Web Technologies Degree - Bachelor of Science
Click here for degree requirements if your class started prior to March 10, 2014.
Major Requirements (36 hours)
CIS 240 Introduction to UNIX
This course is designed to teach the fundamental concepts required for effective use of a UNIX operating system. During this course students learn to log in and out, navigate the file system, manipulate files, redirect and pipe the input and output of commands, hand file permissions, work with external devices, backup and restore of information, script in Bourne-again and C shells, and the configuring of network services. Hands-on demonstration and practical application play a prominent role in the course.
CIS 305 Management and Design of Database Systems
The major focus of the course will be the relational model with a brief discussion of the hierarchical and network models. Database design using E-R Diagrams will be presented. Relational terminology and the theoretical concepts of the model, such as normalization, will be discussed. The Structured Query Language (SQL) will be used to manipulate the model. Students will prepare a small application using a Commercial Relational Database Management Systems.
CIS 340A Business Telecommunications
This course will explore the fundamental technical principles of telecommunications and computer networks and then examine the business challenges of managing communications resources.
CIS 405 E-Commerce
This course is designed for both technical and business students. Students will explore the core technologies and business practices that support commerce using the Internet. The course equips the students with the knowledge necessary to understand and evaluate electronic commerce business models and projects.
CIS 406 Information Security
This course is designed to provide an introduction to information security. Current trends in information security will be explored. Students will be introduced to sources of threats and vulnerabilities as well as methods for optimizing system security. Legal and ethical issues associated with information security will be examined, as well as how those issues are addressed within the context of an organization.
CIS 434 ASP.NET
This course focuses on developing, debugging, and deploying data-driven server-side Web applications using the Microsoft Visual Studio® .NET environment and the Microsoft .NET platform to create an ASP.NET Web application that delivers dynamic content to a Web site. Prerequisite: CIS 355. Recommend familiarity with HTML.
WEB 221 Coding Web Pages in HTML and CSS
This course presents the coding languages which serve as the basis for web development: HTML and CSS. Students exercise their capabilities with these technologies by developing a small web site piece by piece. The relationship between these technologies and others - including foundational technologies such as XML - are explored, as well.
WEB 301 Principles of Web Interface Design
This course presents students with the issues associated with designing user-interfaces which work well within a web environment. The characteristics which help determine the quality of a web interface include navigability, bandwidth requirements, aesthetics, consideration for visitors with special needs, and compliance with industry standards.
WEB 311 Server-Side Scripting with PHP
This course instructs students in the process of writing web-based scripts in the PHP programming language. Students learn to create web forms, to collect and process information obtained from them, and to retrieve and update information contained in databases.
WEB 312 Server-Side Scripting with Ruby on Rails
This course instructs students in the process of writing web-based scripts using the Ruby programming language within the Rails framework. Students learn to create web forms, to collect and process information obtained from them, and to retrieve and update information contained in databases.
WEB 401 Content Management Systems
This course instructs students in the use of content management systems, which are the technologies currently are used to create the majority of new web sites. These technologies are known as "content management systems", because they provide an automated interface, a web interface, which allows developers to manage content in a standardized way.
- Computer Concepts and Applications (CIS 101 or equivalent)
AND one of the following:
- Database (Access, Oracle, DB2, MSSql, Informix, etc.)
- Networking (Telecommunication, Novell, Cisco, etc.)
- Programming (C, C++, C#, or Java)
- Other (graphics design, animation, Flash, desktop publishing, etc.)
- MCSE Certification
- CCNA Cisco Certification
- CompTIA I-Net+ Certification 126
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