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MS Word Format Entire Proposal MS Word Format.doc Document Transcript

  • 1. REVISED: 12/14/00 COVER SHEET FOR PROPOSALS To: College Curriculum Committee From: Gobi Gopinath Date: August 11, 2010 Subject: Curriculum Revision for Computer Technology and Computer Information Systems I. Nature of Proposal (check all that apply) A. Curriculum Proposals: 1. New Curriculum ( ) 2. Curriculum Revision(s) a. Course addition(s) (X) b. Course deletion(s) (X) c. Course substitution(s) (X) d. Course rearrangement(s) (X) e. Credit distribution changes (X) f. Other changes (specify) Combination of curriculums (Computer Technology and Computer Information Systems B. Course Proposals: 1. New Course(s) (X) a. Addition(s) (X) b. Deletion(s) (X) c. Substitution(s) (X) 2. Course Revision(s) a. Change of description ( ) b. Change of title ( ) c. Change of catalog number ( ) d. Change of faculty contact hours ( ) e. Other changes (specify) II. Votes and Recommendations (please attach or sign below) A. Dean of Faculty: (attach response to letter of intent) B. Vote of Department: Date: (vote in numbers) C. Department Head: Date: (signature) D. Other Departments/Campuses Affected: (attach notification(s) and responses) E. Class Size Committee: (attach notification and response) Revised: 11/19/98 College Administrative Offices Date: August 11, 2010
  • 2. To: Robert L. Arrigon, Executive Dean, Academic Affairs Phillip Chirch, Interim Dean of Faculty Doris Stratmann, Interim Dean of Faculty Theodore Hanley, Dean of Faculty Cc: James F. Canniff, Vice President for Academic and Campus Affairs John Pryputniewicz, Executive Dean William Connors, Jr., Executive Dean Joanne Braxton, Executive Dean From: Gobi Gopinath, Associate Dean for Instructional Computing Re: Letter of Intent: Proposal to consolidate two existing A.A.S. computer programs into a single program Currently, the Ammerman Campus offers three degree and two certificate programs in computer studies: an AS degree in Computer Science, an AAS degree and certificate in Computer Technology, and an AAS degree and certificate in Computer Information Systems. The Western campus offers an AAS degree and certificate in Computer Information Systems. The Eastern campus, which does not have a formal computer studies program, offers several computer information systems courses. The specific purpose of this letter of intent is to propose the merger of our existing A.A.S degree and certificate curricula in Computer Technology and Computer Information Systems into one A.A.S. degree and certificate program in Information Technology. Information Technology is one of the broadest and most rapidly advancing fields. The newly merged A.A.S program in Information Technology will offer three program tracks. The three tracks will offer students flexibility in focusing on three of the most common areas in Information Technology. • Local/Wide area networks and telecommunications: This option is geared to students who wish to enhance their careers in the field of data and computer communications. This track is suitable for individuals already working in the field who plan to become network analysts, communications specialists and field or system engineers. • Database/Web development and administration: This option is designed for students interested in pursuing a career in database administration and development. With technologies such as data warehousing, mobile computing, OLAP, e-commerce, database-driven WEB sites and data mining being deployed in enterprises around the world, demand for expertise in database technologies is growing exponentially. As a whole, this tract offers a comprehensive survey of how to create mission-critical database-driven business applications. • Application development and system administration: In the option, students are trained in various operating systems such as Windows NT, Windows 95/98, Novell NetWare, UNIX, etc., to become proficient in the analysis, development and delivery of a client-server-centric computing environment for the business community. Students are taught programming languages such as Visual Basic, Java, C++ and various scripting languages. Students learn the art of delivering client-server-centric applications to desktops through case study approach.
  • 3. Students with various skills now will have the flexibility to choose a track that is most suitable for them. The tracks are flexible in that a student may switch from one track to another without a significant loss of program credits. Two new 15-week certificate programs, Help Desk I and Help Desk II, will also be proposed in a separate letter of intent. The reasons for this proposed program consolidation are as follows: • The new AAS Information Technology degree will be a stronger more state-of-the-art program and thus will attract more students and better prepare them for today’s job market. • The combined program, with multiple tracks, will offer more flexibility in course and career selection, allowing students to more easily switch between program tracks within computer studies. • The merger will eliminate any overlap and confusion between the two existing A.A.S. programs. • Current course duplications such as CM11and CI21 will be eliminated. • The name of the new program - “Information Technology”- is more current and up-to-date with industry usage. Enclosed, please find information on other Information Technology offerings at colleges and universities around the county. Thank you for reviewing this proposal. I look forward to your response.
  • 4. Suffolk County Community College College Curriculum Committee Letters of Intent Proposer: Gobi Gopinath Campus: Ammerman, East, West Title: Associate Dean for Instructional Computing Address: NFL-27A Department/Area: Computer Science Computer Technology Computer Information Systems Telephone: (631) 451-4547 E-mail: gopinag@sunysuffolk.edu Type of Curriculum Proposals (Brief descriptions should be attached) Courses Programs New: Adoption: None A.A.S. Information Technology Changes to an existing course: Changes to an existing program: Computer Technology Computer Information Systems The proposal impacts: one campus _ college X Recommendations: This proposal requires the following approval(s) Campus: X College X Approved: Yes_____ No_____ Approved: Yes_____ No_____ ______________________________________________________________________________ Campus Dean of Faculty (signature) ______________________________________________________________________________ Vice President for Academic and Campus Affairs (signature) copies to: Proposer Chairs of Campus Curriculum Committees Department/Area Administrators Deans of Faculty Chair of College Curriculum Committee Revised 2/8/99
  • 5. FORMAT FOR NEW COURSE/CURRICULUM PROPOSALS OR COURSE/CURRICULUM MODIFICATION ORIGINATING CAMPUS: College To meet the ideals of Suffolk County Community College, new courses/curriculum should, if appropriate, consider issues arising from elements of cultural diversity.1 Among the areas in which this can be realized are: textbook choice, selection of library and audio-visual materials, and teaching methodology. Guidelines: Not every item in this format is applicable to every course proposal. Responses of NOT APPLICABLE are acceptable in such instances. The Counseling Office and Library of each campus have materials which can help locate answers about transferability (II d.) and other colleges that offer similar courses (VI a. and b.). Information about offerings at other colleges does not require complete listings where such offerings are numerous. A summary or sampling will suffice. AREA/DIVISION: Compute Science/ DEPARTMENT: Computer Information Systems TITLE: Network Operating Systems & Network Infrastructure CATALOG DESCRIPTION: Introduces the implementation of Network Operating Systems in medium to very large computing environments. Connectivity issues such as connecting individual offices and users at remote locations to the corporate network and connecting corporate networks to the Internet are explored. Network services and applications such as file and print, database, messaging, proxy server or firewall, dial-in server, desktop management, and Web hosting are examined. Utilizing case studies, students learn how to install, manage, monitor, configure, and troubleshoot DNS, DHCP, Remote Access, Network Protocols, IP Routing, and WINS. Skills required to manage, monitor, and troubleshoot Network Address Translation and Certificate Services are introduced. Prerequisites - TE65/TE66, CS28 or CS66 Co-requisites - TE67/TE68 I. Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: • Understand the need for and the usage of DNS, DHCP, and WINS servers in a TCP/IP network. • Design and implement secure remote access services in a corporate environment • Configure and manage IP routing protocols. • Evaluate the need for and implement NAT solution to a corporate network. • Analyze, evaluate and recommend network upgrade scenarios. • Pass the Microsoft’s “Implementing and Administering a Microsoft® Windows® 2000 Network Infrastructure -- 70-216” exam. II. RELATIONSHIP TO STUDENTS
  • 6. A. Eligibility - Eligible to students who are enrolled in the Information Technology Curriculum B. Credit – 4 credits C. Required/Elective – Required elective for students in the “Local/Wide area networks and telecommunications” track D. Transferability – Will transfer to other Information Technology, Computer Information Systems, Computer Technology programs. E. Proposed cycle for offering - Spring F. Estimate of student enrollment - 28 G. Prerequisites - TE65/TE66, CS28 or CS66 Co-requisites - TE67/TE68 1 Cultural diversity includes, but is not limited to, societal sex-roles, race, ethnicity, geographical origin, religious background, current religious practice, family composition, ethical style, political stance, socio-economic background, and socio-economic expectation. ORIGINATING CAMPUS: College III. RELATIONSHIP TO FACULTY A. Number of current faculty available to teach proposed course – 2 and number of additional faculty required – None. B. Number of other staff positions required – None. C. Discipline(s) required and/or minimum preparation in order to teach the course – Masters in Computer Science, Information Systems, Information Technology, or Electrical Engineering. IV. RELATIONSHIP TO LIBRARY A. Books, periodicals, and audio-visual materials now available in Library – The library owns over 90 books on the general subject of computer networking, but only fifteen books on the specific aspect of network architecture, network operating systems and network protocols. The library currently subscribes 6 computer related print journals. Student also have access to full- text computer related electronic journals through the library’s subscriptions to electronic databases such as Expanded Academic ASAP, Internet & Personal Computing Abstracts, Applied Science and Technology Abstracts, Microcomputer Software. B. List audio-visual equipment required. – Now handled by the department. Is this equipment available? Now handled by the department. C. List additional books, periodicals, and resource material to be used in teaching this course – Additional books specific to network architecture, network operating systems and network protocols would have to be purchased. D. List additional audio-visual instructional material to be used in teaching the course – Better handled through Computer Based Training Software V. RELATIONSHIP TO EXISITING CURRICULUM AND/OR COURSES A. Is this course a substitution for an existing course or an addition? - Addition B. How is this course different from existing courses? – Introduces advanced topics relating to computer networks and network operating systems. C. Effect on curriculum offerings of the College. – Expected to increase enrollment
  • 7. D. If the course is an elective or required course in the General Studies program, how does it meet the generic requirements of critical thinking, computer proficiency, writing-across-the-curriculum, library/information literacy, and integrated knowledge? (It is understood that not every course will meet all five requirements.) An elective for Information Technology majors enrolled in “Local/Wide area networks and telecommunications” track. VI. RELATIONSHIP TO OTHER COLLEGES AND/OR CAREER GOALS A. List other two-year colleges that offer this course. Genesee Community College (NY) Orange County Community College (NY) B. List four-year colleges in New York State that offer this course. Rochester Institute of Technology SUNY College of Technology at Alfred (NY) New York Institute of Technology (NY) C. State rationale for offering this course at the freshman-sophomore level. Career minded students who seek immediate employment with an Associate Degree would greatly benefit from this course. D. Application to career objectives. The course serves as a stepping-stone for those students who wish to obtain their MCSE certification. VII. ADDITIONAL COSTS List additional costs and space requirements that have not already been recorded in the document. VIII. COURSE OUTLINE Include course outline following prescribed format from the Faculty Handbook. (See Attachment I) ORIGINATING CAMPUS: College IX. VOTES AND RECOMMENDATION CHECKLIST (CHECK AS APPROPRIATE TO YOUR CAMPUS AND INDICATE DATE.) ( ) Consultation with Campus Head Librarian ( ) Signature of Campus Head Librarian: ( ) Notification of other departments/campuses affected ( ) Notification of Class Size Committee ( ) Letter of Intent Response from Dean of Faculty ( ) Vote of Department: For: Against: Circle one: APPROVED DISAPPROVED Date of Vote: ( ) Signature of Department Head:
  • 8. ( ) Signature of Divisional Chairperson/Area Dean: (Assistant Dean of Instruction) ( ) Vote of Curriculum Committee (Academic Affairs) Circle one: APPROVED DISAPPROVED Date of Vote: ( ) Vote of full Faculty Senate/Assembly/Congress Circle one: APPROVED DISAPPROVED Date of Vote: ( ) Class Size Committee cc: Vice President for Academic and Campus Affairs Deans of Faculty Chairs of Curriculum Committee Campus Head Librarian Revised: 11/19/98
  • 9. ATTACHMENT I COURSE OUTLINE CATALOG NUMBER: CSXX COURSE TITLE: Network Operating Systems & Network Infrastructure INSTRUCTOR: SEMESTER: Fall YEAR: 2001 CATALOG DESCRIPTION: Introduces the implementation of Network Operating Systems in medium to very large computing environments. Connectivity issues such as connecting individual offices and users at remote locations to the corporate network and connecting corporate networks to the Internet are explored. Network services and applications such as file and print, database, messaging, proxy server or firewall, dial-in server, desktop management, and Web hosting are examined. Utilizing case studies, students learn how to install, manage, monitor, configure, and troubleshoot DNS, DHCP, Remote Access, Network Protocols, IP Routing, and WINS. Skills required to manage, monitor, and troubleshoot Network Address Translation and Certificate Services are introduced. Prerequisites - TE65/TE66, CS28 or CS66 Co-requisites - TE67/TE68 Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: • Understand the need for and the usage of DNS, DHCP, and WINS servers in a TCP/IP network. • Design and implement secure remote access services in a corporate environment • Configure and manage IP routing protocols. • Evaluate the need for and implement NAT solution to a corporate network. • Analyze, evaluate and recommend network upgrade scenarios. • Pass the Microsoft’s “Implementing and Administering a Microsoft® Windows® 2000 Network Infrastructure -- 70-216” exam. Topics Covered: Installing, Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting DNS Install, configure, and troubleshoot DNS. • Install the DNS Server service. • Configure a root name server. • Configure zones. • Configure a caching-only server. • Configure a DNS client. • Configure zones for dynamic updates.
  • 10. • Test the DNS Server service. • Implement a delegated zone for DNS. • Manually create DNS resource records. Manage and monitor DNS. Installing, Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting DHCP Install, configure, and troubleshoot DHCP. • Install the DHCP Server service. • Create and manage DHCP scopes, superscopes, and multicast scopes. • Configure DHCP for DNS integration. • Authorize a DHCP server in Active Directory. Manage and monitor DHCP. Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting Remote Access Configure and troubleshoot remote access. • Configure inbound connections. • Create a remote access policy. • Configure a remote access profile. • Configure a virtual private network (VPN). • Configure multilink connections. • Configure Routing and Remote Access for DHCP Integration. Manage and monitor remote access. Configure remote access security. • Configure authentication protocols. • Configure encryption protocols. • Create a remote access policy. Installing, Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting Network Protocols Install, configure, and troubleshoot network protocols. • Install and configure TCP/IP. • Install the NWLink protocol. • Configure network bindings. Configure TCP/IP packet filters. Configure and troubleshoot network protocol security.
  • 11. Manage and monitor network traffic. Configure and troubleshoot IPSec. • Enable IPSec. • Configure IPSec for transport mode. • Configure IPSec for tunnel mode. • Customize IPSec policies and rules. • Manage and monitor IPSec. Installing, Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting WINS Install, configure, and troubleshoot WINS. Configure WINS replication. Configure NetBIOS name resolution. Manage and monitor WINS. Installing, Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting IP Routing Install, configure, and troubleshoot IP routing protocols. • Update a Windows 2000-based routing table by means of static routes. • Implement Demand-Dial Routing. Manage and monitor IP routing. • Manage and monitor border routing. • Manage and monitor internal routing. • Manage and monitor IP routing protocols. Installing, Configuring, and Troubleshooting Network Address Translation (NAT) Install Internet Connection Sharing. Install NAT. Configure NAT properties. Configure NAT interfaces. Installing, Configuring, Managing, Monitoring, and Troubleshooting Certificate Services Install and configure Certificate Authority (CA). Issue and revoke certificates. Remove the Encrypting File System (EFS) recovery keys.
  • 12. Computer Science Information Technology Information Technology A.S. Degree A.A.S. Degree Certificate Program CS & IT courses 28 Credits 36 Credits 24 Credits Required Core Courses: Required Core Courses: Required Core Courses: CS12, CS16, CS20, CS60, CS12, CS13, CS16, CS17 CS12 CS17, CS18 Five Computer Science/Information Technology Electives Five Information Technology Electives One Elective English courses 6 Credits 6 Credits 3 Credits EG11: Standard Freshman Composition EG11: Standard Freshman Composition EG21: Technical Writing EG13: Introduction to Literature EG21: Technical Writing Note: EG09 and/or EG10 may be required but do not fulfill Note: EG09 and/or EG10 may be required but do not Note: EG09 and/or EG10 may be required but do not fulfill degree requirements fulfill degree requirements degree requirements Humanities courses6 Credits 3 Credits 0 Credit Choose one course from either the arts (Fine arts, Music, Theater) or foreign language. Choose one course from any of the Choose one course from any of thefollowing areas: • Communications following areas: • Fine Arts • Communications • Foreign Language (French, German, Italian, • English Spanish) • Fine Arts • Graphic Design • Foreign Language (French, German, Italian, • Humanities Spanish) • Music • Graphic Design • Philosophy • Humanities • Theater • Music • Woman’s Studies • Philosophy • Theater Strongly recommended: CO11, CO12, CO15, CO27 • Woman’s Studies Social Sciences 6 Credits 6 Credits 0 Credit courses ** Required History Elective: – Select from HS11, Choose two courses from any of the following areas (see HS12, HS33, HS34, HS51, HS57, HS90 note below): • Anthropology * Choose a course from any of the following areas (see • Economics note below): • Geography • Anthropology • History • Economics • Political Science • Geography • Psychology • History • Sociology • Political Science • Psychology • Sociology Math courses 12 Credits 7-8 Credits 4 Credits MA87: Calculus with Analytic Geometry I MA17: Computer Mathematics Concepts MA17: Computer MA88: Calculus with Analytic Geometry II Mathematics Concepts MA92: Discrete Mathematics One of the following MA23, MA36, MA61 Science 8 Credits Business Emphasis (6-7 Science Emphasis (6-7 Credits) courses Credits) Recommended: AC elective Select two courses from any of PH71, 72, 73, 74 or PH53-54 BA elective (to be selected the following areas Business Courses 0 Credit from: BA11, BA12, or • Science BA55) • Engineering • Information Technology Freshman Seminar 1.5 Credits 1.5 Credits 0 Credits Physical Education 2 Credits 2 Credits 0 Credits Keyboarding 0-1 Credit 0-1 Credit 0-1 Credit Total 69.5 to 70.5 Credits 68.5 to 69.5 Credits 31 to 32 Credits
  • 13. * Students planning to transfer to a SUNY 4 year institution are strongly advised to choose as their social science electives courses in either American History (if they have already taken western Civilization) or a non-western culture. The American history requirement can be met by HS33 or 34; the non-western culture requirement can be met by AN11, AN20, AN31, AN50, AN55, GY15, Gy16, GY17, HS51, HS57, HS90, or PO44. ** Students planning to transfer to a SUNY 4 year institution are strongly advised to choose as their social science electives courses in either American History or western Civilization or non-western culture. The American history requirement can be met by HS33 or 34; the western civilization requirement can be met by HS11, HS12, HS20, ID11 or ID12; the non-western culture requirement can be met by AN11, AN20, AN31, AN50, AN55, GY15, GY16, GY17, HS51, HS57, HS90, or PO44.
  • 14. Information Technology Tracks Local/Wide area networks and telecommunications 1. CS12, CI13 2. CS16 or CS13, CS28 (NT MCSE Exam 70-210) or CS66 (Linux Redhat RH133) 3. TE65/TE66 (Cisco courses), CS17 4. **CS80 or elective, TE67/TE68 (Cisco courses), CSxx (new NOS lab course MCSE Exam 70-216) **CS80 Strongly recommended Application development and system administration 1. CS12, CI13 2. CS16, *CS13 3. CS17, *CS20, CS28 or CS66 4. **CS80 or elective, CS18, *CS60 (data structures) or elective * Students in this track must take either CS13 or CS20. CS16 is a prerequisite for CS20 *Students planning to take CS60 are required to take CS20 **CS80 Strongly recommended Database/Web development and administration 1. CS12, CI13 2. *CS13, CS16, CS33 3. CS17, *CS20, CS34, 4. **CS80 or elective, CS35 * Students in this track must take either CS13 or CS20. CS16 is a prerequisite for CS20 **CS80 Strongly recommended