For this assignment you are to CREATE a COURSE SYLLABUS. PLEASE FOLLOW THE INSTRUCTIONS BELOW FOR EVERYTHING THAT IS NEEDED FOR YOUR SYLLABUS
PLEASE DO NOT COPIED ANOTHER COURSE SYLLBUS YOU MUST CREATE YOUR OWN (AT LEAST 3-4 PAGES)
WHAT BELONGS IN A SYLLABUS?
WHAT AM I LOOKING FOR IN GRADING?
1) *Class Name – what school – dates class would be taken – credit hours
2) *Instructor information – best contact method for students
3) *Course objectives / student expectations
4) *Course materials
5) *Course calendar
6) *Major Assignments due with timeline and grading (points or percentages)
7) *Tell how grades are calculated; When assignments are due.
8) *Communicate connection from assignments back to objectives
9) *Other information: Attendance/Tardy policy, Plagiarism policy, Resources
A syllabus is more than a checklist of items to do.
It should do more than dictate. It is communication.
It sets the tone for the course-
Express expectations and outcomes intended.
Objectives should be listed, as well as deadlines.
(Other information, course sensitive: Lab materials or calendar,
Writing lab resources, Plagiarism policies, etc.)
THINGS THE SYLLABUS CAN HELP COMMUNICATE:
*Students need to understand what is expected from them.
*They need to understand their purpose / what outcomes they can look forward to / how their lives are improved by taking the course.
*It should be well-written to prevent misunderstandings throughout course.
*Tell how grades are calculated; When assignments are due.
I need this syllabus for an Old Testament or a New Testament Class
Students must check their email account daily for messages from their instructors or other University personnel and make certain that their mail boxes are not full and rejecting incoming messages.
If you do not hear from your instructor within 36 hours of sending an email, please forward a copy of your email to [email protected] or state the nature of your problem in a new email and send that to the same email address. Be sure to include your full name, student identification number and the course number. Feel free to address other problems in this manner, as well.
Students can access the Amridge University textbook list by going to http://www.amridgeuniversity.edu/books.
CI 6310 Course Planning Course Syllabus – Section I
CI 6310 Course Planning Credit: 3 Semester Hours Dates: Summer 2021, May 3 – August 6 Course Description: This course in basic course planning will address identifying and stating student learning outcomes; and, procedures for determining, organizing and sequencing learning experiences.
Instructor Dr. Shelly L. Bruce [email protected]
Local: 334.387.7923; Toll Free: 800.351.4040, Ext. 7923; Fax: 334.387.7923 Live Session Mondays 6:10 – 9:00 p.m., CST Internet based instructions, assignments, and tests–Archived videos
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Course Objective and Assessment of Learning Outcomes
CI 6310 supports graduate goals #2 and #5 of the Turner School of Theology. Goal #2. Develop intellectual capacities for critical thinking and problem solving to enable one to analyze, evaluate, organize, and synthesize information and use it constructively and creatively.
Goal #5. Gain essential knowledge, develop proper attitudes, and acquire important skills, be prepared for more advanced employment in the area of Christian ministries, and/or for life-long learning.
Evidence: Students will implement Instructional Design Systems (IDS) that require them to analyze, design, develop, implement, and evaluate instructional solutions to accomplish established goals and objectives.
Evidence: CI 6310 is course one in a sequence of four that specifically prepares students for employment in the areas of curriculum development and training.
Course Objective: Students will create learning experiences based on instructional design principles (Signature Assignment: Syllabus and Lesson Plan)
Upon completion of this course, the student should be able to:
1. Demonstrate knowledge and comprehension of key instructional design terms, theories, models, principles, and researchers. • Midterm and Final Exam, Homework Assignments
2. Write appropriate course objective/goal and student learning outcomes.
• Syllabus: Signature Assignment
3. Apply basic instructional design principles in authentic instructional scenarios. • Lesson Plan: Signature Assignment
Required Course Textbooks The textbook is provided as an eBook in Canvas.
Chiarelott, L. (2005). Curriculum in context (1st ed.). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth-Cengage Learning. ISBN-13: 978-0534592127
Disclaimer – Textbooks, recommended aids, bibliography entries, and assigned articles do not necessarily reflect the views of the instructor, the faculty, or the administration of Amridge University. All human authors are fallible. Materials are selected for their instructional value, including the presentation of diverse viewpoints with which students should be familiar. The instructor will help students learn to evaluate these materials so that they can utilize their positive contributions and avoid their errors.
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Course Assignments & Requirements Exams & Summary
Description Getting Started: Amridge University’s primary concern for each student is a successful learning experience each semester. This can be achieved only through good communication. Therefore, the student should expect to receive an initial email from the course instructor at the beginning of the semester. DO NOT RESPOND TO THAT EMAIL. After the initial email is sent, AN ANNOUNCEMENT will be placed at the top of the Announcements page letting each student know the initial email has been sent and asking if you received the initial email. If you do not receive that email, you will need to send an email to the instructor informing him or her of the situation. We will then attempt to identify the problem and offer a solution.
Number of Quizzes and Assignments
Points per Quiz or Assignment
Homework/Discussion (30%) 10 30 300 Mid-Term Exam (15%) 1 150 150 Final Exam (15%) 1 150 150
Syllabus (20%) 1 200 200
Lesson Plan (20%) 1 200 200
TOTAL COURSE EXAMS AND ASSIGNMENT POINTS 1,000 Assignments by Week
An academic week is Monday-Sunday except the last week of the semester which ends at 5:00pm Central Time on Friday.
Week Date Expectations Participate in Live Sessions Each Week and Submit
Assignments by Sunday @ 11:59 pm
01 May 3 – 9
Introduction to Instructional Systems • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 1 • Complete: Course Participation Survey (0 pts) • Complete: Discussion Post 1 (30 pts.) • Complete: Homework 1 (30 pts) NOTE: Those who registered late may have a late policy extension. Contact the instructor if this applies to you.
02 May 10 – 16
Basic Processes in Learning and Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 2 • Complete: Homework 2 (30 pts.)
03 May 17 – 23
Basic Processes in Learning and Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 3
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• Complete: Homework 3 (30 pts.) EARLY ALERT 1 A= 108-120 pts. B= 96-107 pts.
NOTE: If your grade is lower than a B, you should make an appointment with the instructor.
SubTotal 120 pts.
04 May 24 – 30
Designing Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 4 • Complete: Homework 4 (30 pts) • Complete: Discussion 2 (30 pts.)
05 May 31st
June 1 – June 6
Memorial Day Holiday–Classes do not meet Designing Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 5 • Complete: Homework 5 (30 pts.)
06 June 7 – 13
Designing Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 6 • Catch-Up on Any Late Work • Study for Mid-Term Exam/Exam Will Open This Week
07 June 14 – 20
Mid-Term Week • Mid-Term Exam (150 pts.) Designing Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 7 • Complete: Homework 6 (30 pts.)
EARLY ALERT 2: MIDTERM GRADE REPORT A= 351-390 B= 312-350
NOTE: If you have a grade lower than a B, you should make an appointment with the instructor.
08 June 21 – 27
Delivery Systems for Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 8 • Complete: Discussion 3 (30 pts.)
09 June 28 – July 4
Delivery Systems for Instruction • Live Session or Watch the Recording • Read Text, Chapter 9 • Complete Homework 7 (30 pts)
10 July 5th July
6 – 11
Independence Day celebrated–Classes do not meet Final Exam
• Read Text, Chapter 10 • Complete Final Exam • Lecture Session – Preparation of Syllabus Project • Begin Work on Syllabus Project
EARLY ALET 3 A= 540-600 B= 480-539
NOTE: At this point, you have covered all the instructional material, now it is time to invest your energy into the application of your knowledge and skills by creating the culminating signature assignment(s). This is what you have worked so hard for. You can do it!
Sub-Total 600 pts.
11 July Application Skills- Signature Assignment 200 pts.
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12 – 18 • Lecture Session – Discuss Lesson Plan Project • Syllabus Due (200 Pts.)
12 July 19 – 25
Application Skills • Live Lecture Session, Tutorial (if necessary) • Work on Lesson Plan, due next week
13 July 26 – Aug. 1
Application Skills – Signature Assignment • Live Lecture Session, Tutorial (if necessary) • Lesson Plan Project – DUE (200 pts.)
14 August 2 – 6
Review • Submit late work/allowable revision work since Week 7 for
a grade (with penalty) by FRIDAY, August 6; 5:00 p.m, CST.
Additional Comments or Instructions CI 6310 is a graduate level course. As such, the expectation is that students are intrinsically motivated by a desire to learn and to share their knowledge with others. Threshold learning performance is a B-, but I hope your desire is to far surpass the minimum performance expectations. Please continue to read for further course expectations. The student must…
• Stay up to date, complete all reading assignments, and meet due dates;
• Complete all assignments to the specifications listed in their descriptions, which are
posted under Modules.
• Use appropriate netiquette and communication strategies with classmates. Abusive and otherwise inappropriate posts and comments will not be tolerated and may result in a loss of some or all points for that course component;
• Use appropriate netiquette and communication strategies with the instructor. Abusive,
disrespectful, and/or flaming emails, phone calls, messages, and/or face to face communication will not be tolerated. Even though you are in an online environment, rules of civility are still expected, and egregious offensives may be reported to the VP of Student Affairs for follow-up disciplinary action. If you need an overview or tips, please go to TOOLS, Click on Atomic Learning, then search for “Being an Effective Online Student.” Also, see Student Code of Conduct in the Academic Catalog or Section II of this syllabus; and,
• Stay in active communication with classmates and instructor.
Homework/Discussion (30%) Active student engagement is expected. Therefore, students will participate each week in reading assignments, video presentations, lecture notes, handouts, reading quizzes,
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discussion board posts, research assignments, and /or other activities as described in the syllabus. An ACTIVE DISCUSSION does require “reply” posts. All discussion points may not be available for lack of discussion (replying to classmates). Midterm Exam (15%) The Midterm is a major comprehensive exam worth 15% of your overall grade. This exam will cover lecture material, readings, and/or homework assignments. Final Exam (15%) The Final is a major comprehensive exam worth 15% of your overall grade. This exam will cover lecture material, readings, homework assignments, and/or projects. Syllabus Creation (20%) This assignment is ½ of your signature assignment grade. Students will demonstrate that they can appropriately plan for a course of instruction. Lesson Plan (20%) This assignment is ½ of your signature assignment grade. Student will demonstrate they can appropriately plan for a unit of classroom instruction.
Late Assignments/Penalties: • For your convenience, each week of the course is outlined. It is suggested that you
keep up with those tasks and assignments as prescribed for optimal learning and to avoid late penalties. Weekly assignments are due on Sunday night at 11:59 p.m. without penalty, unless prior notification was accepted by the instructor and other arrangements were made.
• Contact your instructor as soon as possible if you have an urgent personal or family situation or experience a natural disaster that causes a delay in your work. Aside from these rare situations, late assignments will not ordinarily be given full credit.
• Assignments submitted late (up to 7 days) will receive a 10% penalty unless prior
arrangements were approved by the instructor.
• Assignments from weeks 1 – 6, submitted more than 7 days late, but before the midterm exam will be accepted with a 20% late penalty. HOWEVER, once the midterm passes, late work from weeks 1 – 6 will be accepted with greater penalty and may not be accepted at all after week 10.
• Assignments after the midterm exam, submitted more than 7 days late, will be accepted with a 20% late penalty.
• You are responsible for submitting assignments in advance of scheduled travel, family events, etc. You are also responsible for reading the textbooks on time.
• Only in rare circumstances will any assignment be accepted after 5:00 p.m.
Central Time on Friday of Week 14 or asterisks grades be awarded.
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Academic Dishonesty At Amridge University students will find a learning environment supportive of their academic pursuits. Instructors have aligned instructional material with learning outcomes to best prepare students to fulfill the stated mission of the institution. All efforts are based on the assumption that students develop their own work, express their own ideas, present their own questions and concerns, and give credit to others when appropriate. Students who EITHER willfully OR unknowingly violate this basic premise will be subjected to the tenets of the Academic Dishonesty policy. Students should see Section II of this syllabus for the complete policy.
Quality Enhancement Program (QEP)
I WILL EXPLORE! As a no-cost service to our students, Amridge has enrolled you into the QEP course in Canvas. You may enter through the Dashboard of any of your regular courses. Students should begin to use the material contained in the Explore Lab of the QEP to help with research and writing skills. The goal of the QEP is to enhance the written communication and research skills of Amridge University students through the combined and strategic efforts of the EXPLORE Lab services, Writing Intensive courses, and a strong faculty professional development program. So, go ahead…EXPLORE!
NEW TESTAMENT SURVEY
Meeting Time & Place: Tuesdays, 7-9 PM @ Rockpointe Community Church, Sterling Heights. Instructor: Rev. Randy Rheaume, Ph.D., D.Min, Senior Pastor, Stony Creek Church in Utica, MI. Phone: 586.731.5544. Email: [email protected]
Administrative Assistant: TBD Textbook: Walter A. Elwell & Robert W. Yarbrough. Encountering the New Testament. 2nd ed. Grand Rapids: Baker, 2005. Course Description: This course provides an overview of the New Testament (NT), highlighting the historical & cultural background, argument, theology, and practical implications of each NT book. Attendance Policy: In accordance with Detroit Bible Institute policy, all students must attend a minimum of 10 classes in order to receive credit for the course. Excused absences are considered at the discretion of the instructor and will not count against the student. In the event that a student has an excused absence, the instructor reserves the right to assign extra homework and reading to make up for lecture time missed by the student. Assignments & Grading:
• Quizzes & Assigned Reading: 50% of the final grade
Several “pop” quizzes will be given throughout the course. Be prepared for one each class session. Each quiz will consist of 5 questions. The first question is worth 60 points; it will ask if the assigned reading has been completed. The remaining four questions will be worth 10 points each and will come from the class lectures and from the assigned reading for that class session.
• Exams: 50% of the final grade
Two exams will be given during the course. Both will be objective (i.e., true/false, multiple choice, fill in, etc.) and will be based on the lectures
presented in class. The first exam will cover all the lecture material covered up to that point in the class, and the second exam will cover everything covered since the first exam. Each exam is worth 25% of the final grade.
• Grading Policy: Students must complete 75% of all course work in order to pass the course.
Class & Assignment Schedule
Please Note: The Reading Assignments are due on the date they appear on the syllabus, not on the next week’s class sessions.
January 8: Session 1: Intro to the Course
Session 2: The World of the New Testament January 15: Session 1: Intro to the Synoptic Gospels Session 2: Matthew
Reading Assignment Due: Matthew 1-7, 26-28; Text Book: pp. 19-86
January 22: Session 1: Mark Session 2: Luke
Reading Assignment Due: Mark; Luke 1-4, 22-24; Text Book: pp. 87-106
January 29: Session 1: Intro to John Session 2: John
Reading Assignment Due: John; Text Book: pp. 107-116 February 5: Session 1: Acts Session 2: Romans
Reading Assignment Due: Acts 1-10, 13-15, 28; Romans; Text Book: pp. 193-207, 253-285
February 12: Session 1: Exam 1 Session 2: 1 Corinthians Reading Assignment Due: 1 Corinthians February 19: Session 1: 2 Corinthians Session 2: Galatians & Ephesians
Reading Assignment Due: 2 Corinthians, Galatians, Ephesians, Text Book: pp. 287-305
February 26: Session 1: Philippians, Colossians, 1 & 2 Thessalonians Session 2: 1 & 2 Timothy, Titus, Philemon
Reading Assignment Due: Philippians, Colossians, 1 & 2
Thessalonians, 1 & 2 Timothy, Titus, Philemon; Text Book: pp. 307-343
March 5: Session 1: Hebrews Session 2: James
Reading Assignment Due: Hebrews, James; Text Book: pp. 347-360
March 12: Session 1: 1 & 2 Peter Session 2: 1 John
Reading Assignment Due: 1 & 2 Peter, 1 John; Text Book: pp. 361-373
March 19: Session 1: 2 & 3, John, Jude Session 2: Revelation
Reading Assignment Due: 2 & 3 John, Jude, Revelation; Text Book: pp. 375-394
March 26: Exam 2
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