214 Microbiology

E BY 69/BIO 269 Biotech and Molec Bio II BIO 219 Field Biology BIO 215 General Microbiology

E BY 70/BIO 270 Embryology BIO 231 Biotech: Recombinant DNA BIO 223 Principles of Ecology

E MB 20/MAR 111 Marine Biology AHS 131 Anatomy and Physiology I BIO 225 Parasitology

E MB 50 Marine Environment AHS 132 Anatomy and Physiology II BIO 232 Cell Biology-Theory

E MB 51 Marine Botany BIO 235 Marine Biology

E

BIO 237 Adv Microbiology

E

BIO 290 Entomology II

E

BIO 294 Vertebrate Physiology

E

BIO 352 Plant Pathology

H BY 19/BIO 209 Plants and People BIO 240 Bioethics


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Business Management Harriman Hall, Room 102 632-7171

BUS 111 Intro to Business (non-bus majors) BA 11/BUS 101 Introduction to Business BUS 110 Introduction to Business BUS 111/111H Introduction to Business

BUS 115 Bus in the 21st Century (bus majors) BA 11/BUS 101 Introduction to Business BUS 110 Introduction to Business BUS 111/111H Introduction to Business

BUS 210 Financial Accounting AC 11/ACC 101 Principles of Acct I ACC 101 + 102 Prin Accounting I + II BUS 101+102 Accounting I + II

AC 12/ACC 102 Principles of Acct II ACC 107 + 108 + 109 Prin Acc A,B,C BUS 301 Financial Accounting

AC 13+14/ACC 113+114 Fund of Acct I and II

BUS 214 Managerial Accounting AC 15/ACC 115 Managerial Accounting ACC 104 Managerial Accounting BUS 302 Managerial Accounting

AC 70/ACC 210 Cost Accounting ACC 208 Cost Accounting BUS 273 Cost Accounting

BUS 310 Intermediate Accounting AC 51/ACC 201 Interm Acct I (no UD credit) ACC 201 Interm Acct I (no UD credit) BUS 271 Interm Acct

BUS 311 Federal Income Taxation

BUS 310 Principles of Taxation

BUS 312 Financial Statement Reporting/Analysis

BUS 411 Financial Statement Analysis

BUS 346 Operations Management

BUS 258 Production Management

BUS 300/IND 301 Operations Management

BUS 348 Principles of Marketing BD 57/MKT 101 Marketing (no UD credit) MKT 100 Marketing (no UD credit) BUS 131/131H Marketing Principles

BUS 351 Human Resource Mgmt BA 56/BUS 129 HR Mgmt (no UD credit) BUS 266 Personnel/Human Resource Mgmt

BA 58/BUS 133 Labor-Mgmt (no UD credit)

BUS 352 Electronic Commerce BA 61/BUS 135 E-Commerce (no UD credit) BUS 232 Electronic Commerce

BUS 353 Entrepreneurship BA 53/BUS 123 Entrepreneur (no UD credit) BUS 305 Entrepreneurship

BUS 355 Investment Analysis

BUS 201/201H Finance

BUS 440 International Management BA 62/BUS 141 Fund of Int’l Bus (no UD credit) BUS 114 International Business (no UD credit) BUS 322 International Management

BUS 200-Level Electives

BUS 200 Account App for Microcomp

BUS 320 Inter Market and Global Markets

BUS 300-Level Electives

BUS 280 International Business

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives BA 12/BUS 103 Mgmt of Info Technology BUS 150 Organizational Behavior BUS 109 Management Theories and Practices

BA 22/BUS 112 Computing for Business

Transfer Credit 200-Level Electives AC 52/ACC 202 Interm Acct II ACC 202 Interm Acct II BUS 230 Environmental Law

BD 80/MKT 220 International Marketing MKT 136 Marketing Management BUS 233 Labor Law

BA 70/ BUS 209 Issues in Contemp Business BUS 800 International Business BUS 234 Labor Grievance-Arbitration

BA 73/BUS 211 Int Business Practice Firm

BUS 235 Administration of Labor Unions

BUS 272 Interm Acct II

BUS 291 Investments

BUS 325 Persp In US and Mex Bus Practices

BUS 330 Cost Management Systems

Chemistry Chemistry Building, Room 104 632-7886

CHE 131 + 133 General Chemistry I + Lab E CH 33/CHE 133 Chemistry I CHE 151 Inorganic Chemistry I CHM 152 General Chem Principles I

CHE 132 + 134 General Chem II + Lab II E CH 34/CHE 134 Chemistry II CHE 152 Inorganic Chemistry II CHM 153 General Chem Principles II

CHE 133 General Chemistry I Lab

CHM 112 Chem and the Public Interest Lab

CHE 221 Introduction to Chemistry of Solids

CHM 324 Intro to Chemistry/Materials

CHE 321 + 327 Organic Chemistry I + Lab CH 55/CHE 250 Organic Chemistry I CHE 201 Organic Chemistry I CHM 270 Organic Chemistry I

CHE 322 Organic Chemistry II CH 56/CHE 251 Organic Chemistry II CHE 202 Organic Chemistry II CHM 271 Organic Chemistry II

CHE 100-Level Electives E CH 19/CHE 100 General Chemistry CHE 107 General Chemistry CHM 124 Principles of Chemistry

E CH 21/CHE 120 Intro Gen, Organic, Bioch CHE 108 Consumer Chemistry CHM 140 Intro to Gen, Org and Biochm

E CH 29/CHE 122 Found of College Chem CHE 135 Chemistry for Applied Sciences CHM 160 Intro to Organic Chemistry

E CH 45/CHE 200 Prin of Org and Biochem II CHE 131 General Chemistry I

E

CHE 132 General Chemistry II

E

CHE 200 Intro Organic Chemistry

H

CHM 111 Chemistry and Public Interest

CHE 200-Level Electives E CHE 221 Clinical Chemistry CHM 280 Biochemistry

E CHE 260 Biochemistry CHM 285 Physiological Chemistry

Comparative Literature Humanities Building, Room 2048 632-7460

CLT 211 Lit Survey: Medieval-Renaissance I EGL 206 World Lit-Early Classics

CLT 212 Lit Survey: Enlightenment-Modern I EGL 207 World Lit-The Moderns

CLT 100-Level Electives G EG 85/ENG 143 Masterpieces of World Lit I ENG 311 Masterworks of Lit I

G EG 86/ENG 144 Masterpieces of World Lit II ENG 312 Masterworks of Lit II

CLT 200-Level Electives G EG 81/ENG 219 Modern Literature

Computer Science Computer Science Building, Room 1440 632-8470

*Students must see the department for evaluations and proficiency exams.

CSE 101 Intro to Computers and Info Tech CS 11/CST 101 Intro to Computing BCS 191 Introduction to Computers

CSE 110 Intro to Computer Science CS 16/CST 141 Princ of Comp Using Java I CMP 210 Computer Science I BCS 120 Found of Comp Programming

Prep for CSE 114 Proficiency Exam CS 26/CST 242 Princ of Comp Using Java II CMP 211 Computer Science II

Prep for CSE 214 Proficiency Exam CS 60/CST 246 Data Structures CMP 251 Data Structures

Prep for CSE 215 Proficiency Exam MA 92/MAT 205 Discrete Mathematics CMP/MAT 241 Discrete Math Structures CMP 125 Discrete Structures I

CSE 220 Computer Organization CS 17/CST 121 Comp Org and Assembly Lang Prog + CMP 207 Comp Org and Assembly Lang Prog

CS 18/CST 222 Computer Architecture

Economics Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-601 632-7540

ECO 108 Intro to Economic Analysis F EK 22/ECO 112 Microeconomics ECO 208 Microeconomics ECO 157 Microeconomics

ECO 303 Intermediate Microeconomic Theory

ECO 260 Intermediate Microeconomics

ECO 305 Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory

ECO 270 Intermediate Macroeconomics

ECO 321 Econometrics

ECO 380 Econometrics I

ECO 325 International Economics

ECO 340 International Trade

ECO 360 Money and Banking

ECO 255 Money and Banking

ECO 100-Level Electives F EK 21/ECO 111 Macroeconomics ECO 112 Introduction to Investments ECO 131 Economic Geography

F EK 32/ECO 116 Eco of Nat Res Mgmt ECO 207 Macroeconomics ECO 156 Macroeconomics

F EK 51/ECO 201 International Economics ECO 213 Money and Banking

F EK 55/ECO 202 Money and Banking ECO 214 Corporation Finance

F

ECO 230 Intro to International Economics & Finance

ECO 300-Level Electives

ECO 258 Labor Eco and Labor Relations

ECO 259 Contemp Economic Probs and Issues

ECO 321 Engineering Economics

ECO 341 International Finance

BUS 404 Financial Markets and Institutions


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Economics Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-601 632-7540

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives F EK 11/ECO 101 Current Economic Issues ECO 100 Survey of Economics

ECO 212 Economic Statistics

F

ECO 215 Economic Development of US

F

ECO 216 Economics of Developing World

F

ECO 220 American Banking Practice

F

ECO 222 Economic Geography of World

F

ECO 280 History of Economic Thought

Engineering Science Light Engineering Building, Room 127 632-8381

ESG 111 C-Programming for Engineers

CS 63/CST 251 Programming in C

ESE 124 Computer Techniques for Elect Des I

EN 17/EEE 117 Engineering Computations

MEC 112 Practical C/C+++ for Sci, Engineers

CS 63/CST 251 Programming in C

MEC 202 Tech Drawing and CAD I

ENS 105 Intro to CAD

MEC 260 Engineering Statics EN 18/EEE 118 Eng Mechanics: Statics ENS 205 Statics MET 201 Statics

MEC 262 Engineering Dynamics EN 19/EEE 119 Eng Mechanics Dynamics ENS 206 Dynamics MET 405 Dynamics

ESE 271 Electrical Circuit Analysis I

EN 33/ENS 233 Electrical Eng Circuit Analysis

MEC 301 Thermodynamics ENS 230 Eng Thermodynamics MET 210 Applied Thermodynamics

MEC 363 Mechanics of Solids EN 45/EEE 245 Mechanics of Materials ENS 207 Mechanics of Materials MET 206 Strength of Materials

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives

MET 212 Applied Fluid Mechanics

Writing and Rhetoric Humanities Building, Room 2005 632-7390

NOTE: After matriculation at Stony Brook, D.E.C. Category A must be completed at Stony Brook.

WRT 102 Inter Writing Workshop A A EG 11/ENG 101 Freshman Composition ENG 101 Composition I EGL 101/101R Composition: Rhetoric

A ENG 108 The Craft of Comp (Honors) EGL 105 Honors Freshman Comp

WRT 200-Level Elective B ENG 200 Advanced Composition

English Humanities Building, Room 2096 632-7400

EGL 191 Introduction to Poetry B EGL 214 Introduction to Poetry

EGL 192 Introduction to Fiction B EG 51/ENG 141 Intro to the Novel EGL 212 Introduction to Fiction

EGL 193 Introduction to Drama B EG 52/ENG 142 Intro to Dramatic Lit EGL 210 Introduction to Drama

EGL 205 Survey of Brit Lit I I EG 61/ENG 213 English Literature I ENG 205 English Literature I EGL 201 English Literature I

EGL 206 Survey of Brit Lit II I EG 62/ENG 214 English Literature II ENG 206 English Literature II EGL 202 English Literature II

EGL 217 American Literature I K EG 71/ENG 215 American Literature I ENG 203 American Literature I EGL 203 American Lit: Beg to 1865

EGL 218 American Literature II K EG 72/ENG 216 American Literature II ENG 204 American Literature II EGL 204 American Lit: 1865-Present

EGL 224 20th Century Lit in English G EG 60/ENG 212 Contemporary Global Lit ENG 218 20th C Lit of the Non-West World

EGL 243 Shakespeare: The Major Works I EG 83/ENG 220 Shakespeare EGL 200 Shakespeare

EGL 260 Mythology in Literature G HM 44/HUM 114 Mythology ENG 220 Mythology and Folklore EGL 228 Classics and Mythology

EGL 261 The Bible as Literature B EG 57/ENG 209 Literature of the Bible ENG 236 Literature of the Bible EGL 230 Literature of the Bible

EGL 274 Black American Literature K EG 59/ENG 211 African-American Lit ENG 208 African-American Lit II EGL 224 Black Lit and the Amer Trad

EGL 276 Feminism: Lit and Cultural Context B ENG 248 Women Writers EGL 222 Women in Lit

EGL 285 Writing Workshop: Fiction EG 39/ENG 203 Adv Creative Writing/Fict. ENG 317 Fiction Writing EGL 216 Creative Writing

EGL 286 Writing Workshop: Poetry EG 40/ENG 204 Adv Creative Writing/Poetry ENG 318 Poetry Writing

EGL 100-Level Electives B EG 13/ENG 102 Introduction to Literature ENG 102 Composition II EGL 102 Composition: Literature

B

ENG 109 The Art of Analysis (Honors)

EG 37/ENG 131 Creative Writing

EGL 200-Level Electives B ENG 247 Women in Literature

G EG 53/ENG 205 Contemporary Literature ENG 314 Studies in Children’s Lit EGL 223 Holocaust Literature

J

ENG 222 Latin American Literature

J

ENG 227 South Asian Literature

J

ENG 229 Native American Literature

G EG 54/ENG 206 The Short Story ENG 231 Mystery and Detect Fiction EGL 225 Images of Women in Drama

G EG 58/ENG 210 Science Fiction ENG 233 Studies in Science Fiction EGL 232 New American Dream

G EG 65/ENG 255 The Detective Story ENG 243 Gay and Lesbian Literature EGL 236 Literature and American West

G EG 66/ENG 202 Literature as Film ENG 251 Film and Literature EGL 238 Long Island in Fiction

G EG 73/ENG 217 Environmental Literature ENG 261 Lit of the Holocaust EGL 240 Themes in Science Fiction

G EG 74/ENG 218 Hispanic Voice in Am Lit ENG 263 Modern Amer Short Story EGL 242 Films and Literature

G EG 81/ENG 219 Modern Lit ENG 265 Modern American Poetry EGL 302 19th Century English Novel

G EG 91/ENG 221 The Art of Poetry ENG 267 Satire EGL 312 Major Authors of Amer Lit

G EG 96/ENG 224 The Epic ENG 271 Psychoanalytic App to Lit

G EG 98/ENG 222 English Honors ENG 281 Nature in Literature

G EG 99/ENG 223 English Honors ENG 298 Comedy: Theory and Development

G

ENG 305 Modern American Novel

G

ENG 307 Modern European Drama

G

ENG 309 Modern Brit and Am Drama

G

ENG 311 Masterworks of Lit I

G

ENG 312 Masterworks of Lit II

I

ENG 209 Modern Irish Literature

I

ENG 300 Shakespeare: Stage and Page

I

ENG 301 Shakespeare’s Comedy and History

I

ENG 302 Shakespeare’s Tragedies

K

ENG 207 African American Literature I

K

ENG 228 Asian American Literature

ENG 217 Autobiographical Writing

ENG 313 Creative Writing

ENG 316 Play and Screen Writing

EGL 300-Level Electives G EGL 314 Major Authors in World Lit

EGL 318 Advanced Creative Writing

Transfer Credit 300-Level Electives H EGL 306 From Farm to Factory


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

European Lang, Lit and Culture Humanities Building, Room 1055 632-7440

HUF 211 French Cinema D FRE 300 French Cinema (in English)

HUF 219 Modern France (in English) I FRE 305 Modern France (in English)

HUI 231 Sex and Politics in Italian Cinema D ITA 300 Italian Cinema (in English)

HUI 239 Modern Italy (in English) I ITA 325 Modern Italy (in English)

HUS 361 Latin-American Literature G MLG 310 Latin American Women Writers

HUS 300-Level Electives I MLG 315 Art, Culture and Civ of Spain

French Humanities Building, Room 1055 632-7440

Students should speak with an advisor in the Department of French about appropriate placement.

FRN 100-Level Electives FR 11/FRE 101 Elementary French I FRE 101 Beginning French I FRE 101 French I (Elementary)

3 FR 12/FRE 102 Elementary French II FRE 102 Beginning French II FRE 102 French II (Elementary)

3 FR 13/FRE 113 Elementary French I and II

FRN 200-Level Electives 3 FR 51/FRE 201 Intermediate French I FRE 201 Intermediate French I FRE 203 French III (Intermediate)

3 FR 52/FRE 202 Intermediate French II FRE 202 Intermediate French II FRE 204 French IV (Intermediate)

3 FRE 301 Adv French I FRE 205 French V (Advanced)

3 FRE 302 Adv French II FRE 206 French VI (Advanced)

Geography

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives F GY 15/GEO 101 World Regional Geography GEO 101 Intro to Geography

F GY 16/GEO 102 Culture and the Environment

F GY 17/GEO 103 Political Geography GEO 103 Human Geography

F

GEO 201 Geography of Europe

F

HIS 113 Intro to Geography

Geology Earth and Space Sciences Building, Room 225 632-8200

GEO 101 Environmental Geology E ES 24/ESC 124 Environmental Geology

GEO 102 The Earth E PHY 110 Phy Sci: Physical Geology

GEO 103 The Earth Through Time E PHY 111 Phy Sci: Historical Geology

GEO 103 + 113 Earth Through Time + Lab E ES 16/ESC 102 Evolution of Earth and Life SCI 104 Historical Geology

GEO 122 Physical Geology E ES 15/ESC 101 Introduction to Geology SCI 103 Physical Geology

GEO 200-Level Electives E ES 55/ESC 202 Geomorphology

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives E SCI 109 Environmental Science I

E

SCI 110 Environmental Science II

E

SCI 203 Field Laboratory Geology

German Humanities Building, Room 1055 632-7440

GER 111 Elementary German I GE 11/GER 101 Elem German I GER 101 Beginning German I GER 111 German I (Elem)

GER 112 Elementary German II 3 GE 12/GER 102 Elem German II GER 102 Beginning German II GER 112 German II (Elem)

GER 211 Intermediate German I 3 GE 51/GER 201 Inter German I GER 201 Inter German I GER 213 German III (Inter)

GER 212 Intermediate German II 3 GE 52/GER 202 Inter German II GER 202 Inter German II GER 214 German IV (Inter)

GER 200-Level Electives 3 GER 301 Adv German I GER 215 German V (Adv)

3 GER 302 Adv German II GER 216 German VI (Adv)

Hebrew Social and Behavioral Sciences, Room S-301 632-7484

HBW 111 Elementary Hebrew I FL 47/FLA 147 Elementary Hebrew I HEB 101 Beginning Hebrew I

HBW 112 Elementary Hebrew II 3 HEB 102 Beginning Hebrew II

HBW 211 Intermediate Hebrew I 3 HEB 201 Inter Hebrew I

HBW 212 Intermediate Hebrew II 3 HEB 202 Inter Hebrew II

History Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-301 632-7500

HIS 101 European Hist: Antiquity to Revolution F HS 11/HIS 101 Western Civilization I HIS 101 Hist of Western Civilization I HIS 114 Western Civilization I

F

HIS 108 Honors Hist: West Roots I

F

HIS 161 World Hist: Antiquity-1500

HIS 102 Modern European History 1789-1945 F HS 12/HIS 102 Western Civilization II HIS 102 Hist of Western Civilization II HIS 115 Western Civilization II

F

HIS 109 Honors Hist: West Roots II

HIS 103 American History to 1877 F,4 HS 33/HIS 103 Foundations of Amer History HIS 103 History of the United States I HIS 121 US Hist to Reconstruction

HIS 104 United States Since 1877 F,4 HS 34/HIS 104 Modern American History HIS 104 History of the United States II HIS 122 US Hist Since Reconstruct

HIS 208 Ireland from St. Patrick to Pres I HIS 234 History of Ireland

HIS 213 Colonial Latin America J HIS 219 Colonial Latin America

HIS 214 Modern Latin America J HIS 220 Modern Latin America

HIS 219 Intro to Chinese History and Civilization J HIS 228 Modern China

HIS 226 The Shaping of Modern Judaism F HIS 236 History of Israel

HIS 238 Sci, Tech, and Medicine in W Civ II H HIS 243 Sci in the West: Newton to Pres

HIS 241 The Holocaust I HM 31/HUM 111 The Holocaust

HIS 251 Europe Since 1945 I HIS 209 20th-Century Europe

HIS 263 Age of the American Revolution K,4 HIS 250 Era of the American Revolution

HIS 265 Civil War and Reconstruction K,4 HIS 255 Civil War and Reconstruction HIS 302 Civil War and Reconstruction

HIS 268 Recent US History, 1919-Pres K,4 HIS 106 America Today HIS 323 Contemporary America

HIS 100-Level Electives F HS 22/HIS 107 Modern World History HIS 105 The World Today HIS 125 The American Experience

F HS 51/HIS 118 Major World Cultures HIS 107 Pic App to Euro Hist Since 1500 HIS 126 The War and The World

F AFR 142 Hist of African Civilization HIS 212 The 20th Century World

F HIS 162 World History: 1500 to Present HIS 325 Americas Unfinished War: Vietnam

F

HIS 176 African American Hist

F

HIS 177 African American Hist II

F

HIS 180 Health, Disease and Western Hist

F

HIS 190 History of Sports in America

HIS 200-Level Electives J HIS 110/AFR 143 History of Contemp Africa

F HS 20/HIS 201 Intro to Medieval Europe HIS 124 Women/West World HIS 124 History of New York State


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

History Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-301 632-7500

K HS 38/HIS 105 Women’s Role in Am Hist HIS 125 Women in Amer Hist HIS 220 Ethnic and Immigration Hist

K HS 39/HIS 106 History of Long Island HIS 130 Ethnic Groups in Amer Hist HIS 223 Contemporary America

F HS 57/HIS 119 The Far Eastern World HIS 136 History of Latinos in the U.S. HIS 213 Peoples/Cultures of Asia

J HIS 137 Native Americans HIS 215 The World of Islam

F HS 58 The Vietnam War HIS 140 Nassau County: History and Goverment HIS 240 Hist of Public Health Care and Medicine

K

HIS 150 Hist of Amer Labor Movement

K

HIS 178/AFR 200 History of The Black Woman

K

HIS 179/AFR 201 Hist of Black Women in Amer II

F HIS 205 The Ancient World HIS 255 Readings in Amer Exper I

F HIS 206 The Medieval World HIS 256 Readings in Amer Exper II

F

HIS 207 Early Modern Europe

J

HIS 210 The Modern Middle East

J

HIS 212 History of The Islamic World

J

HIS 221 The Afro-Caribbean World

J

HIS 222 Modern Mexico and Central America

F

HIS 232 The History of the Cold War

F

HIS 240 Revolutions in Modern World

F

HIS 260 20th-Century Genocide

K

HIS 265 Amer Foreign Rels in 20th Century

F

HIS 270 Racism in the Modern World

HIS 300-Level Electives I HIS 307 Germany in 19th and 20th Centuries

I HIS 310 Russia Since 1917

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives

1F & 1G ID 11+12/IND 101+102 Human Exp I + II

HIS 111 Turning Points: An Intro to History

F LAS 101 Intro to Latin American Studies HIS 253 American Economic History

F

LAS 105 Latino/a American Studies in U.S.

Transfer Credit 200-Level Electives H HIS 320 Prometheus Unbound: Sci, Tech, and Soc

Transfer Credit 300-Level Electives H HIS 305/IDP 305 Culture and Tech: Industrial Rev

Humanities Humanities Building, Room 2048 632-7460

HUM 201 Film and TV: Genres D CN 17/CIN 111 Cinema Stud I: Kin to Kane

HUM 202 Film and TV: History and Theory D CN 18/CIN 112 Cinema Stud II: Noir to Now

HUM 100-Level Electives G HM 46/HUM 116 Sexism and the Humanities MDC 102 Making of the Modern Mind II

G HM 51/HUM 121 Dev Creative Imag in Arts MDC 130 Major Ideas in Post-Mod Wld

G EG 55/ENG 207 Mass Media COM 113 Documentary Media

HUM 200-Level Electives D EG 56/ENG 208 The Documentary Film

Transfer Credit 200-Level Electives G HM 77/HUM 120 Great Romance MLG 300 International Cinema

G

ENG 244 Classics of Supernatural Film and Lit

G

ENG 269 Romantic Arts: Art, Dance, Lit, and Music

G

ENG 308 The City in Lit, Art, Film, and Theatre

J HM 83/HUM 249 African Art and Culture

Transfer Credit 300-Level Electives H HUM 305 Culture and Tech: Industrial Rev

Italian Humanities Building, Room 1055 632-7440

ITL 100-Level Electives IT 11/ITL 101 Elementary Italian I ITA 101 Beginning Italian I ITA 121 Italian I (Elementary)

3 IT 12/ITL 102 Elementary Italian II ITA 102 Beginning Italian II ITA 122 Italian II (Elementary)

3 IT 13/ITL 113 Intensive Elem Italian I and II

ITL 200-Level Electives 3 IT 51/ITL 201 Intermediate Italian I ITA 201 Intermediate Italian I ITA 123 Italian III (Intermediate)

3 IT 52/ITL 202 Intermediate Italian II ITA 202 Intermediate Italian II ITA 124 Italian IV (Intermediate)

3 IT 60/ITL 210 Italian Conv and Comp ITA 301 Adv Italian I ITA 225 Italian V (Advanced)

3 IT 61/ITL 220 Culture and Civil of Italy ITA 302 Adv Italian II ITA 226 Italian VI (Advanced)

3 IT 62/ITL 222 Survey of Modern Italian Literature

Japanese Melville Library, Room E-4327 632-9364

JPN 111 Elem Japanese I

JPN 101 Beginning Japanese I

JPN 112 Elem Japanese II 3 JPN 102 Beginning Japanese II

Journalism Melville Library, Room N-4004 632-7403

NOTE: Must have departmental approval and take Writing Immersion Lab at Stony Brook for JRN 110 equivalency.

JRN 110 News I: Basic News Reporting and Writ EG 25/ENG 170 Intro to Journalism +

EG 26/ENG 171 Inter News and Feature Writing

JRN 337 Intro to Narrative Journalism (with dept approval) EG 28/ENG 172 Mag Writ and Public Rel (no UD Credit)

JRN 288 On Campus Internship (one credit)

EG 31/ENG 175 Journalism Practicum

EGL/AMR 390 Topics in Lit and Cult Studies

EG 30/ENG 174 Contem Nonfict Journalism (no UD Credit)

Judaic Studies Social and Behavioral Sciences, Room S-315, S-301 632-7484

JDS 226 The Shaping of Mod Judaism F HIS 236 History of Israel

JDS 241 The Holocaust I HM 31/HUM 111 The Holocaust

JDS 100-Level Elective G ID 33/IND 123 Jewish Thought and Culture

Latin Melville Library, Room W-4341 632-6546

LAT 111 Elementary Latin I LA 11/LAT 101 Elementary Latin I LAT 101 Beginning Latin I

LAT 112 Elementary Latin II 3 LA 12/LAT 102 Elementary Latin II LAT 102 Beginning Latin II

Linguistics Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-201 632-7777

LIN 101 Intro to Linguistics F ENG 226 Intro/Linguistics and Semantic II MLG 100 Intro to Language

LIN 201 Phonetics F COM 203 Phonetics

LIN 100-Level Electives F ENG 225 Intro/Linguistics and Semantic I

LIN 200-Level Electives F COM 220 Communication and Language

COM 226 Comm and Cult in Deaf Comm


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Marine Sciences Endeavour Hall, Room 105 632-8700

MAR 104 Oceanography E OC 15/MAR 105 Intro to Oceanography BIO/SCI 119 Oceanology BIO 135 Marine Science

E

BIO 203 Oceanography

MAR 308 Principles of Instrumental Analysis

BIO 256 Envir Sample and Analysis

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives E MB 20/MAR 111 Marine Biology BIO 125 Intro to Marine Science

E MB 25/MAR 115 Field Work in Biology

E SM 66/MAR 116 Long Island’s Marine Envir

H SM 68H/MAR 118 Environ Issues in Ocean

Mathematics Mathematics Tower, Room P-143 632-8250

For more information on the Mathematics Placement Examination, call 632-8250. The equivalency and recommended placement at various levels are as follows:

Level

Placement

1 MAP 101

2 MAP 103

2+ and Skill 1 MAT 118 or Statistics

3 MAT 118 122 123 or Statistics

4 MAT 125

5 MAT 131 or 141 or AMS 151

6 MAT 126

7 MAT 132 or 142 or 171 or AMS 161

8 MAT 127 or 132 or 142 or 171 or AMS 161

9 Beyond 100-level Calculus

MAT 100-Level Electives 1 MA 17/MAT 107 Computer Math Concepts MAT 101 Concepts of Math MTH 107 Intro to Mathematical Ideas

1 MA 27/MAT 111 Algebra II MAT 109 Algebra and Trigonometry MTH 109 College Algebra

1 MA 41/MAT 112 Technical Math I MAT 116 Eng Tech Math MTH 116 College Algebra and Trig

1,C MA 21/MAT 101 Survey of Math Reasoning MAT 117 Engineering Tech Math II MTH 135 Introduction to Calculus I

1,C MA 42/ MAT 113 Technical Math II MTH 136 Intro to Calculus II

1,C MA 47 Applied Math MTH 150 Calculus I

1,C MA 61/MAT 124 Fundamentals of Precalc I MTH 236 Calculus II with Applications

1,C MA 62/MAT 125 Fundamentals of Precal II MTH 322 Advanced Math Analysis

MAT 118 Mathematical Thinking 1,C MA 22/MAT 102 Survey/Cont Math Topics MAT 100+101 Top Math + Concepts/Math

MAT 122 Overview of Calculus with App 1,C MA 64/MAT 131 Calc/Non-Science Majors MAT 112 Calc with App in Bus and Soc Sci MTH 130 Calculus I with Applications

MAT 123 Introduction to Calculus 1,C MA 61+62/MAT 124+125 Fund of Precalc I+II MAT 111 Precalculus MTH 129 Precalculus with Applications

1,C MA 70/MAT 126 Precalculus Mathematics

MAT 131 Calculus I 1,C MA 87/MAT 141 Calc with Geom I MAT 122 Calculus I MTH 150 Calculus I

MAT 132 Calculus II 1,C MA 88/MAT 142 Calc with Analytic Geom II MAT 123 Calculus II MTH 151 Calculus II

MAT 203 Calculus III with Applications 1,C MTH 252 Calculus III

MAT 205 Calculus III 1,C MA 89/MAT 203 Calc with Analytic Geom III MAT 225 Multivariate Calculus

MAT 211 Intro to Linear Algebra 1,C MA 93/MAT 206 Linear Algebra MAT 226 Linear Alg and Diff Equations MTH 245 Linear Algebra

MAT 303 Calculus IV with Applications 1,C MA 90/MAT 204 Diff Equa (no UD credit) MAT 234 Elem Diff Equa (no UD credit) MTH 253 Differential Equations

MAT 336 History of Mathematics H MTH 315 History of Mathematics

MAT 360 Geometric Structures

MTH 320 Geometric Structures

MAT 200-Level Electives 1,C MAT 235 Algebraic Structures

*See also Applied Mathematics and Statistics section

Music Staller Center for the Arts, Room 3304 632-7330

Students must take proficiency examinations for performance courses regardless of prior coursework.

MUS 101 Introduction to Music D MU 11/MUS 101 Understanding Music MUS 100 Listening to Music

D

MUS 104 Intro to Music Literature

MUS 119 Elements of Music D MU 40/MUS 109 Music Fundamentals MUS 101 Rudiments of Music

D MU 41/MUS 121 Music Theory I

MUS 100-Level Electives G MU 51/MUS 116 History of Jazz AFR 152/MUS 207 Perspective on Jazz

G

AFR 155/MUS 205 African Amer Music

MUS 102 Beginning Piano

MUS 103 Beginning Guitar

MUS 200-Level Electives D MU 16/MUS 106 Music History I MUS 201 Hist of Western Music I

D MU 17/MUS 107 Music History II

D MU 42/MUS 122 Music Theory II

G MU 23/MUS 113 The American Musical MUS 105 Opera Appreciation

G MU 24/MUS 114 Opera MUS 106 The Symphony

G MU 54/MUS 134 Hist of Rock and Roll Music MUS 107 20th-Century Music

G MU 55/MUS 141 20th-Century Music MUS 108 Folk Music

G

MUS 135 Rock Music: Mirror of Change

G

MUS 204 Western Music II

G

MUS 205/AFR 155 Afro-American Music

G

MUS 208 Western Music III


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Philosophy Harriman Hall, Room 213 632-7574

PHI 100 Concepts of the Person B PHI 102 Contemp Philos Views of Man

PHI 103 Philosophic Problems B PL 11/PHL 101 Issues in Philosophy PHI 101 Introduction to Philosophy PHI 103 Philos, Law and Modern Citizen

PHI 104 Moral Reasoning B PL 23/PHL 107 Ethics PHI 205 Ethics

PHI 108 Logical and Critical Reasoning B PL 14/PHL 104 Critical Thinking PHI 103 Critical Thinking PHI 211 Logic

B PL 15/PHL 105 Logic

PHI 111 Intro to Eastern Philosophy B PL 18/PHL 111 World Philosophies PHI 208 Asian Philosophy and Religion

PHI 264 Philosophy and the Arts D PL 20/PHL 293 Philosophy of the Arts PHI 203 Philosophy of Art

PHI 285 The Uses of Philosophy G PL 24/PHL 211Biomedical Ethics PHI 110 Bio-Medical Ethics

G PL 25/PHL 212 Ethical Issues in Business

PHI 364 Philosophy of Technology H PHI 307 Philos of Sci and Tech

PHI 100-Level Electives B HM 50/HUM 120 Effective Thinking

G PL 32/ PHI 113 Philos of Human Liberation PHI 108 Black Social Philosophy PHI 207 Business Ethics

G

PHI 111 Business Ethics

PHI 200-Level Electives G PL 16/PHL 201 History of Philosophy I PHI 104 Philosophy: Begin-Renaissance PHI 105 Philosophy: Classic and Medieval

G PL 17/PHL 202 History of Philosophy II PHI 105 Philosophy: Ren to Modern PHI 106 Philosophy: Mod and Contemp

G PL 30/PHL 215 Philosophy of Religion PHI 201 Ethics and Law

G

PHI 204 Philosophy of Religion

Physics Physics Building, Room P-110 632-8100

PHY 112 Light, Color, and Vision E GSS 108 The Science of Light and Color

PHY 125 Classical Physics A E PH 71+72/PHY 130+132 Physics I + Lab PHY 122 Mechanics and Hydraulics PHY 151+161 Univ Phy I and Lab I

PHY 126 Classical Physics B E PH 75+76/PHY 245+246 Physics III + Lab PHY 123 Waves, Fluids, Heat PHY 253 Univ Phy III

PHY 127 Classical Physics C E PH 73+74/PHY 230+232 Physics II + Lab PHY 152+262 Univ Phy II and Lab II

PHY 131 + 133 Classical Physics I + Lab E PHY 151 Physics for Sci and Math I PHY 143 Physics I

PHY 132 + 134 Classical Physics II + Lab E PHY 152 Physics for Sci and Math II PHY 144 Physics II

PHY 251 Modern Physics E PH 77/PHY 247 Physics IV PHY 223 Intro Modern Physics PHY 254 Modern Physics

PHY 252 Modern Physics Lab PH 78/PHY 248 Physics IV Lab PHY 224 Modern Physics Lab

PHY 301 Electromagnetic Theory I

PHY 222 Elect and Magnetism (no UD credit)

PHY 303 Mechanics

PHY 310 Analytical Mechanics

PHY 100-Level Electives E PH 24/PHY 112 Technical Physics I GSS 106 Science of Sound and Music PHY 121 Descriptive Classical Physics

E PH 30/PHY 115 Physics for Health Careers PHY 101 General College Physics I PHY 122 Descriptive Modern Physics

E PH 37/PHY 120 Geometric and Physical Optic PHY 102 General College Physics II PHY 135 College Physics I

E PH 53/PHY 101 College Physics I PHY 136 College Physics II

E PH 54/PHY 102 College Physics II

PHY 200-Level Electives E PHY 333 Modern Physics w/Algebra

PHY 300-Level Electives E PHY 420 Optics

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives E GSS 103 Science of Physics I PHY 113 Phys Sci: Physics

E

GSS 104 Science of Physics II

Political Science Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-701 632-7650

POL 101 World Politics F PO 40/POL 107 World Politics POL 260 International Relations POL 263 Amer Foreign Relations

POL 102 Intro to American Government F,4 PO 25/POL 105 Amer Nat’l Politics and Gov POL 205 Amer National Government POL 167 Amer National Government

POL 103 Intro to Comparative Politics F PO 30 Comparative Political Systems POL 101 Gov and Politics in the Mod World POL 265 Comparative Government

POL 311 Intro to International Law

BUS 321 International Law

POL 319 Business Law BL 71/LAW 111 Business Law I (no UD credit) LAW 103 Business Law I (no UD credit) BUS 202 Business Law I

POL 100-Level Electives F BL 40/LAW 101 Introduction to Law POL 206 State and Local Government POL 166 State and Local Government

F PO 15/POL 101 Political Thought

POL 200-Level Electives F CJ 11 Introduction to Criminal Justice POL 208 Intro to Public Policy

F CJ 31/CRJ 103 Substantive Criminal Law POL 209 The US Presidency

F CJ 35/CRJ 107 Evidence and Procedural Law POL 210 The US Congress

F PO 20/POL 103 State and Local Politics and Gov POL 261 Modern Political Ideologies

BL 72/LAW 212 Business Law II LAW 104 Business Law II BUS 292 Business Law II

LAW 201 Nature and Function of Law

LAW 300 Intro to Law and Legal System

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives F CRJ 227 Constitutional Law CRJ 103 Organized Crime


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Psychology Psychology B Building, Room 154 632-7802

PSY 103 Introduction to Psychology F PC 11/PSY 101 Introduction to Psychology PSY 203 General Psychology I PSY 101 Intro to Psychology

F

PSY 130 Intro Psych (PLMP)

F

PSY 131 Intro Psych (PATS)

PSY 220 Survey in Developmental Psych F PC 60/PSY 210 Developmental Psych PSY 213 Child Development PSY 232 Child Development

PSY 230 Survey in Abnormal and Clinical Psych F PC 80/PSY 215 Abnormal Psychology PSY 215 Abnormal Psychology PSY 235 Abnormal Psychology

PSY 240 Survey in Social Psychology F PC 66/PSY 216 Social Psychology PSY 241 Social Psychology PSY 234 Social Psychology

PSY 250 Survey in Biopsychology F PC 20/PSY 201 Brain and Behavior PSY 220 Brain and Behavior

PSY 260 Survey in Cognition and Perception F PSY 272 Cognitive Psychology

PSY 283 Applications and Community Service SS 22/HUS 201Community Service II CSW 118 Community Field Exper I

SS 23/HUS 211Community Service III

CSW 119 Community Field Exper II

PSY 310 Research and Writing in Psych

PSY 260 + PSY 261 Research Meth I + II

PSY 335 Clinical Behavioral Modification F PSY 340 Behavior Analysis/Modification

PSY 346 Health Psychology F PSY 240 Health Psychology

PSY 357 Animal Learning F PSY 301 Learning

PSY 384 Research Lab: Human Factors F PSY 345 Human Factors: Sys Analysis

SOC 201 Research Methods in Sociology

PC 41/PSY 240 Research Methods

PSY 100-Level Electives F PC 15/PSY105 Applied Psychology PSY 204 Gen Psych II/Research Methods

PSY 200-Level Electives F PC 52/PSY 202 Sports Psychology PSY 206 Educational Psychology PSY 233 Adolescent Development

F PC 61/PSY 211 Psy of Adulthood and Aging PSY 207 Industrial Psych PSY 237 Theories of Personality

F PC 70/PSY 220 Educational Psychology PSY 212 Adolescent Psychology PSY 242 Educational Psychology

F PC 88/PSY 218 Theories of Personality PSY 214 Adult Development PSY 252 Adult Development

F PC 64/PSY 214 Child/Adol Psych PSY 219 Psychology of Art PSY 253 Life Span Development

F PC 63/PSY 213 The Exceptional Child PSY 235 Psychology of the Exceptional Child

F

PSY 240 Psych of Human Adjustment

PSY 300-Level Electives F PSY 230 Gender Psychology

F

PSY 320 Sensation and Perception

F

PSY 330 Organizational Training and Dev

F

PSY 331 Industrial/Org Psych

PSY 310 Discussion Skills and Leadership

PSY 311/BUS 311 Organizational Behavior

PSY 324 Psych Measurement and Assessment

PSY 328 Intro to Human Factors

PSY 405 Ergonomics and Biomechanics

PSY 410 Individual and Group Counseling

PSY 414 Applied Personnel Psych

Transfer Credit 200-Level Electives F PSY 231 Group Dynamics

F

PSY 238 Psych of Human Sexuality

Religious Studies Humanities Building, Room 1120 632-7316

RLS 100-Level Electives G HS 90/HIS 120 History of Religion HIS 233 Comp Religion and Cultures

Russian Humanities Building, Room 1055 632-7440

RUS 111 Elementary Russian I

RUS 101 Beginning Russian I

RUS 112 Elementary Russian II 3 RUS 102 Beginning Russian II

RUS 211 Intermediate Russian I 3 RUS 201 Intermediate Russian I

RUS 212 Intermediate Russian II 3 RUS 202 Intermediate Russian II

Science

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives E GSS 111 Science in Our World I PHY 112 Phys Sci: Survey

E GSS 112 Science in Our World II PHY 114 Phys Sci: Environment

E MDS 101 Connecting Sci: Macro App PHY 115 Phys Sci: Energy

E

MDS 102 Connecting Sci: Micro App

E

SCI 101 Prin of Physical Sciences I

E

SCI 102 Prin of Physical Sciences II

E

SCI 120 Environ Issues of Metro NY

Sign Language Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-201 632-7777

SLN 111 Elem Amer Sign Language I SL 10/ASL 101 Amer Sign Language I ASL 152 American Sign Language I

SLN 112 Elem Amer Sign Language II 3 SL 14/ASL 105 Amer Sign Language II ASL 153 American Sign Language II

SLN 200-Level Electives 3 SL 20/ASL 201 Amer Sign Language III ASL 252 American Sign Language III

3 SL 22/ASL 220 Amer Sign Language IV ASL 253 American Sign Language IV


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Social Sciences Secondary Education

SSE 350 Foundations of Education ED 12/EDU 201 Intro to Ed (no UD credit) PSY 208 Found of Education (no UD credit)

Sociology Social and Behavioral Sciences Building, Room S-401 632-7700

SOC 105 Introduction to Sociology F SO 11/SOC 101 Intro to Sociology SOC 201 Introduction to Sociology SOC 122 Introductory Sociology

SOC 200 Medicine and Society

SO 40/SOC 210 Medical Sociology

SOC 201 Research Methods in Sociology

PC 41/PSY 240 Research Methods

SOC 204 Intimate Relationships F SO 33/SOC 203 Marriage and Family SOC 226 Contemporary Marriage

SOC 247 Sociology of Gender K SO 55/SOC 215 The Sociology of Gender SOC 222 Sociology of Gender SOC 240 Women, Men and Social Change

SOC 100-Level Electives F SO 22/SOC 121 Modern Social Problems AFR 185/SOC 214 Afr-Amer Culture SOC 223 Social Issues and Institutions

F

AFR 186/SOC 219 Afr-Amer Family

SOC 200-Level Electives F CD 11/CDC 111 Chem Depend in Amer Soc SOC 207 Sociology of Religion CRJ 102 Juvenile Delinquency

F HC 66/HSC 131 Death and Dying SOC 210 Criminology CRJ 203 Criminology

F SO 17/SOC 207 Modern American Culture SOC 211 Race, Class and Gender SOC 201 Sociology of Education

F SO 35/SOC 205 Criminology SOC 212 Social Problems SOC 202 Bayou and Cajun Culture

F SO 37/SOC 212 Death and Dying SOC 215 Social Change SOC 205 Soc of Leisure, Rec, and Tourism

F SO 60/SOC 220 Sociology of the Aging SOC 216 Aging, Society and Culture SOC 220 Sociology of Aging

F SOC 220 Sociology of the Family SOC 224 Urban Sociology

F SOC 225 Sociology of Health Care SOC 225 Soc of the Family

F

SOC 228 Society and Health

F

SOC 235 Mass Media and Pop Culture

F

SOC 245 Tech, Society, and Social Change

J

SOC 206 Culture of the Bahamas

K SO 24/SOC 204 American Ethnics SOC 202 American Society SOC 229 Minorities in Amer Society

F

SOC 231 Probs and Chall of Multiculturalism

F

SOC 320 America: Dream and Reality

SOC 300-Level Electives F SOC 303 Soc of Work and Occupations

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives F HC 44/HSC 114 Group Dynamics IGS 101 Modern World Societies I

F SC 49H/SOC 121H American Dreams IGS 102 Modern World Societies II

F

MDC 101 Making of the Modern Mind I

F

MDC 110 Studies in World Cultures

F

SPS 111 Drugs and American Society

F

SPS 201 Handicap: Person and Society

Transfer Credit 300-Level Electives H SOC 305 Culture and Tech: Indust Rev

Spanish Languages and Literature Melville Library, Room N-3017 632-6959

Students should speak with an advisor in Hispanic Languages and Literature about appropriate placement.

SPN 111 Elementary Spanish I SP 11/SPN 101 Elementary Spanish I SPA 101 Beginning Spanish I SPA 141 Spanish I (Elementary)

SPA 147 Spanish for Business I

SPN 112 Elementary Spanish II 3 SP 12/SPN 102 Elementary Spanish II SPA 102 Beginning Spanish II SPA 142 Spanish II (Elementary)

3 SPA 148 Spanish for Business II

SPN 111 and 112 Elementary Spanish I + II 3 SP 13/SPN 113 Intensive Elem Spanish I and II

SPN 210 Inter Spanish I (Emphasis on Spain) 3 SP 51/SPN 201 Intermediate Spanish I SPA 201 Intermediate Spanish I SPA 143 Spanish III (Intermediate)

SPN 212 Inter Spanish II 3 SP 52/SPN 202 Intermediate Spanish II SPA 202 Intermediate Spanish II SPA 144 Spanish IV (Intermediate)

SPN 213 Inter Spanish for Spanish Speakers 3 SP 55/SPN 125 Spanish for Spanish Speakers SPA 199 Spanish for Native Speakers

SPN 311 Spanish Conversation and Composition 3 SP 60/SPN 220 Span Con/Comp (no UD credit) SPA 301 Adv Spanish I (no UD credit) SPA 245 Spanish V (Advanced)

SPN 321 Advanced Spanish Grammar and Comp 3 SP 63/SPN 223 Ad Spn Gr/Com (no UD credit)

SPN 395 Introduction to Spanish American Lit I 3, J SPA 403 Span-Am Lit I (no UD credit)

SPN 396 Introduction to Spanish American Lit II 3, J SPA 404 Span-Am Lit II (no UD credit)

SPN 397 Introduction to Spanish Lit I 3, I SPA 401 Intro to Span Lit I (no UD credit)

SPN 398 Introduction to Spanish Literature II 3, I SP 62/SPN 222 Surv/Con Sp Lit (no UD credit) SPA 402 Intro to Span Lit II (no UD credit)

SPN 300-Level Electives 3 SP 61/SPN 221 Cult/Civ of Sp (no UD credit) SPA 302 Adv Spanish II (no UD credit) SPA 246 Spanish VI (Advanced)

3 SP 65/SPN 225 Cult/Civ of Latin America (no UD credit) SPA 247 Commercial Spanish I

3 SPA 248 Commercial Spanish II

3, J SP 66/SPN 226 Survey Mod Latin Amer Lit (no UD credit)


Stony Brook D.E.C. Suffolk Nassau Farmingdale

Courses Cat. Courses Courses Courses

Theatre Staller Center for the Arts, Room 3046 632-7300

THR 101 Understanding Theatre D TH 11/THR 101 Understanding Theatre THR 100 Theatre Appreciation THE 133 Intro to the Theatre

THR 105 Acting I D TH 21/THR 105 Acting I THR 103 Acting I

THR 110 Public Speaking CO 15/COM 105 Public Speaking COM 103 Public Speaking SPE 130 Public Speaking

THR 115 Stagecraft I TH 16+17+19/THR 116+117+119 Theatre THE 134 Play Production

THR 116 Stagecraft II TH 15/THR 115 Stagecraft THR 107 Stagecraft

TH 18/THR 118 Basic Theatre Prac: Design

THR 117 Media: Analysis and Culture

COM 104 Film Appreciation

THR 205 Acting II G THR 104 Acting II

THR 230 Voice for the Actor CO 13/COM 111 Voice and Diction COM 201 Voice and Diction SPE 131 Voice and Diction

THR 246 Stage Lighting

THR 202 Lighting Design

THR 100-Level Electives D DAN 140 Elem Mod Dance Tech and Ballet

D

COM 112 History of Film

G

DAN 101 Dance in the 20th Century

G

DAN 141 El Mod Dance Tech and Ballet

G

DAN 240 Int Mod Dance Tech and Ballet

G

DAN 241 Int Mod Dance Tech and Ballet

TH 45/THR 131 New York Theatre

THR 200-Level Electives D TH 25/THR 125 Dance for Theatre THR 203 Scene Design

G TH 41/THR 211 Classical Theatre THR 101 Intro to Theatre History

G TH 22/THR 205 Acting II THR 102 Intro to Blk Theatre in Amer

G

THR 201 Intro to Theatre History II

TH 24/THR 206 Acting for Film and TV

COM 105 Radio-Television Prod

COM 107 Film Production I

THR 108 Technical Production

Transfer Credit 100-Level Electives D DAN 125 Surv of Afr-Amer Dance/Choreog

CN 19/CIN 117 Digital Filmmaking I

SPE 230 Effective Exec Speaking

CN 20/CIN 118 Digital Filmmaking II

Women’s Studies Old Chemistry Building, Room 105 632-9176

WST 102 Intro to Wmn’s Studies in Social Sci F WST 101 Intro to Women’s Studies WST 200 Introduction to Women’s Studies

WST 103 Intro to Wmn’s Studies in Humanities G HM 46/HUM 116 Sexism and the Humanities

WST 204 Intimate Relationships F SO 33/SOC 203 Marriage and Family SOC 226 Contemporary Marriage

WST 247 Sociology of Gender K SO 55/SOC 215 Sociology of Gender SOC 222 Sociology of Gender SOC 240/WST 240 Women, Men and Social Change

WST 276 Feminism: Lit and Cultural Context B ENG 248 Women Writers EGL 222/WST 222 Women in Lit

WST 100-Level Electives G HM 49/HUM 148 Women and Arts

G HM 52/HUM 122 Gender and the Law

F

AFR 186/SOC 219 African-American Family

WST 200-Level Electives G PL 32/PHL 113 Philos of Human Liberation ENG 247 Women in Literature

G HM 48/ HUM 148 Women Around the World

F PC 66/PSY 216 Social Psychology HIS 124 Women/West World PSY 230/WST 230 Gender Psych

F ID 52/IND 152 Women’s Legal Place WST 201 Wmn’s Issues in Global Context PSY 234 Social Psychology

F PSY 241 Social Psychology SOC 225 Sociology of the Family

F SOC 211 Race, Class, and Gender PSY 238 Psych of Human Sexuality

F

SOC 220 Sociology of the Family

K

AFR 200/HIS 178 Hist of Black Women

K

AFR 201/HIS 179 Hist Blk Wmn in Amer II

K HS 38/HIS 105 Women’s Role in Am Hist HIS 125 Women in American History

WST 300-Level Electives G WST 310 Latin American Women Writers

* The articulation reported in this publication is NOT a contractual agreement and is

subject to change. Students are advised to visit the Stony Brook University Transfer Office Web site,

www.stonybrook.edu/transfer, for the most up to date information.


Campus Directory (Area Code 631)

Admissions Office

632-6868

Bursar

632-6175

Campus Residences

632-6750

Career Placement Center

632-6810

Commuter Student Services

632-7353

Disability Support Services

632-6750

Educational Opportunity Program

632-7090

Student Financial Aid Services

632-6840

Directions to Stony Brook University

By Automobile

Take the Long Island Expressway (Route 495)

to exit 62N; follow Nicolls Road (Route 97)

north for nine miles.

From the North Shore, take Route 347 to

Nicolls Road (Route 97) and go north for

three miles. Or, take Route 25A to Nicolls Road

(Route 97) and go south for one mile.

By Railroad

Take the Long Island Rail Road’s (631-231-LIRR)

Port Jefferson line to Stony Brook. Cross the

tracks for the campus bus.

By Bus

Call Suffolk County Transit (631-632-5200) for schedules,

rates and routes for buses to campus from many towns in

Suffolk County.

Health Sciences Center

444-2111

Off-Campus Housing Service

632-6770

Orientation and Family Programs

632-6710

Staller Center for the Arts

632-7235

Student Health Services

632-6740

Undergraduate Transfer Office

632-7028

University General Information

689-6000

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