Summer Online

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Summer Online

Get ahead by taking a summer online course! 

  • Helps you graduate on time
  • Courses available to boost your GPA
  • Rates less expensive than out of state!
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Summer Course Highlights

 

Special Features

  • Economical pricing
  • Expedited assistance with financial aid
  • Fast and responsive (24x7) assistance with support issues
  • Fast and responsive (24x7) assistance with Blackboard issues
  • Courses are also available for non-DSU students

Cost

0 - 3 Credit Hours: $400 per credit hour - 3 hrs = $1,200
4 - 6 Credit Hours: $383 per credit hour - 6 hrs = $2,298
7 - 9 Credit Hours: $367 per credit hour - 9 hrs = $3,303
10 - 12 Credit Hours: $358 per credit hour - 12 hrs = $4,296
13 - 15 Credit Hours: $353 per credit hour - 15 hrs = $5,295
16 - 18 Credit Hours: $356 per credit hour - 18 hrs = $6,408

Additional fees that apply to online registration
Registration Fee: $50.00
Distance Education Fee: $35.00 per course

DSU Online Student Support Center

https://dsuonline.edusupportcenter.com

Includes live chat
Phone: 844-897-9112
Service is available 24/7/365
Support Areas: Financial Aid, Registration, Student Accounts, Admissions

Blackboard Helpdesk

http://desu.edusupportcenter.com
(for problems accessing or using Blackboard)

Phone: 844.570.6766
Includes live chat
Service is available 24/7/365

Online Summer Courses

Courses begin 5/22/17 for session I and 6/26/17 for session II. The last day to register is Wednesday 5/24/17 for session I and 6/28/17 for session II.

ACCT 204 - PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I

This course addresses financial accounting concepts and principles applicable to business enterprises, including a study of the accounting cycle, accounting for selected assets and liabilities, and preparation and presentation of financial statements for external users.

ART 101 - INTRODUCTION TO ART

A survey of history from prehistoric times to the present, this course offers an introduction to, analysis and evaluation of the visual arts, with emphasis on the relationship of the end product to design, technique and cultural background. The main purpose of the course is to gain appreciation for all art forms. Lectures are presented with the use of slides/PowerPoint and other visual aids.

BIOL 103 - HUMAN BIOLOGY

This course introduces fundamental biological and scientific principles to non-science majors by studying the structures, actions and processes of the human body. Attention will be paid to the structure and function of organs and organ systems as well as diseases of the human body such as cancer, heart disease and infections.

BIOL 107 - HUMAN HEREDITY

This course offers an exploration of the principles of genetics as they apply to human beings, including patterns of inheritance, population genetics and the impact of genetic engineering on society.

BIOL 111 - HUMAN DISEASES

A survey of the types and causes of human diseases, this course will cover both acute and chronic disease states.

Session II only

ECON 201 - MACROECONOMICS

This course is a study of the operation and function of the American economic system. Attention is given to current economic problems such as those relating to income, employment, business cycles, inflationary expectations, money and banking, growth, and development.

ENGL 101 - ENGLISH COMPOSITION I

This course is designed to develop skills and competence in writing prose compositions, reading and listening. Problems in logical thought, organization of ideas and comprehension in reading will receive special attention.

Session II only

ENGL 102 - ENGLISH COMPOSITION II

This course is a continuation of English 101. Emphasis will be placed on longer critical writing and the research paper.

ENGL 200 - SPEECH

This course provides the student training in the fundamentals of diction and effective oral expression in prepared, extemporaneous and informative speeches. Emphasis is placed upon preparation and delivery. Techniques of interviewing will be explored.

GLOB 395 - GLOBAL SOCIETIES

This course is designed to develop persons with educated and informed perspectives on the world for the 21st century. These are individuals who know their world and who can understand facets of globalism which transcend time, space and place. Factors to be considered include global geography; global themes of the past; the global marketplace; and global political, social and cultural developments. This will enable students to appreciate the past, comprehend the present, and be effective and knowledgeable global citizens for the future.

MGMT 100 - INTRO TO BUSINESS

  Session II only

MIS 105 - MICROCOMPUTER APPLICATIONS

The purpose of this course is to provide an introduction to computers and information processing for students desiring to learn what a computer is, how it functions, how it is applied to the solution of business and related problems in a modern society, and the future trends in computer applications. A hands-on approach will be employed with commercially available microcomputer software packages for word processing, electronic spreadsheets, database management, graphical presentations and web design methods using HTML. Computer career opportunities will also be discussed.

Session II only

MTSC 075 - INTRODUCTION TO ALGEBRA

This course provides students with a solid foundation in algebra and problem-solving skills needed to move comfortably and confidently into College Algebra, Survey of Mathematics or Mathematics for Teachers I. Topics include properties of real numbers, equations and inequalities, polynomials and factoring, and rational and radical expressions. This course does not carry credits toward graduation. Students are eligible to enroll in MTSC 101, 105, 110 or 121 upon successful completion of the course. Credit, three hours not counted toward graduation.

MTSC 101 - SURVEY OF MATHEMATICS I

A course designed to acquaint students with problem-solving strategies, sets and applications, logic, arithmetic in different bases, real number system, and algebra.

Session II only

MTSC 121 - COLLEGE ALGEBRA

This course is designed to expose students to polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, complex numbers, rational exponents, radicals, solutions of equations, linear and quadratic inequalities, functions and graphs, exponential and logarithmic functions, and synthetic division.

MUSC 101 - INTRODUCTION TO MUSIC

A course designed to acquaint non-music majors with the broad field of music, emphasis is placed upon the examination of common musical elements, musical style periods, and representative composers and musicians.

Session II only

MVSC 101 - LIFETIME FITNESS AND WELLNESS

This course is designed to acquaint the undergraduate student with current and correct information concerning fitness and its components and wellness concepts. Lifetime fitness and wellness is a General Education core course providing lifelong learning by addressing general information concerning fitness and wellness promotion, as well as HIV/AIDS and drug abuse prevention. Credit, two hours.

PSYC 201 - INTRODUCTION TO GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY

This is a survey course that covers key content areas which comprise the modern science of psychology. Content areas include scientific methods, learning, sensation and perception, human development, abnormal, personality and social psychology.

SCCJ 101 - INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY

This course covers development and application of Sociological concepts and perspectives concerning human groups including attention to socialization, culture, organization, stratification and societies, as well as consideration of fundamental concepts and research methodology.

SPAN 101 - ELEMENTARY SPANISH LANGUAGE AND CULTURE I

Beginning level of Spanish will enable the student to acquire functional competency in listening, speaking, reading and writing appropriate to this level. Students will receive a systematic and regular introduction to Spanish life and culture.

SPAN 102 - ELEMENTARY SPANISH LANGUAGE AND CULTURE II

In this course, students will continue to develop their 101 basic functional competencies and will study the customs, mores and contributions of the culture.

Session II only