Graduate catalog, 1996-1997
COM 552 HUMAN COM)IUMCATION THEORY.
COM 556 SEMINAR IN ORGAvHZATIONAL ColiIMUMCATION.
COM 566 SEAHNAR IN CRISIS COMMUMCAT)ON.
COM 595 INDEPF)'DENT STUDY IN COSISILTGCATION.
COMIENG) 622 THE RHETORIC OF WRITTEN DISCOURSE.
COMIENG) 622 RHETORICAL CRITICISM: TIIEORY ANT) PRACTICP
COM 695 SPECIAL TOPICS IN CO)ltMUMCATION.
ComPutational Engineering and Sciences (Minor Program)
Professor P. J. Turinsky, Program Coordinarer
Professors: D. P. Agrawal, W. E. Alexawler, H. T. Banks, J. Beinholc, S. R. Cotanch, R. E. Fuoderlic, C. K. Hall, C. Kleinstreuer, D. F. McAflister, D. S. McRae, T. K. Miller Hl, G. E. Mitchell, J. F. Mooahan, H. G. Perros, R. O. Scattergood, W. J. Stewart, M. H. Whsngbo, R. E. White, J. L. Wlutten; Associate Professors: J. W. Baugh, D. W. Brenner, J. M. Doster, J. E. Franke, E. F. Gehringer, C. R. Ji, S. E. Koch, Y.-L. Lin, M. A. Vouk
The Computational Engineering and Sciences Program includes faculty from twelve departments in the College of Engineering and College of Physical snd Mathematical Sciences. Graduate students pursuing graduate study towanl a master's or Ph.D. degree m one of tbe participating science or engioeering departments msy elect this program in place of the traditional minor. [Note that students wislung to earn a graduate degree m mthemstics or computer science should reference these deputments' sections of the Graduate Caudog for details on options evadable in computational mathematics aud scientific computing.j To complete the program requirements, a student must successfully complete a sequence of graduate-level applied mathematics and computer science courses and, if a research dissertation is requirisl, utdize advanced computatiooal techniques in the course of conductmg the research.
The Compunmonal Engioeeriog and Sciences Program is designed to efllciently prepare graduate stwlents to undertake research utilizing scientific computing by comb'uung course work in applied mathematics and computer science in addition to course work m Ihe traditional major. The program recognizes that a new area of scieutdic pursuit, numerical simulsuon, bas emerged as a new paradigm for scientdic iuquuy complementing theory aod labonsory experiment. Typical areas of research include, but are not limited to, computational fiuid dynamics, quantum chemistry and atmospheric