About The Instructor(s)
This section is Communication Skills intensive. Communication Skills I-V must be completed before taking this course.
Enrollment for this section is reserved for students in the School of Adult and Continuing Education (ACE).
All courses offered through the School of Adult and Continuing Education utilize an online component. The amount of online usage varies with the type of class. If you have any questions regarding this or anything else related to ACE, please direct your inquiry to email@example.com.
Section will be taught as a combination of online and in class meetings. There are regularly scheduled class meeting times as well as significant online interaction and assignments. Students must arrange for daily access to a computer and the Internet prior to the start of classes. Robert Morris labs are to be used only as a backup in special situations and may not be relied upon for extended periods of time. In addition to the Internet link, online classes have a large emphasis on email. All messages from the instructor and other information regarding online classes, including user ids, passwords, and login instructions will be sent to your Robert Morris University email account.
Visit http://rmu.blackboard.com/ for more information.
Session, Dates: 3 (10/23/2004 - 12/18/2004)
Time: 06:00 - 08:00 pm
Location: Moon Campus
Room: Hale Center 104
Seats Available: 3 Seats
The following additional fees apply to this section:
Partially Online Fee
This course reinforces the integrated nature of the communications skills program and the significance of communications for a successful life and career. By learning to analyze and understand their professors as audiences, students are made conscious of the communications and behavioral expectations of their professors and of the reasons for variations in those expectations. While acquiring strategies for researching, interviewing, interpreting, and speaking, students focus on principles of logic, critical thinking, argumentation, and audience analysis necessary to create their own arguments as well as critique the arguments of others. Though all the communications skills are practiced, speaking and writing are emphasized. All written work is to be done on a word processor.
Mary C. Hoover, D.Ed.
Wheatley Center 142