CIS News | Fall 2018

Modern Maker Class | Starts September 24, 2018 | enroll today!

Description: This course introduces the fundamental concepts of app development and programming. Topics include design thinking, data types, control structures, functions, arrays, and the mechanics of running, testing, and debugging.

Introduction to Web Development | Starts October 17, 2018 | enroll today

Description: This course introduces fundamental aspects of coding HTML and CSS. Technical aspects of Web development will be included for using text, images, links, objects, and multi-media on Web pages. Open source developer tools and online resources will be introduced. Websites will be managed locally and on a network using effective file management and file transfer protocols. World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) recommended standards will be emphasized using a structured approach in writing validated, adaptive code for multiple devices: cell, tablet, desktop. CISW 300 may not be used as a course substitution for this course without CISW faculty authorization. Students needing recertification or to meet transfer degree or job requirements must complete a waiver petition prior to the registration date.

Schedule: Eight Week – Second, Oct 18-Dec 14 | HYBRID COURSE Meets Tuesday’s 1pm-2:50pm and online

Fall 2018 Registration dates | 2nd 8 week starts soon | Registration
Fall 2018 | August 25 – December 20, 2018 | Academic Calendar – Fall 2018

Use the CLASS SCHEDULES link above on the navigation bar to view course offerings for this semester. If a class is full, you should try to contact the instructor the first week of the class to see if seats are available.

To support your own success, students should try to prepared for any course, by having the textbook and course materials the first day of class when possible! Many texts are available in our B151 Student Lab, or the Library, so students should check all resources as part of your course preparation!

CIS Clubs @ SCC | Fall 2018

IT Apprenticeships | Professor Kevin Anderson

Professor Anderson, our Security Programs faculty has been working with the State to coordinate apprenticeships with state workers.

The apprenticeships link current state workers with courses at community colleges and on-the-job training within state offices. The apprentices retain their full-time wages, but are allowed time for coursework and special training.

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