Available courses

To house information on the SCC Capacity Building Project

This course uses Visual Basic 2015, an object-oriented language, to teach programming concepts. This course is designed as a beginning programming course. However, it assumes students are familiar with basic Windows skills and file management.


Web Design: Introductory, Fifth Edition is intended for a one-unit introductory web design course, or a web authoring course that teaches web design techniques and also covers HTML, creating device- and platform independent websites using responsive web design techniques, CSS, and SEO. The objectives of this book are to:

• Present a practical approach to web design using a blend of traditional development guidelines with current technologies and trends, including responsive web design

• Give students an in-depth understanding of web design concepts and techniques that are essential to planning, creating, testing, publishing, and maintaining web sites

• Define and describe in detail the six steps in developing a solid web design plan: identify the website’s purpose and target audience; determine the website’s general content; select the website’s structure; specify the website’s navigation system; design the look and feel of the website; and test, publish, and maintain the website

• Present the material in a full-color, visually appealing and exciting, easy-to-read manner with a format that invites students to learn

• Provide students with Toolkit marginal elements that indicate related content available in the appendices

• Direct students to the web to do additional research and allow them to evaluate and assess the design techniques and technologies discussed in the book by providing them with search terms in the Q&A marginal elements, Your Turn exercises, and end- of-chapter exercises

• Provide an ongoing case study and assignments that promote student participation in learning about web design


This course provides the beginning programmer with a guide to developing applications using the Java programming language. Java is popular among professional programmers because it can be used to build visually interesting graphical user interface (GUI) and Web-based applications. Java also provides an excellent environment for the beginning programmer—a student can quickly build useful programs while learning the basics of structured and object-oriented programming techniques.


Students in this course will master a core of basic concepts through which most of chemistry can be understood. CHEM143  is the second in a two-semester general chemistry sequence.   This class will consist of three hours of lecture and two hours of lab per week.  Chem 144, College Chemistry II- Lab is a required co-requisite. Chemistry topics covered include: terms common to chemistry, principles of chemical reactivity, characteristics of gases, liquids and solids, principle of chemical equilibrium, principles of acidity and basicity,  basic principles of organic chemistry.


Indigenous Research Methodologies and Methods  focuses on the cultural aspect of Indigenous research methods as they relate to all sciences. Included are current theories of Indigenous research, explorations of the purpose of Indigenous research, both historical and contemporary; roles and responsibilities of an Indigenous researcher; oral and recorded traditions and sources of information; and other important issues that face Indigenous researchers, both now and in future. To this end, the following questions are emphasized: to whom does the research belong? Whose benefit and interests are at stake? Who is the researcher and what is their relationship to the research community? Who carries out the research? Who controls and disseminates the results?


A project-based approach will be used. Topics include:formulas and functions, charts, Web queries, what-if analysis, data tables, worksheet as a database, working with multiple worksheets and workbooks, solver, goal seeking, macros and Visual Basic for Applications (VBA), formula auditing, data validation, importing data, pivot charts, and pivot tables.

This is an Introductory course to Networking.

Students in this course will master a core of basic concepts through which most of chemistry can be understood. CHMY 141 is the first in a two-semester general chemistry sequence.  The chemical knowledge and skills that you gain in these courses will prepare you for a variety of advanced courses in many subjects.  The problem-solving and learning skill that you will develop in these and similar courses are likely to help you throughout your career. This class will consist of three hours of lecture and two hours of lab per week. The Laboratory course has a separate number; CHMY 142.


2nd in a two semester sequence in fundamentals of physics. Main topics include: electrostatics, electric current, magnets and electromagnetism, wave motion and optics, light and image formation, the structure of the atom, the nucleus and nuclear energy, Relativity, Beyond everyday phenomena. Class consists of 3 hours lecture and 2 hours lab work per week.  PHSX 207 Fundamentals of Physics II Lab is a co-requisite.

2nd gis course using maribeth prices book

gps experiment

Course designed for development of understanding of theory and practices of Global Positioning Systems particularly in the area of Natural Resources Management. Central topics include history and theoretical  foundation and background of GPS, operation of GPS Rover Units, Collection of GPS data in the field, Data processing required for converting gps data to vector data  (shapefiles)  for use in  ArcMap GIS program

Jennifer Flesche capstone

This course includes the basic concepts of statistics including central tendency and variation.  Instruction will include computer statistical software, spreadsheets, and calculators.  Application projects will involve library research, critical thinking, hands-on manipulative practice, and classroom presentations.

This course covers a wide variety of topics including mathematics history, number systems, number theory, computer science, logic, measurement systems, algebra, geometry, calculus, probability, and statistics.  Application projects will involve library research, critical thinking, hands-on manipulative practice, and classroom presentations.