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TMC Summer Online Classes

50% Tuition Discount will be given for online classes this summer.


HI 201: American History I

A survey of the development of the American nation and the state of Georgia from the Age of Discovery to 1865. This course or History 202 meets the Georgia legislative requirement for United States and Georgia history.

Student Learning Objectives

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

  • Gain an increased knowledge of America’s history.
  • Understand how current events are shaped by past experience.
  • Improve knowledge of geography.
  • Improve reading comprehension skills.
  • Improve analytical skills.
  • Improve written communication skills.

TextBooks

  • Larry Schweikart and Michael Allen, A Patriot’s History of the United States Sentinel, 2007. ISBN: 978-1-59523-032-4
  • Benjamin Franklin, The Autobiography and Other Writings, (L. Jesse Lemisch editor) Signet Classics, 2001. ISBN: 0-451-52810-7
  • Sam R. Watkins, Co. Aytch: A Confederate Memoir of the Civil War
    Touchstone, 1962, 2003. ISBN: 978-0-7432-5541-7

Professor: Dr. Michael Justus

June 11, 2009 - August 6, 2009

3 Credit Hours


MA 099: Intermediate Algebra

Intermediate Algebrais a review of algebraic operations with polynomial and rational expressions, the solutions of linear
equations and inequalities, exponents, radicals, and quadratics.

Student Learning Objectives

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

  • Graph linear and quadratic functions.
  • Factor polynomial expressions by a variety of methods.
  • Solve quadratic equations by factoring and by using the quadratic formula.
  • Solve rational and radical equations.

TextBooks

  • Bittinger, Marvin L. and Judith A. Beecher. Developmental Mathematics: College Mathematics and Introductory Algebra (7th ed.). Boston: Pearson Education, 2008. ISBN: 0-321-468422

Professor: Ryann Arnold

June 11, 2009 - August 6, 2009

3 Credit Hours


BU 115: Introduction to Computers and Information Systems

This course is designed to introduce computer terminology and computer systems and application software. Topics include the internal components of a computer, methods of input and output, secondary storage, the Internet, communications, networks, information technology in business, and personal, social and ethical issues. Software labs include projects in word processing, spreadsheets, presentation graphics, and the use of a Web browser.

Student Learning Objectives

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

  • Explain why it is important to be computer literate.
  • Discuss how the Internet works.
  • Understand how system software interacts with application software.
  • Identify the components in the system unit and explain their functions.

TextBooks

  • Shelly, Cashman, Vermaat, 2007. Discovering Computers 2009. A Gateway to Information, Web Enhanced, Introductory Edition; International Thompson Publishers. ISBN # 14435415477
  • This is bundled with a CD that provides for online project participation. This bundle is mandatory and each student must have their own copy (CD provides for online registration). THIS PRODUCT MAY NOT BE SHARED IN ANY WAY!!.

Professor: Don Tatum

June 11, 2009 - August 6, 2009

3 Credit Hours


CS 201: Biblical Interpretation

An introduction to the grammatical-historical method of interpretation with a focus on author-centered interpretation. Attention will be given to practical methodology and will examine: genre, figures of speech, historical backgrounds, word studies, grammar and syntax, and resources for Bible study.

Student Learning Objectives

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

  • Explain the importance and the implications of an author-centered hermeneutical method.
  • Explain the interpretive importance of historical and literary context.
  • Describe the use and importance of contemporary hermeneutical approaches.
  • List common word study fallacies; discuss how words are used; and then demonstrate this knowledge through a word study.
  • Demonstrate the ability to use the most common exegetical reference works.
  • Explain the interpretive implications of the various biblical genres and demonstrate how to understand the most common genres found in the Bible.
  • Demonstrate the understanding of an exegetical methodology through the writing of an exegesis paper.

TextBooks

  • Duvall, J. Scott and J. Daniel Hays. Grasping God’s Word: A Hands-on Approach to Reading, Interpreting, and Applying the Bible. Second Edition. Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 2005. ISBN # 0310259665
  • Duvall, J. Scott and J. Daniel Hays. Grasping God’s Word: A Hands-on Approach to Reading, Interpreting, and Applying the Bible: Workbook. Second Edition. Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 2005. ISBN # 0310262232

Professor: Samuel R. Pellitier, PhD

June 11, 2009 - August 6, 2009

3 Credit Hours


MA 109: Trigonometry

A study of angles and arc lengths, trigonometric functions and their graphs, solutions of right and oblique triangles, inverse trigonometric functions, identities, trigonometric equations and applications.

Student Learning Objectives

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

  • Define the six trigonometric functions in terms of a right triangle and in terms of a unit circle.
  • Solve applications using right triangles and angular motion.
  • Verify trigonometric identities.
  • Use inverse trigonometric functions to solve trigonometric equations.

TextBooks

  • Trigonometry (7th ed.) by Margaret Lial, John Hornsby, and David Schneider ISBN 0-321-05759-7

Professor: Dr. T Mike Davis

June 11, 2009 - August 6, 2009

3 Credit Hours

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