Humanities courses uf

Humanities courses uf DEFAULT

General Education State Core

Florida Department of Education General Education Core Course Options:

The State of Florida Statute regarding General Education was revised in and again in to “improve articulation and reduce excess hours” for students entering the State University System (SUS) and Florida College System (FCS). Information on the statute, implementation process and decisions made is posted on the official website at http://www.fldoe.org/articulation/hbgep.asp.

The Board of Governors and Department of Education have established a process for determining the final list of core courses. The process is being directed (under guidance from the BoG and DoE) by a Steering Committee consisting of representatives from five SUS and five FCS institutions. In addition, five Faculty Committees were formed that made recommendations of the specific courses to be included in the core.

The bill revisions apply to students initially entering the SUS or FCS in the academic year and thereafter (note that the earlier revision of the bill would have had a start date). The bill in its current form requires that 15 of the 36 general education credits for all SUS and FCS students be chosen from a determined set of 23 courses (the General Education Core) in five categories. All SUS and FCS institutions must accept these courses for transfer credit, but no institution must offer all courses.

Current State Requirements

Communication

Students will demonstrate the ability to communicate effectively. Students will demonstrate the ability to analyze communication critically.

Course: ENC X English Composition 1

Policy for Advanced Courses: Any student who completes a course with an ENC prefix for which ENC X is an immediate prerequisite shall be considered to have completed the communication core.

This applies to the following UF courses: ENC , ENC , ENC , ENC , ENC , ENC , ENC

Humanities

Students will confirm the ability to think critically through demonstrating interpretive ability and cultural literacy. Students will acquire competence in reflecting critically upon the human condition.

Courses:

  • ARH X Art Appreciation
  • HUM X Introduction to Humanities
  • LIT X Introduction to Literature
  • MUL X Music Literature/Music Appreciation
  • PHI X Introduction to Philosophy
  • THE X Theatre Appreciation

Mathematics

Students will determine appropriate mathematical and computational models and methods in problem solving, and demonstrate an understanding of mathematical concepts. Students will apply appropriate mathematical and computational models and methods in problem solving.

Courses:

  • MAC X College Algebra
  • MAC X Precalculus Algebra
  • MAC X Precalculus: Algebra and Trigonometry
  • MAC X Calculus I
  • MGF X Liberal Arts Mathematics I
  • MGF X  Liberal Arts Mathematics II
  • STA X  Statistical Methods

Policy for Advanced Courses: Any student who successfully completes a mathematics course for which one of the general education core course options in mathematics is an immediate prerequisite shall be considered to have completed the mathematics core.

This applies to the following UF courses: MAC and MAC

Natural Sciences

Students will demonstrate the ability to critically examine and evaluate scientific observation, hypothesis, or model construction, and to use the scientific method to explain the natural world. Students will successfully recognize and comprehend fundamental concepts, principles, and processes about the natural world.

Courses:

  • AST X Descriptive Astronomy
  • BSC X General Biology
  • BSC X General Biology I
  • BSC X Anatomy and Physiology I
  • CHM X Chemistry for Liberal Studies
  • CHM X General Chemistry I
  • ESC X Introduction to Earth Science
  • EVR X  Introduction to Environmental Science
  • PHY X  Fundamentals of Physics
  • PHY X General Physics with Calculus
  • PHY X General Physics I

Policy for Advanced Courses: Any student who successfully completes a natural science course for which one of the general education core course options in natural science is an immediate prerequisite shall be considered to have completed the natural science core. The immediate prerequisite must be in the same subject area for the course to count and the subject area is determined according to the institution or SCNS catalog.

This applies to the following UF courses: AST , AST , BSC , CHM , CHM , CHM , PHY , PHY

Social Sciences

Students will demonstrate the ability to examine behavioral, social, and cultural issues from a variety of points of view. Students will demonstrate an understanding of basic social and behavioral science concepts and principles used in the analysis of behavioral, social, and cultural issues, past and present, local and global.

Courses:

  • AMH X Introductory Survey Since  
  • ANT X Introduction to Anthropology 
  • ECO X Principles of Macroeconomics 
  • POS X American Government
  • PSY X Introduction to Psychology
  • SYG X Principles of Sociology

UF Implementation

Current UF Courses Meeting the State General Education Core Requirements

GE Area

Course #

Course Name

GE Code

Comm.

ENC

Expository and Argumentative Writing

C, WR-E6

Comm.

ENC

Argument and Persuasion

C, WR-E6

Comm.

ENC

Tops for Composition

C, H, WR-E6

Comm.

ENC

Technical Writing

C, WR-E6

Comm.

ENC

Professional Communication for Engineers

C, WR-E6

Comm.

ENC

Professional Writing in the Discipline

C, WR-E6

Human.

ARH

Art Appreciation

H, D

Human.

PHI

Intro. to Philosophy

H, WR-E6

Human.

MUL

Intro. to Music Literature

H, N, WR-E2

Human.

LIT

Intro. to Literature

H

Human.

THE

Theatre Appreciation

D, H

Math.

MAC

Basic College Algebra

M

Math.

MAC

Precalculus Algebra

M

Math.

MAC

Precalculus: Algebra and Trigonometry

M

Math.

MAC

Survey of Calculus 1

M

Math.

MAC

Analytic Geometry and Calculus 1

M

Math.

MAC

Analytic Geometry and Calculus 2

M

Math.

MGF

Liberal Arts Math 1

M

Math.

MGF

Liberal Arts Math 2

M

Math.

STA

Intro. to Statistics 1

M

Nat. Sci.

AST

Discovering the Universe

P

Nat. Sci.

AST

Astronomy and Astrophysics 1

P

Nat. Sci.

AST

Astronomy and Astrophysics 2

P

Nat. Sci.

BSC

Biological Science

B

Nat. Sci.

BSC

Integrated Principles of Biology 1

B

Nat. Sci.

BSC

Integrated Principles of Biology 2

B

Nat. Sci.

CHM

Chemistry for the Liberal Arts

P

Nat. Sci.

CHM

Basic Chemistry Concepts and Applications 1

P

Nat. Sci.

CHM

Basic Chemistry Concepts and Applications 2

P

Nat. Sci.

CHM

General Chemistry 1

P

Nat. Sci.

CHM

General Chemistry 2

P

Nat. Sci.

CHM

Honors General Chemistry

P

Nat. Sci.

CHM

Chemistry for Engineers 2

P

Nat. Sci.

ESC

Intro. to Earth Science

P

Nat. Sci.

MCB

Basic Biology of Microorganisms

B

Nat. Sci.

PHY

Intro. to the Principles of Physics

P

Nat. Sci.

PHY

Physics with Calculus 1

P

Nat. Sci.

PHY

Physics with Calculus 2

P

Nat. Sci.

PHY

Physics 1

P

Nat. Sci.

PHY

Physics 2

P

Social Sci.

PSY

General Psychology

S

Social Sci.

SYG

Principles of Sociology

S

Social Sci.

ANT

General Anthropology

S

Social Sci.

POS

American Federal Government

S

Social Sci.

AMH

US Since

S, D

Social Sci.

ECO

Principles of Macroeconomics

S

Sours: http://undergrad.aa.ufl.edu/general-education/gen-ed-program/state-gen-ed-core/

General Education (Gen Ed) | UF Quest

Through general education courses, students gain fresh perspectives and discover new approaches to intellectual inquiry that promote understanding of both the traditional and the newly discovered. To achieve these outcomes, the general education curriculum encompasses a breadth of knowledge in composition, diversity studies, humanities, international studies, mathematics, biological, physical, and social and behavioral sciences.

Ultimately, competence in these areas enables students to better understand themselves, their neighbors, other cultures and times, and the principles governing the natural world and the universe; and to participate fully and responsibly as informed citizens in local, national, and global matters. The general education curriculum is organized around eight major subject areas: biological sciences, composition, diversity studies, humanities, international studies, mathematics, physical sciences, and social and behavioral sciences.
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General Education Program Requirements

All undergraduate students (except those transferring to UF with an A.A. degree from a Florida public college or an A.A. certificate from a Florida public state university) are required to complete UF's general education requirement to graduate.
More Info

Subject AreaState CoreGen Ed CoursesTotals
Composition336
Humanities1, 2336
Social & Behavioral Science1, 2336
Mathematics336
Natural Science1, 2336
Additional Required Gen Ed Coursework (Humanities, Social Science, or Natural Science)366
OVERALL TOTALS152136

Important Considerations

  • A minimum grade of C is required for general education credit. Courses intended to satisfy the general education requirement cannot be taken S-U.
  • Some majors require or recommend specific general education courses.
  • Certain classes are approved to count for multiple general education program areas. Students can count a general education course toward one area only except for (D) and (N) credits, which must be earned concurrently with another area. For example, a course designated as HD can count toward both the H and D requirements, but a course designated CH can count only as C or H.
  • Study abroad courses can fulfill international credit, in addition to fulfilling credit in other subject areas. Study abroad must be approved in advance by an academic advisor and the UF International Center.

Successful completion of these requirements will result in the student learning outcomes.

Selecting General Education Courses

Students can take Gen Ed courses at the levels. First-year students generally take introductory (/level) courses. If a student has the academic background and the interest they may take more advanced courses, but they should first check the course prerequisites and/or consult an academic advisor.

Applying Incoming Credits to General Education

AP, IB, AICE, and CLEP credit count toward completion of the general education program requirements. In general, course equivalencies are derived from the course equivalency charts from the student's year of matriculation at UF.

Acceptable dual enrollment and other transfer credit will fulfill the general education requirements that the same UF course fulfills if the course is equivalent. Courses from Florida public colleges and State University System schools generally adhere to the Statewide Course Numbering System. If the prefix (first three letters) and the last three digits of the course number are the same, then the course is considered equivalent.

If the course does not have a common-numbered equivalent at UF (either because UF does not offer the course or because the transferred course was not taken in the state system), then the student's college needs to evaluate the course to determine whether it fulfills a general education requirement.
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Subject Area Objectives

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Biological Sciences

Biological science courses provide instruction in the basic concepts, theories and terms of the scientific method in the context of the life sciences. Courses focus on major scientific developments and their impacts on society, science and the environment, and the relevant processes that govern biological systems. Students will formulate empirically-testable hypotheses derived from the study of living things, apply logical reasoning skills through scientific criticism and argument, and apply techniques of discovery and critical thinking to evaluate outcomes of experiments.

Composition

Composition courses provide instruction in the methods and conventions of standard written English (i.e. grammar, punctuation, usage) and the techniques that produce effective texts. Composition courses are writing intensive, require multiple drafts submitted to the instructor for feedback prior to final submission, and fulfill 6, of the university’s 24,word writing requirement. Course content must include multiple forms of effective writing, different writing styles, approaches and formats, and methods to adapt writing to different audiences, purposes and contexts. Students are expected learn to organize complex arguments in writing using thesis statements, claims and evidence, and to analyze writing for errors in logic.

Diversity

This designation is always in conjunction with another program area.

In Diversity courses, students examine the historical processes and contemporary experiences characterizing social and cultural differences within the United States. Students engage with diversity as a dynamic concept related to human differences and their intersections, such as (but not limited to) race, gender identity, class, ethnicity, religion, age, sexual orientation, and (dis)abilities. Students critically analyze and evaluate how social inequities are constructed and affect the opportunities and constraints across the US population. Students analyze and reflect on the ways in which cultures and beliefs mediate their own and other people’s understandings of themselves and an increasingly diverse U.S. society.

Humanities

Humanities courses provide instruction in the history, key themes, principles, terminology, and theory or methodologies used within a humanities discipline or the humanities in general. Students will learn to identify and to analyze the key elements, biases and influences that shape thought. These courses emphasize clear and effective analysis and approach issues and problems from multiple perspectives.

International

This designation is always in conjunction with another program area.

International courses promote the development of students’ global and intercultural awareness. Students examine the cultural, economic, geographic, historical, political, and/or social experiences and processes that characterize the contemporary world, and thereby comprehend the trends, challenges, and opportunities that affect communities around the world. Students analyze and reflect on the ways in which cultural, economic, political, and/or social systems and beliefs mediate their own and other people’s understanding of an increasingly connected world.

Mathematics

Courses in mathematics provide instruction in computational strategies in fundamental mathematics including at least one of the following: solving equations and inequalities, logic, statistics, algebra, trigonometry, inductive and deductive reasoning. These courses include reasoning in abstract mathematical systems, formulating mathematical models and arguments, using mathematical models to solve problems and applying mathematical concepts effectively to real-world situations.

Physical Sciences

Physical science courses provide instruction in the basic concepts, theories and terms of the scientific method in the context of the physical sciences. Courses focus on major scientific developments and their impacts on society, science and the environment, and the relevant processes that govern physical systems. Students will formulate empirically-testable hypotheses derived from the study of physical processes, apply logical reasoning skills through scientific criticism and argument, and apply techniques of discovery and critical thinking to evaluate outcomes of experiments.

Social and Behavioral Sciences

Social and behavioral science courses provide instruction in the history, key themes, principles, terminology, and underlying theory or methodologies used in the social and behavioral sciences. Students will learn to identify, describe and explain social institutions, structures or processes. These courses emphasize the effective application of accepted problem-solving techniques. Students will apply formal and informal qualitative or quantitative analysis to examine the processes and means by which individuals make personal and group decisions, as well as the evaluation of opinions, outcomes or human behavior. Students are expected to assess and analyze ethical perspectives in individual and societal decisions.

Student Learning Outcomes (SLOs)

Content and Skills

Content

Students demonstrate competence in the terminology, concepts, theories, and methodologies used within the discipline.

Communication

Students communicate knowledge, ideas, and reasoning clearly and effectively in written and oral forms appropriate to the discipline.

Critical Thinking

Students analyze information carefully and logically from multiple perspectives, using discipline-specific methods, and develop reasoned solutions to problems.

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State Core Gen Ed Biological and Physical Sciences Courses

BSC X not offered at UF, but may be transferred in from a Florida public institution.

CodeTitleCredits
AST Discovering the Universe (P)3
AST Astronomy and Astrophysics 1 (P)3
AST Astronomy and Astrophysics 2 (P)3
BOT CPlant Diversity (B)4
BSC Biological Sciences (B)3
BSC Integrated Principles of Biology 1 (B)3
CHM Chemistry for the Liberal Arts (P)3
CHM General Chemistry 1 (P)3
CHM General Chemistry 2 (P)3
CHM Honors General Chemistry 2 (P)3
CHM Chemistry for Engineers 2 (P)3
ESC Introduction to Earth Science (P)3
EVR Introduction to Environmental Science (B or P, also GE-N)3
PHY Introduction to Principles of Physics (P)3
PHY Physics with Calculus 1 (P)3
PHY Physics with Calculus 2 (P)3
PHY Physics 1 (P)4
PHY Physics 2 (P)4

State Core Gen Ed Composition Courses

CodeTitleCredits
ENC Expository and Argumentative Writing3
ENC Argument and Persuasion3
ENC Technical Writing3
ENC Analytical Writing and Thinking3
ENC Professional Communication for Engineers3
ENC Professional Writing in the Discipline3
ENC Writing in the Health Professions3
ENC Writing in the Medical Sciences3
ENC Writing in the Social Sciences3
ENC Writing in the Law3

State Core Gen Ed Mathematics Courses

All are pure math except for STA 

CodeTitleCredits
MAC Basic College Algebra3
MAC Precalculus Algebra3
MAC Precalculus Algebra and Trigonometry4
MAC Survey of Calculus 13
MAC Analytic Geometry and Calculus 14
MAC Analytic Geometry and Calculus 24
MGF Mathematics for Liberal Arts Majors 13
MGF Mathematics for Liberal Arts Majors 23
STA Introduction to Statistics 13

State Core Gen Ed Humanities Courses

HUM X not offered at UF, but may be transferred in from a Florida public institution.

CodeTitleCredits
ARH Art Appreciation: American Diversity and Global Arts (also GE-D)3
LIT Introduction to Literature3
MUL Experiencing Music (also GE-N)3
PHI Introduction to Philosophy3
THE Theatre Appreciation (also GE-D)3

State Core Gen Ed Social and Behavioral Courses

CodeTitleCredits
AMH United States Since (also GE-D)3
ANT General Anthropology3
ECO Principles of Macroeconomics4
POS American Federal Government3
PSY General Psychology3
SYG Principles of Sociology3

UF Quest 1 Requirement

UF Quest 1 courses, including IDS , fulfill the UF Quest 1 requirement and three credits of the general education requirement in the humanities. Some may also fulfill three credits of the diversity or international requirement and/or count toward the writing requirement.

UF Quest 1 courses extend beyond any one discipline. They are not a survey of or an introduction to a field. Instead, they are topical and thematic courses that explore essential questions about the human condition that are not easy to answer and hard to ignore. What makes life worth living? What makes a society a fair one? How do we manage conflicts? Who are we in relation to other people or to the natural world? Through UF Quest, students examine why the world is the way it is, what they can do about it, and how they can help solve the problems that are now confronting us.
More Info

Selecting UF Quest 1 Courses

  • A list of UF Quest 1 courses is provided on the UF Quest website.
  • In the catalog course search, select Quest 1 in the search results filter.
  • On ONE.UF, select Quest 1 in the Course Properties filter and then click Search.

UF Quest 1 Objectives

Quest 1 courses address the history, key themes, principles, terminologies, theories, or methodologies of various arts and humanities disciplines that ask essential questions about the human condition. Students learn to identify and analyze the distinctive elements of different arts and humanities disciplines, along with their biases and influences on essential questions about the human condition. These courses emphasize clear and effective analysis and evaluation of essential questions about the human condition from multiple perspectives. Students reflect on the ways in which the arts and the humanities impact individuals, societies, and their own intellectual, personal, and professional development.

UF Quest 1 Student Learning Outcomes

Content

Identify, describe, and explain the history, theories, and methodologies used to examine essential questions about the human condition within and across the arts and humanities disciplines incorporated into the course.

Critical Thinking

Analyze and evaluate essential questions about the human condition using established practices appropriate for the arts and humanities disciplines incorporated into the course.

Communication

Develop and present clear and effective responses to essential questions in oral and written forms as appropriate to the relevant humanities disciplines incorporated into the course.

Connection

Connect course content with critical reflection on their intellectual, personal, and professional development at UF and beyond.

UF Quest 2 Requirement

UF Quest 2 courses fulfill the UF Quest 2 requirement and three credits of the general education requirement in the social & behavioral sciences, the biological sciences, or the physical sciences. Some may also fulfill three credits of the diversity or international requirement and/or count toward the writing requirement.

Where Quest 1 asks why the world is the way it is, Quest 2 asks what we can do about the problems confronting us. Rather than serve as surveys of or introductions to specific fields, Quest 2 courses reflect the instructor’s expertise and challenge students as co-creators of knowledge in multi-disciplinary inquiry that uses scientific data to address pressing questions (e.g., What are the unintended consequences of technological progress? How do we address climate change? How do we end structural racism?).
More Info

Selecting UF Quest 2 Courses

  • A list of UF Quest 2 courses is provided on the UF Quest website.
  • In the catalog course search, select Quest 2 in the search results filter.
  • On ONE.UF, select Quest 2 in the Course Properties filter and then click Search.

UF Quest 2 Objectives

Quest 2 courses provide instruction in the history, key themes, principles, terminologies, theories, or methodologies of various social or biophysical science disciplines that enable us to address pressing questions and challenges about human society and/or the state of our planet. Students learn to identify and analyze different social or biophysical science methods and theories and consider how their biases and influences shape pressing questions about human society and/or the state of our planet. These courses emphasize clear and effective analysis and evaluation of qualitative or quantitative data relevant to pressing questions concerning human society and/or the state of our planet. Students reflect on the ways in which the social or the biophysical sciences impact individuals, societies, and their own intellectual, personal, and professional development. 

UF Quest 2 Student Learning Outcomes

Content

Identify, describe, and explain the cross-disciplinary dimensions of a pressing societal issue or challenge as represented by the social sciences and/or biophysical sciences incorporated into the course.

Critical Thinking

Critically analyze quantitative or qualitative data appropriate for informing an approach, policy, or praxis that addresses some dimension of an important societal issue or challenge.

Communication

Develop and present clear and effective responses to essential questions in oral and written forms as appropriate to the relevant humanities disciplines incorporated into the course.

Connection

Connect course content with critical reflection on their intellectual, personal, and professional development at UF and beyond.


Sours: https://catalog.ufl.edu/UGRD/academic-programs/general-education/
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General Education

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On This Tab

State Core Gen Ed Biological and Physical Sciences Courses

BSC X not offered at UF, but may be transferred in from a Florida public institution.

CodeTitleCredits
AST Discovering the Universe (P)3
AST Astronomy and Astrophysics 1 (P)3
AST Astronomy and Astrophysics 2 (P)3
BOT CPlant Diversity (B)4
BSC Biological Sciences (B)3
BSC Integrated Principles of Biology 1 (B)3
CHM Chemistry for the Liberal Arts (P)3
CHM General Chemistry 1 (P)3
CHM General Chemistry 2 (P)3
CHM Honors General Chemistry 2 (P)3
CHM Chemistry for Engineers 2 (P)3
ESC Introduction to Earth Science (P)3
EVR Introduction to Environmental Science (B or P, also GE-N)3
PHY Introduction to Principles of Physics (P)3
PHY Physics with Calculus 1 (P)3
PHY Physics with Calculus 2 (P)3
PHY Physics 1 (P)4
PHY Physics 2 (P)4

State Core Gen Ed Composition Courses

CodeTitleCredits
ENC Expository and Argumentative Writing3
ENC Argument and Persuasion3
ENC Technical Writing3
ENC Analytical Writing and Thinking3
ENC Professional Communication for Engineers3
ENC Professional Writing in the Discipline3
ENC Writing in the Health Professions3
ENC Writing in the Medical Sciences3
ENC Writing in the Social Sciences3
ENC Writing in the Law3

State Core Gen Ed Mathematics Courses

All are pure math except for STA 

CodeTitleCredits
MAC Basic College Algebra3
MAC Precalculus Algebra3
MAC Precalculus Algebra and Trigonometry4
MAC Survey of Calculus 13
MAC Analytic Geometry and Calculus 14
MAC Analytic Geometry and Calculus 24
MGF Mathematics for Liberal Arts Majors 13
MGF Mathematics for Liberal Arts Majors 23
STA Introduction to Statistics 13

State Core Gen Ed Humanities Courses

HUM X not offered at UF, but may be transferred in from a Florida public institution.

CodeTitleCredits
ARH Art Appreciation: American Diversity and Global Arts (also GE-D)3
LIT Introduction to Literature3
MUL Experiencing Music (also GE-N)3
PHI Introduction to Philosophy3
THE Theatre Appreciation (also GE-D)3

State Core Gen Ed Social and Behavioral Courses

CodeTitleCredits
AMH United States Since (also GE-D)3
ANT General Anthropology3
ECO Principles of Macroeconomics4
POS American Federal Government3
PSY General Psychology3
SYG Principles of Sociology3

Sours: https://catalog.ufl.edu/UGRD/previous-catalogs//UGRD/academic-programs/general-education/

General Education Program Requirements

All undergraduate students (except those transferring to UF with an A.A. degree from a Florida public college or an A.A. certificate from a Florida public state university) are required to complete UF's general education requirement to graduate.

 

 

 

 

GENERAL EDUCATION SUBJECT AREA

State Core Credits

UF Quest Credits

Additional UF 
Gen Ed Credits

TOTAL CREDITS

15

3

18

36

Credits must be taken from approved list for each area.

One required course.

Selected from any course approved for the area. *

Must be completed with minimum grades of C; no S-U.

Composition (C)

3

 

3

6

Mathematics (M)

3

 

3

6 **

Humanities (H)

3

3

Quest 1***

12

Taken from Humanities (H), Biological and Physical Sciences (B/P), and Social and Behavioral Sciences (S).

24

A minimum of 6 credits from Humanities (H), Biological and Physical Sciences (B/P), and Social and Behavioral Sciences (S).


The distribution across these areas may be:

Biological Sciences and Physical Sciences (B/P)

3

 

Social and Behavioral Sciences (S)

3

 

International
(N) ****

Met with any C, H, S, P, B course coded with N.
One State Core Gen Ed course carries this code.

3

In conjunction with another Gen Ed Area.

Diversity
(D) ****

Met with any C, H, S, P, B course coded with D.
Several State Core courses carry this code.

3

In conjunction with another Gen Ed Area.

 

All general education courses are identified by letter in the course descriptions section of this catalog. The subject area letter designations appear at the end of the course description. For example: AMH United States to fulfills three credits in the Humanities (H) area.

The schedule of courses also includes a list of all courses that fulfill each Gen Ed subject area. In addition, course listings in every schedule identify whether a course section satisfies Gen Ed credit (refer to the G.E. column).

** Three credits must be from a general education mathematics course with a prefix of MAC, MAP, MAS, MGF or MHF (a.k.a., 'pure math').

*** Required of all students entering Fall or after. Students who entered Fall or earlier may satisfy this requirement with "What is the Good Life".

**** Some C, H, P, B and S general education courses carry the diversity (D) or international (N) designation. The latter can be assigned only to courses with the former designations. The general education program requires the completion of two 3-credit courses, one with the diversity (D) designation and the other with the international (N) designation.
 

Important Considerations

  • A minimum grade of C is required for general education credit. Therefore, courses intended to satisfy the general education requirement cannot be taken S-U.
  • Some majors require or recommend specific general education courses.
  • Certain classes are approved to count for multiple general education program areas. Students can count a general education course toward one area only except for (D) and (N) credits, which must be earned concurrently with another area. For example, a course designated as HD can count toward both the H and D requirements, but a course designated CH can count only as C or H.
  • Study abroad courses can fulfill international credit, in addition to fulfilling credit in other subject areas. Study abroad must be approved in advance by an academic advisor and the UF International Center
  • Effective Spring , IUF will change to IDS  If a student has successfully completed IDS at another institution prior to Spring , those credits will be accepted and will satisfy the UF Core requirement.
Sours: http://undergrad.aa.ufl.edu/general-education/gen-ed-program/program-requirements/

Uf humanities courses

Sink, I found that there was no one there. The design of the bath was such that from the sink it was possible to go out into the street, and from the dressing room into the house. I realized that the others had gone into the house across the street. After taking a shower, I returned to the dressing room and found that my beloved was already riding Nikolai's penis, who.

Was no longer thinking about sitting on a bench and clutching at his wife's chest, crumple it like dough.

What are the Humanities and Why are they important?

But this was not part of Maxim's plans and he, leaving her excited clitoris, stuck his tongue into the vagina. From a whole. Kaleidoscope of emotions and sensations, Katya screamed and completely surrendered herself to the guy.

Now discussing:

Was buzzing and splitting. In vain yesterday I poured so much alcohol into myself. with this thought, I went to the bathroom. Undressing, I crawled into the shower. With pleasure, substituting a tired body under a stream of warm water.



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