• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Front Matter
 General information
 Colleges, schools, and curricu...
 Instructional departments and description...
 Staff and faculty
 Index
 Back Matter
 Back Cover














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00011
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: May 1977
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00011
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Title Page
        Page i
        Page ii
    Table of Contents
        Page iii
    Front Matter
        Page iv
        Page v
        Page vi
        Page vii
        Page viii
        Page ix
        Page x
        Page xi
        Page xii
    General information
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
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        Page 29
        Page 30
    Colleges, schools, and curricula
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
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    Instructional departments and description of courses
        Page 171
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        Page 290
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        Page 299
        Page 300
        Page 301
        Page 302
        Page 303
        Page 304
        Page 305
        Page 306
    Staff and faculty
        Page 307
        Page 308
        Page 309
        Page 310
        Page 311
        Page 312
        Page 313
        Page 314
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        Page 361
        Page 362
        Page 363
        Page 364
    Index
        Page 365
        Page 366
        Page 367
    Back Matter
        Page 368
        Page 369
        Page 370
        Page 371
        Page 372
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text











-- ** E W It. SUU U i n.S* *? .. . g ^^ ':|jj^^ ^a;
:'. ,
This undergraduate catalog is organized-into three main:sections. The first explans thUe J a
ministration as it relates to the student; the second presents adescripfion oftheaad
third section lists the course descriptions. Other information is provided including
dates at the front and a listing of faculty and administrators in the back.. An index? p'lcM ".
the catalog.


In addition to general information about the University as a whole, the first msec-
tails about admission, expenses, housing, academic regulations and student life.


A student at the University registers each quarter in one of 16 college or.schook. Ti
ion of the catalog explains the program in each of these academic units. Major fields d it
offered, requirements for admission or graduation for this unit and other perinent inbi-w
: 'ii.: ii


The second section should help the student determine an academic proram. .f
degree. Here you learn about the individual departments of the colleges, someting-of
on which the curriculum is based and the career or competence toward which th-is tai
-l L L L J *- - : .


I ne mnro section lists the actual courses and their descriptions. This
departments of instruction. It tells you which undergrAduate courses wil
quarters. This section :is partially in a code (course prefix and number)
course number and the Unifersity of.florida designation.


,, ,H, ; H.
A!,,,, ,,, ....:.
,, ,, I
.,, ,,,,: .
.f,,, ,,,
..,,, .-..,,, I
H,, ,, ,,, :


r "1


For example, ZOO 20 1 C (ZY 2( ) is shorthand for the course PrinEiples ofAnima.l .i....
the title are tth letters F, W, 5, SS meaning it is offered in each of the qua.ter--PJ, WIn'
Summer session. The course carries five credit hours. It lists as prerequisites ZT 201 0a1f
Zoology Laboratory) and CY 20W or 211 (General Chemistry), meaning theytmu est b
torily before registration for ZY 202. A separate schedule of courses is printed each qu
conjunction with the catalog during registration;
lI *

FOR ANSWERS TO THESE QUESTIONS:
HCould I be admittedI' II
"Could I be admitted For admission requirements, refer to
.; : section in general section and to
.. college section.


"How mich does it cost?

"Where can I live?"

"When do classes start?
What about vacations?"

"What programs are available?
What courses can I take?"


"Where can I find out about
grades, probation and sus-
pension?"

"What could I major in and
what degrees are offered?"

"Whal about financial aid?"


See Expenses in general section.

Check Housing section.


lr' iI ii~i E :i [
.Ii
,, ..,,,.,,,,,. .
., ,, ,,
. ,


See .University calendar and critiai
section. ...


.Look at descriptions Df coHllekprus :.
tion. Check requirements -for spet,':


See academic regmlationi$s g...ei:i"j
l: :E:,.
".' : :.": :::: : :
S . . : : .... .
..:

see college descrphios. .J

.::i .: ::i: ::~;: i*:H
.r ... i .. *li* r en *a*:. *. *:: : "". *


See student affairsin c I
,,,,., .


: : iiii:;: ;:*x -


:::'


I






THE


UN


IVERSI TY


of


the


UN


OF


RECORD

DIVERSITY

FL RIDA


The


Undergraduate Catalog


has been adopted as a rule of
the University pursuant to the


provisions


the
to
ies,


Florida
the Uni


of Chap
Statute.


versity


ter 120 of
Addenda


Record


Ser-


if any, are available upon


,


request i
Registrar.


Office


of the


VOLUME LXXII


SERIES 1


NUMBER


MAY


P PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY THE UNI
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA ZIP CODE 32611
rk J -taL--r I nA akirr sa t ajw rB I flfl IP. /^r _


VERSITY


OF FLORIDA,


* OFFICE OF PUBLI-


IF AFrf


Fr d Ajq L tr-


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x--
xxx x


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TABLE


OF


CONTENTS


University Calendar...... ................. ......... .............
Florida's First University ....... ... ................... ........
Board of Education............... ........ ... ............. ...
Administrative Council of the University................... ...


Information.......


Admissions..................
Expenses.. . ................
Student Affairs.............
Housing.......................
Student Life Services,
Student Academic Regu


.*. .. ........**** ...... e....... * *****. S

.. .. ......*..... .t S "tt"S*-*e "..".. ....."
#5* *at1t1t(C' *5*StRR*S*CS4 *06C* *ltt*l*StC


Facilities, Activities..
lations...................


.0 . .. .".. .
........" "" ". "'.


Time Shortened Degree Opportunities.......


Colleges, Schools, and Curricula
University College.................................................. 31
College of Agriculture.............. .. .................... ........ 51
College of Architecture....... ................................... 63
College of Arts and Sciences................................... 71
College of Business Administration......................... 83
College of Dentistry.................... .............................. 89
College of Education.......... ............................... 91
College of Engineering............ .............. ............. 103
College of Fine Arts .................................... .......... 121
School of Forest Resources and Conservation.......... 129
College of Health Related Professions..................... 133
College of Journalism and Communications............. 141
Center of Latin-American Studies........................... 148
College of Law .. ................ ... ................... ......... 149
College of Medicine... . ..... ... ............. ...... .... . 150
College of Nursing.... . .... ...... .......... .. .. ... ..... 151
College of Pharmacy ................... .......... .............. 155
College of Physical Education, Health, and
Recreation......... ....................... .............. 159
College of Veterinary Medicine ............................ 166
Military Department.................................. 168
Instructional Departments and Description of Courses. 171
Staff and Faculty......... . .. ...... .. ............... 307
Index..................................................................... 365


General


I




Uyi^
FHu*
u .2^
W.c I
no2l
\9"1


CALENDAR for 1977


I I


JULY
S


AUGUST
S M


-, U I I


OCTOBER
S M


NOVEMB
S M


.-u~ -~ -.- I


SEPTEMBER
S M T


DECEMBER
S M T


CALENDAR for 1978








(CRITICAL DATES)


FALL TERM 1977
Registration . . ... . . . . . . ... . . . . ... . ... September
Classes Be
g
in .. . .. . . . ... . .. . . . .. ... ... .. .. .. Se tem
p


Classes


20-22
her 26


Final Examinations.................... .......... December 12-17


Grades Due (Graduating


December


Commencement........... ........................... December


Grades Due


WINTER TERM 1978
Registration....... .................. ..... ............. January
Classes Bein......... ....................................... lanuarv


Classes


En ......... ..... ....... ... ......... .. M arch 10


Final Examinations ....... .. ... ...................... . March


Grades


Due (Graduating


Seniors).....................


Commencement.... .. ........ .............. ..... .. ........


Grades


'4


13-18


March 16
March 18
March 20


SPRING TERM 1978
Registration ........................... .......................
Classes Be in................................................


Classes


March 24
March 27
... June 2


Final Examinations......................................... June 5-10


Grades


Due (Graduating


Seniors)........................ June 8


Commencement. ... ................ .............................. June 10
Grades Due (AlII)................................. June 12

SUMMER TERM 1978


Registration............ ... . ........... ....... ....................


Classes
Classes


June 16


Begin................................... .............. June
End ........ ................... ............ .......... August


Final Examinations.................................. August 21
Grades Due (Graduating Seniors)................... August


Commencement. ........ ........................... .. ...
Grades Due (All) .......... ............................


August
August


September


, Friday,


4:00 p.m.


Last day for completing late registration i
one permitted to start registration on
30, after 3:00 p.m.
Last day for Drop/Add and for changing
liable for fees for all hours for which


Last day


for Fall
Friday


Quarter. No
, September


sections. Students
registered.


student may withdraw from the LUniversity


ceive any


refund of fees


or military reasons.
Last day for filing S-U option


19


October 3,


and re-


unless withdrawal is for medical


card in


Registrar's


Office.


Monday, 2:30 p.m.


Last day for paying fees without being subject to late fee of
$25. Students must have correctly assessed fees and paid
fees in full by this date.
Last day for filing address change in Registrar's Office, if not
living in residence halls, in order to receive fee statement
at new address.


October


14, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


Last day for filing degree application at the Registrar's
for a degree to be conferred at the end of the Fall


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CALENDAR, 1977-78
FALL QUARTER


Last day
certific
Last day


to apply with the
:ate to be awarded<
for removing grace


ceding term.
Last day for filing
change college


Registrar for an Associate of Arts
j at the end of the quarter.
les of I or X received in the pre-


If not made up grade becomes E.
g application at the Office of the Registrar


Ce or


division for the


next quarter.


1977
March 1


November 11,
November 18-


, Tuesday,


4:00 p.m.


Friday-Veterans Day-Classes suspended.
19, Friday-Saturday-Homecoming-All classes sus-


pended Friday.


Last day for beginning Freshmen students to file application
for admission for the Fall Quarter. Students unable to
meet this deadline may apply on a space available basis.
July 1, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for filing application at the Office of the Registrar to
change college or division for the Fall Quarter.
July 29, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for those not previously in attendance or those pre-
viously in attendance at the University of Florida (except
beginning Freshmen) to file application for admission for
the Fall Quarter. Students unable to meet this deadline


may apply


on a space available basis.


November 23, Wednesday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for withdrawing from the University without receiv-
ing failing grades in all courses.


November 24-26,


Thursday-Saturday-Thanksgiving-Classes


pended 10:00 p.m.


November 28,


December 2, Friday,


November 23.


Monday, 8:00 a.m.-Classes


sus-


resume.


10:00 p.m.


No examinations, class quizzes or
en after this date and prior to
riod.


progress
the final


tests may be
examination


September


2, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


Last day for clearing admissions for those whose applica-
tions were filed by above deadline. All credentials must
have been received and college changes approved. Those
who apply or clear after this date will be assigned late reg-
istration appointments.


December 9, Friday--All


December


classes


12, Monday


Final examinations begin.
urday, December 10.


Assembly examinations begin Sat-


-1 n.- -


I- m


*


IfnrI I* tflI RuU.iir k m ..* Ianron rlnfmlirtfl, nnrf*n


UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR,


F FLORIDA

1977-78


S- a. .


End... ........................................... December


Seniors)...............


(AH)..... .............. ................... December 19


Due (All) ............ ................................


End....................................... ............


~1 __ 1


fnnj-B~rt f


1 k






CALENDAR


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


March 18,


Saturday-Commencement Convocation.


CALENDAR, 1977-78
WINTER QUARTER


1977


November 10, Thursday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for those not previously in attendance or those pre-
viously in attendance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Winter Quarter. Students
unable to meet this deadline may apply on a space avail-
able basis.
December 9, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for clearing admissions for those whose applica-
tions were filed by above deadline. All credentials must
have been received and college changes approved. Those
who apply or clear after this date will be assigned late reg-
istration appointments.


1978
January 3, Tuesday
Registration according to appointments assigned. No one
permitted to start registration on Tuesday, January 3, after
3:00 p.m.
January 4, Wednesday


Classes begin. Drop/Add
All students registering


begins. Late registration begins.
late subject to 525 late fee.


January 10, Tuesday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for completing late registration for Winter Quarter.
No one permitted to start registration on Tuesday, Janu-
ary 10, after 3:00 p.m.
Last day for Drop/Add and for changing sections. Students
liable for fees for all hours for which registered.
Last day student may withdraw from the University and re-
ceive any refund of fees unless withdrawal is for medical
or military reasons.
Last day for filing S-U option card in Registrar's Office.
January 11, Wednesday, 2:30 p.m.
Last day for paying fees without being subject to late fee of
$25. Students must have correctly assessed fees and paid
fees in full by this date.
Last day for filing address change in the Registrar's Office, if
not living in residence halls, in order to receive fee
statement at new address.
January 20, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for filing application at the Office of the Registrar to
change college or division for the next quarter.
Last day for filing degree application at the Registrar's Office
for a degree to be conferred at the end of the Winter
Quarter.
Last day to apply with the Registrar for an Associate of Arts
certificate to be awarded at the end of the quarter.


January


27, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


Last day for removing grades of I or X received in the pre-
ceding term. If not made up grade becomes E.
February 24, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for withdrawing from the University without receiv-
ing failing grades in all courses.
March 3, Friday, 10:00 p.m.


No examinations, class quizzes or progress
en after this date and prior to the final
riod.


tests may be giv-
examination pe-


March 20, Monday, 9:00 a.m.
All grades for Winter Quarter due in the Office of the Regis-
trar.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
CALENDAR, 1977-78
SPRING QUARTER


1978
February 17, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for those not previously in attendance or those pre-
viously in attendance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Spring Quarter. Students
unable to meet this deadline may apply on a space avail-
able basis.
March 10, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for clearing admissions for those whose applica-
tions were filed by the above deadline. All credentials
must have been received and college changes approved.
Those who apply or clear after this date.will be assigned
late registration appointments.
March 24, Friday
Registration according to appointments assigned. No one
permitted to start registration on Friday, March 24, after
3:00 p.m.
March 27, Monday
Classes begin. DroplAdd begins. Late registration begins.
All students registering late subject to $25 late fee.
March 31, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for completing late registration for Spring Quarter.
No one permitted to start registration on Friday, March
31, after 3:00 p.m.
Last day for DroplAdd and for changing sections. Students
liable for fees for all hours for which registered.
Last day student may withdraw from the University and re-
ceive any refund of fees unless withdrawal is for medical
or military reasons.
Last day for filing S-U option card in Registrar's Office.
April 3, Monday, 2:30 p.m.
Last day for paying fees without being subject to late fee of
$25. Student must have correctly assessed fees and paid
fees in full by this date.
Last day for filing address change in the Registrar's Office, if
not living in residence halls, in order to receive fee
statement at new address.
April 14, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for filing application at the Office of the Registrar to
change college or division for the next quarter.
Last day for filing degree application at the Registrar's Office
for a degree to be conferred at the end of the Spring
Quarter.
Last day to apply with the Registrar for an Associate of Arts
certificate to be awarded at the end of the quarter.
April 21, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for removing grades of I or X received in preceding
term. If not made up grade becomes E.
May 19, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for withdrawing from the Universitywithout receiv-
ing failing grades in all courses.
May 26, Friday, 10:00 u.m.







CALENDAR


June 8, Thursday, 10:00 a.m.


-Degree candidates'


grades due.


June 26,


Monday, 2:30 p.m.


June 9, Friday,


3:00 p.m.


Final report of colleges on
fice of the Registrar.


June 10,


Saturday-Commencement


degree candidates


due in the Of-


Convocation.


Last day for paying fees without being subject to late
$25. Student must have correctly assessed fees an


fees in full by this date.
Last day for filing address change in
living in residence halls, in order
at new address.


fee of
d paid


Registrar's Office, if not
to receive fee statement


June 12, Monday, 9:00 a.m.
All grades for Spring Quarter due in the Office of the Regis-
trar.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
CALENDAR, 1977-78
SUMMER QUARTER


July 4, Tuesday-Independence


Day-Classes suspended.


, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for filing application at the Office of the Registrar to
change college or division for the next quarter.
Last day for filing degree application at the Registrar's Office
for a degree to be conferred at the end of the Summer
Quarter.


Last day.
certitic


to apply with the Registrar for an Associate of Arts
:ate to be awarded at the end of the quarter.


July 14, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


May 5, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for those not previously in attendance or those pre-
viously in attendance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Summer Quarter. Students
unable to meet this deadline may apply on a space avail-
able basis.


July 21,


Last day for removing grades of I or X received in preceding
term. If not made up grade becomes E.
Friday--Last day of Special Five-Week Summer course offer-


July 31, Monday, 9:00 a.m.
All grades for Special Five-Week
due in the Office of the Registi


Summer course offerings


June 2, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for clearing admi
tions were filed by the


missions
above


for those whose applica-
deadline. All credentials


must have been received and college changes approved.
Those who apply or clear after this date will be assigned
late registration appointments.


June 16, Friday
Registration ac4
permitted to
3:00 p.m.


c


ording to appointments
start registration on Fric


June 19, Monday
Classes begin, DroplAdd begins. Late r
All students registering late subject to


June 23,


assigned. Nc
day, June 16,


registration b
$25 late fee.


August


4, Friday, 4:00 p.m.
Last day for withdrawing from the U
ing failing grades in all courses.


university without receiv-


August 11, Friday, 10:00 p.m.
No examinations, class quizzes or progress
en after this date and prior to the final


tests may be
examination


3 one


August
August


18, Friday-All classes end.
21, Monday


Final examinations begin. Assembly examinations begin Sat-


egins.


August 24


Friday, 4:00 p.m.


Last day for completing late registration for Summer
ter. No one permitted to start registration on Friday
23, after 3:00 p.m.
Last day for DroplAdd and for changing sections. Stl
liable for fees for all hours for which registered.


Last day student may withdraw from the LUni'
ceive any refund of fees unless withdrawal


August 25,


/, June
udents


versity and


is for medical


urday, August 19.
I, Thursday, 10:00


a.m.-Degree


candidates' grades due.


Friday, 3:00 p.m.


Report of colleges on degree candidates due
of the Registrar.


August


August 28,


in the Office


26, Saturday-Commencement Convocations.


Monday, 9:00 a.m.


or military reasons.
Last day for filing S-U option


card in Registrar's


All grades for Summer Quarter due in the Office of the Reg-
istrar.


Office.


1978


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University of Florida. Gainesville


LEADERSHIP THROUGH EXCELLENCE




Excellence, applied through teaching, research and ser-
vice, establishes the University of Florida as a pacesetting
university for tomorrow.
It is among three universities in this country offering as
wide a scope of professional fields on a single campus.
None in the region has more nationally ranked depart-
ments and only two or three Southern universities are in a
comparable position.
Nationally it ranks in the top 50 among colleges and uni-
versities receiving the largest amount of federal funds, at-
testing the high quality of its faculty and research pro-
grams.
This diversification and extent of campus programs
enables students to fulfill their intellectual and pro-
fessional objectives. With this variety the University retains
ability to appreciate individual students and provides,
through small classes and advisement, the means to ex-
press their special talents and interests.
Undergraduates have the broadening experience of as-
sociation within a university where the main professional
fields, plus arts and sciences, are represented by under-
graduate and graduate studies with research opportunity


e**
(o0


With the breadth of educational and research programs,
opportunity for interdisciplinary effort and learning stu-




BOARD OF EDUCATION
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION


BOARD OF REGENTS


MARSHALL M.


REUBIN ASKEW
Governor
State of Florida


CRISER, J.D.


Chairman


Palm Beach,


JAMES 1.


JAMES WILLIAMS
Lieutenant Governor
State of Florida


Florida


GARDENER


Vice Chairman


Ft. Lauderdale


Florida


DANIEL, LL.B.


BRUCE


SMATHERS Jacksonville,


Secretary of State
State of Florida


CHESTER H.


Tampa,


Florida


FERGUSON


Florida


LL.B.


ROBERT


SHEVIN


ACK MCGRIFF


Attorney General
State of Florida


BILL GUNTER


JULIU


Gainesville


M.A.


Florida


PARKER, JR.,


Tallahassee


Florida


LL.B.


State


Treasurer


W. HOPKINS


State of Florida


Pensacola


.S.B.A.


Florida


RALPH TURLINGTON
Commissioner of Education
State of Florida


MARSHALL S
Miami


HARRIS
Florida


BETTY A. STATEN


GERALD LEWIS
Comptroller
State of Florida


Orlando


Florida


LL.B.

.S.


STATE UNIVERSITY SYSTEM


DOYLE CONNER
Commissioner of Agriculture
State of Florida


T. YORK, JR.,
Chancellor


Ph.D.


State University System


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ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL


ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL OF THE UNIVERSITY
ROBERT Q. MARSTON, M.D.
President
HAROLD PALMER HANSON, Ph.D.
Executive Vice President


ELECTED REPRESENTATIVES OF THE FACULTY
P. JOSEPH WITTMER, Ph.D.


Professor


of Education


MICHAEL W. GORDON


Professor


of Law


.D. (Alt.)


ROBERT ARMISTEAD BRYAN, Ph.D.
Vice President for Academic Affairs


NANCY R. HESS
Associate Professor of Marketing


WILLIAM EARL ELMORE, B.S.


C.P.A.


Vice President for Administrative Affairs
C. ARTHUR SANDEEN, Ph.D.
Vice President of Student Affairs
CHANDLER A. STETSON, M.D.
Vice President for Health Affairs and
Dean of the College of Medicine
KENNETH RAY TEFERTILLER, Ph.D.
Vice President for Agricultural Affairs-
GEORGE STEVEN WILKERSON. B.A.


President for Alumni


& Development


KENNETH FRANKLIN FINGER, Ph.D.
e Vice President for Health Affairs and Dean
of the College of Pharmacy
GENE WILLARD HEMP, Ph.D.
late Vice President for Academic Affairs


MARILYN


Assistant


S. FREGLY, Ph.D.


Professor of Behavioral Studies


MICHAEL E. WARREN, Ph.D. (Alt.)


Assistant


Professor


of Electrical Engineering


REPRESENTATIVES OF THE STUDENT BODY
DANIEL LOBECK
President of the Student Body
SUSAN CLINE


President of Student


Senate


LAFAYETTE MAXWELL
Vice President of the Student Body


DON L. ALLEN. M


D.D.S.


Dean of the College of Dentistry
CLIFFORD ALLEN BOYD, Ed.D.
Dean of the College of Physical Education,
Health and Recreation
CHARLES BENTON BROWNING, Ph.D.
Dean for Resident Instruction,


Institute of Food and Agricultural


Sciences


JOHN THEODORE WOESTE, Ph.D.
Dean for Extension,


Institute of Food and Agricultural


Sciences


WAYNE H. CHEN, Ph.D.
Dean of the College of Engineering
CHARLES EDWARD CORNELIUS, Ph.D.
Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine
HARRY ALLEN GRATER, Ph.D.
Acting Dean of University College
JOHN LEWIS GRAY, D.F.


Director of the School of Forest
Conservation


Resources


PRESIDENTIAL APPOINTEES


JAMES


C. ALLISON


Affirmative Action Coordinator
THOMAS SANFORD BIGGS, JR., LL.B.
University Attorney
FRED HILTON CANTRELL, B.S.B.A.
Director, University Relations
THOMAS WINSTON COLE, Ed.D.
Dean, Academic Affairs


HUGH W. CUNNINGHAM


, JR., M.A.


Director, University Information &


Press


Secretary


to President


JOSHUA CLIFTON DICKINSON,


Director of the Florida


State


DALLAS FOX, M.S.A.


Associate


JR., Ph.D.


Museum


Director, Division of


Planning and Analysis


MARK T. JAROSZEWICZ, M. ARCH.
Dean of the College of Architecture
JOSEPH RICHARD JULIN, LL.B.
Dean of the College of Law
ROBERT FRANKLIN LANZILLOTTI, Ph.D.
Dean of the College of Business Administration
RALPH L. LOWENSTEIN, Ph.D.
Dean of the College of Journalism and Communications
JOSEPH SABATELLA, M.F.A.
Dean of the College of Fine Arts
BERT LAVON SHARP, Ed.D.
Dean of the College of Education
JAMES W. KNIGHT


Acting Dean of Academic Affairs


for Continuing Education


RICHARD


LIKES. M.B.A.


Coordinator, ROTC
THOMAS G. GOODALE, Ph.D.
Dean of Student Services
SAMUEL RAY GRAVES
Director, Intercollegiate Athletics


GUSTAVE ADOLPHUS


HARRER, Ph.D.


Director of University Libraries
GAIL W. MELTON
Special Assistant to the President
LOUIS V. VOYLES, B.A.
University Registrar
RICHARD HOLMES WHITEHEAD, B.A.
Dean of Admissions and Records


HARRY HALL SISLER, Ph.D.
Dean of the Graduate School
HOWARD H. WILKOWSKE, Ph.D.
Dean of Research,


ASSOCIATE MEMBERS


Associate


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General
Information


GOVERNMENT OF THE


The University of Florida is a combined state University
and land-grant college located in the northern center of
the State. While its beginnings go back to the days pre-
vious to Florida's admission to the Union in 1845, its first
college the College of Arts and Sciences did not open
until 1853. A few years later the passage of the Morrill Act
provided lands for state institutions of higher learning
which would promote agriculture, mechanical arts and mil-
itary science, resulting in the beginnings of the College of
Agriculture, the College of Engineering, and the Agricul-
tural Experiment Station.
By 1905 there were a half-dozen state-supported institu-
tions of higher learning in Florida, located in various parts
of the State and struggling for existence. At that time the
Florida Legislature took a step unprecedented in the his-
tory of education in any state by passing the Buckman Act,
which abolished the six State Colleges and provided for the
establishment of two new institutions, of which the Univer-
sity of Florida was one. It was established for men, at
Gainesville and placed under the direction of the Board of
Control, a body created by the Buckman Act. The seven
members of the board represented the seven geographical
sections of the state, and served without compensation,
except for travel and incidental expense incurred in the
performance of duty. In 1947 the University was made
coeducational. The nine-member Board of Regents re-
placed the Board of Control in 1965.


SETTING AND ENVIRONMENT
The University of Florida is located in Gainesville, a city
of approximately 80,000, excluding University of Florida
students. Situated in north central Florida, midway be-
tween the Atlantic Ocean and Gulf of Mexico, the city is
known as an agricultural and small industrial center.
In addition to a moderate climate, Gainesville offers
many other advantages to students of the University. A golf
course is within easy reach of the campus, and swimming
and boating accommodations are available at nearby
springs and rivers. The lakes in the vicinity abound in fresh
water fish, while the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico
are within a two hours' drive. As the seat of Alachua Coun-
ty, the city is the focal point of diversified industrial and
farming activities.
Practically every religious denomination is represented
in the Gainesville area. Churches that are active include the
Presbyterian, Baptist, Lutheran, Methodist, Catholic,
Episcopal, Christian, Seventh Day Adventist, Church of
Christ Scientist, Church of Christ, Christian and Missionary
Alliance, Advent Christian, B'nai Israel, Church of Latter
Day Saints, Church of the Nazarene, Assembly of God,
Apostolic Church of Christ, Church of God, Disciples of
Christ, Pentecostal Holiness, United Church of Christ,
Unitarian-Universalists, and several of these denomina-
tions maintain chapels adjacent to the campus. These in-
clude St. Augustine Chapel (Catholic Student Center), the
Baptist Student Union, Wesley Foundation (Methodist Stu-
dent Center), Chapel of the Incarnation (Episcopal Student
Center), Church of Christ, B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
(Jewish), the Lutheran Student Association, the Latter Day
Saints (Mormon), Disciples-Presbyterian Student Center
and the Society of Friends (Quaker). All the chapels carry
on extensive programs of vital interest to University stu-
dents.


UNIVERSITY
Direct supervision over the University of Florida, its poli-
cies and affairs, is vested in the Board of Regents, a body
composed of nine citizens from different regions of the
state who are appointed by the Governor for nine-year
terms. University affairs are administered by the president
with the advice and assistance of the Administrative Coun-
cil. The legislative body of the University is the University
Senate.

ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS
THE VICE PRESIDENT FOR ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS is
the chief business officer of the University. He is respon-
sible for establishing policy relating to university business
matters; coordinating the preparation of and control of the
operating budget; collecting and disbursing funds in ac-
cordance with state statutes; managing campus security,
auxiliary services and the maintenance of the physical plant
and grounds; directing purchasing, the administrative
computer, staff personnel and property control, and en-
vironmental health and safety.

ACADEMIC AFFAIRS
THE VICE PRESIDENT FOR ACADEMIC AFFAIRS is the
chief academic officer for the University. In this capacity he
supervises the allocation of resources in the academic
areas, the improvement of instruction, the correlation of
instructional activities, the development and improvement
of research activities, the evaluation of university academic
activity, and the establishment of policy with respect to
employment, promotion, and tenure of the academic staff.
In the absence of the President and Executive Vice Presi-
dent he acts with the authority and responsibility of the
President.

QUARTER SYSTEM
The University of Florida operates on a quarter system.
In a twelve-month year there are four quarters running
from September through August, averaging ten weeks of
class instruction. Courses are scheduled in such a way that
a student may enter the University at any quarter and pro-
ceed normally through an appropriate sequence of
courses. Quarters begin in September, January, March and
June.

COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, a unit of the Institute
of Food and Agricultural Sciences, offers curricula in all of
the major fields of agriculture and grants the degree of
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. See Page 51.
THE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE offers curricula in
architecture, interior design, landscape architecture and
building construction. It confers the degrees of Bachelor of
Design, Bachelor of Landscape Architecture, and Bachelor
of Building Construction. See Page 63.
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES offers curricula
leading to degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Sci-
ence. with opportunities for soecializing in many science


HISTORICAL NOTE




General
GENERAL INFORMATION


THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY, an integral part of the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center, graduated its first students in
June, 1976. The College offers an innovative modular cur-
riculum leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Medi-
cine. See Page 89.
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION has curricula in elemen-
tary and secondary school instruction leading to the
degrees of Bachelor of Science in Education or Bachelor of
Arts in Education. It also provides an inservice program for
the teachers of the state. The P.K. Yonge Laboratory
School, a unit of the College of Education, enrolls pupils
from the kindergarten through the secondary school. Un-
dergraduate teacher preparation programs are NCATE ap-
proved and lead to certification at pre-school, elementary,
and secondary levels in Florida and thirty other states
where NCATE standards provide the basis for reciprocal
agreements. See Page 91.
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING offers curricula leading
to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineer-
ing, in Civil Engineering, in Electrical Engineering, in In-
dustrial Engineering, and in Mechanical Engineering. The
Bachelor of Science in Engineering is awarded with majors
in Aerospace Engineering, Agricultural Engineering,
Ceramic Engineering, Engineering Sciences, Metallurgical
Engineering, Nuclear Engineering, and Systems Engineer-
ing. The Bachelor of Science degree is awarded with ma-
jors in Computer and Information Sciences, Environmental
Engineering Sciences, Nuclear Engineering Sciences, and
Interdisciplinary Engineering Studies. The college also of-
fers the Bachelor of Engineering Technology degree with
majors in land surveying and metals joining. See Page 103.
THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS offers curricula in the stu-
dio arts, history of art, crafts, graphic design, art education,
music, music education, and theatre, and confers the
degrees Bachelor of Design, Bachelor of Arts in Art,
Bachelor of Fine Arts, Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music
Education and Master of Fine Arts. See Page 121.
THE SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES AND CON-
SERVATION is a unit of the Institute of Food and Agricul-
tural Sciences. The school offers majors in the professional
disciplines of Forestry, Range Ecosystem Management,
Wildlife Ecology, and General Resource Management and
Conservation that does not specify a professional field. See
Page 129.
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL offers programs leading to the
degrees of Doctor of Philosophy in 56 fields; Doctor of Ed-
ucation, Specialist in Education, Engineer, Master of Agri-
culture, Master of Agricultural Management and Resource
Development, Master of Arts, Master of Arts in Architec-
ture, Master of Arts in Education, Master of Arts in Health
Education, Master of Arts in journalism and Communica-
tions, Master of Arts in Physical Education, Master of Arts
in Teaching, Master of Arts in Urban and Regional Plan-
ning, Master of Building Construction, Master of Business
Administration, Master of Education, Master of Engineer-
ing, Master of Fine Arts, Master of Forest Resources and
Conservation, Master of Health Education, Master of Laws
in Taxation, Master of Health Science, Master of Nursing,
Master of Physical Education, Master of Science, Master of
Science in Building Construction, Master of Science in
Nursing, Master of Science in Pharmacy, Master of Science
in Statistics, Master of Science in Teaching, and Master of
Statistics. All instruction is carried on by the faculties of the
colleges and schools listed here.
THE COLLEGE OF HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS, a
unit of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, offers curricula
leading to a Bachelor of Health Science in Allied Health,
Bachelor of Health Science in Clinical and Community


THE COLLEGE OF JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICA-
TIONS offers curricula leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Science in Journalism, Bachelor of Science in Advertising,
and Bachelor of Science in Broadcasting. It offers se-
quences in public relations, technical communication and
criminal justice public relations.
There are areas of specialization in reporting, news edit-
ing, photojournalism, urban affairs journalism, journalism
education, broadcast news and public affairs, film produc-
tion, and broadcast production. See Page 141.
THE COLLEGE OF LAW offers a curriculum leading to the
degree of Juris Doctor and a graduate program in taxation
leading to the degree Master of Laws. See Page 149.
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE, a unit of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, offers a curriculum leading to the pro-
fessional degree of Doctor of Medicine. Ph.D. degrees in
basic medical sciences are offered through the Graduate
School. A special medical scientist training program lead-
ing to the combined degree of Doctor of Medicine-Doctor
of Philosophy is available jointly through the College of
Medicine and the Graduate School. See Page 150.
THE COLLEGE OF NURSING, a unit of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, offers a curriculum leading to the Bachelor
of Science in Nursing degree. The College also offers a cur-
riculum leading to the Master of Nursing degree or a Mas-
ter of Science in Nursing degree. See Page 151.
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, a unit of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, offers a curriculum leading to the
degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. In addition the
degree Doctor of Pharmacy (Pharm.D.) is offered. M.S. and
Ph.D. degrees are offered in pharmaceutical sciences
through the Graduate School. See Page 155.
THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH,
AND RECREATION offers services and programs through
the departments of General Physical Education, Pro-
fessional Physical Education, Health Education and Safety,
and Recreation. The department of General Physical Educa-
tion provides programs for university students other than
majors. The departments of Professional Physical Educa-
tion, Health Education and Safety, and Recreation offer
professional preparation programs leading to under-
graduate degrees in physical education, health education,
and recreation. Professional areas of preparation include:
teachers of physical education or health education, health
educators for public or voluntary agencies, and recreation
directors. See Page 159.
THE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE is the academic home for
Freshmen and Sophomores while they prepare for ad-
mission to one of the other colleges. It provides courses in
general education and awards the Associate of Arts
Certificate. See Page 31.
THE COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE, a teaching
unit of the J. Hills Miller Health Center, offers a curriculum
leading to the professional degree of Doctor of Veterinary
Medicine. See page 166.


DIVISION OF
CONTINUING EDUCATION
During the last year more than 49,893 people took advan-
tage of the many University sponsored opportunities made
available through the Division of Continuing Education.
More than 39,157 people participated in non-credit con-
ferences, workshops, institutes and seminars. More than
8,122 students enrolled in Independent Study by Cor-
respondence courses (both credit and non-credit). Over






GENERAL INFORMATION


SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONAL
UNITS SERVING ALL
COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
THE INTERCOLLEGE DEPARTMENT OF COMPUTER AND
INFORMATION SCIENCES. During the last two decades
electronic information processing machines with capability
many orders of magnitude beyond their predecessors have
come into being. Though still in their infancy they are al-
ready extending man's capability to solve problems in ev-
ery field of human activity. Against this background, the or-
ganization of a curriculum dedicated to a broad sector of
human endeavor was necessary. Toward this end the In-
tercollege Department of Computer and Information Sci-
ences was created in 1971. The department currently offers
degree programs in the College of Arts and Sciences, Busi-
ness Administration and Engineering. Degree programs
within other colleges are under study.
Subject areas found within the CIS curricula are con-
cerned with representations and transformations of in-
formation structures and with theoretical models for such
representations and transformations. In addition the com-
puter or information scientist is concerned with systems
having the ability to transform information and with the
methodologies derived from broad areas of applications
having common structures, processes and techniques.
This prepares the student for a wide range of careers in the
business, industrial, scientific, civic and academic worlds
wherein information flow and analysis is of critical im-
portance to decision making.
In addition to the degree programs, several service
courses are available for those who need experience in
computer applications for proper career preparation. For
further information, contact the CIS department office in
512 Well Hall.
THE CENTER FOR LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES is the Uni-
versity unit responsible for directing or coordinating in-
terdisciplinary instructional and research programs related
to the Latin American area. It is a budgeted unit within the
University and is administered by a Director immediately
responsible to the Vice President for Academic Affairs.
The Center sponsors conferences, publishes the results
of scholarly research related to Latin America, and cooper-
ates with other University units in overseas development
and training programs. It administers a program with Uni-
yersidad de los Andes, Bogota, Colombia for the State Uni-
'Versity System and offers programs in Latin American Stud-
ies leading to a B.A. degree, and B.S., M.A. and Ph.D.
Certificates in Latin American Studies; an interdisciplinary
Master of Arts in Latin American Studies; and, a M.A. and
Ph.D. Certificate in Latin American Demographic Studies.
THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC has the responsibility for
such musical organizations as the University Bands, Or-
chestras, Choruses, and Glee Clubs, and offers courses in
the following areas: (1) Theory of Music, (2) History and Lit-
erature, (3) Applied Music, (4) Music Education, and (5) En-
semble Music.
THE DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCENNCE offers the four
year program and the two year program of Army ROTC.
Completion of either of these programs by a student leads
to being commissioned in one of the branches of the Unit-
ed States Army Reserve or the Regular Army.
FreshmanlSophmore AROTC carries no service obligation.
One, two, three and four year scholarships are available to
interested students who can qualify.
TU.E EC7DADTLACMIT nri MIAIJAI CrICmMr ntffrc a. >.:a,4


disciplines, MANAGEMENT and RESEARCH and DEVELOP-
MENT.
THE DEPARTMENT OF AEROSPACE STUDIES offers men
and women students four-year and two-year programs in
Air Force ROTC. Completion of either of these officer
education programs leads to a commission in the United
States Air Force. Numerous scholarships are available on a
competitive basis to students enrolled in the program. Pilot
training is given to qualified male AFROTC students elect-
ing a pilot career in the Air Force.


INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICE UNITS
THE OFFICE OF INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCES en-
courages experimentation in teaching and individualized
services to students. Reporting directly to the Office of
Academic Affairs, it provides support for the innovation of
alternative approaches to instruction in the colleges and
departments of the University; assists faculty members in
the development of instructional modules or systems for
specific courses; and furnishes technical assistance in the
development and use of teaching materials and media,
analysis and improvement of teaching and the evaluation
of student performance. Three units include an audio-vis-
ual materials center, testing and examination services, and
an instructional improvement section.
Other units emphasizing individualized instruction in-
clude the Reading and Study Skills Center, the Person-
alized Learning Center, and the Language Laboratory.
Selected self-paced credit courses are available in reading,
study habits, tutoring and language skills. Research con-
sultation, course enrichment and evaluation services are
also offered to interested faculty.
THE OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR has charge of the ad-
mission and registration of students, the maintenance of
academic records, the scheduling of courses, and the is-
suance of transcripts of student records.
THE COUNSELOR TO FOREIGN AGRICULTURE STU-
DENTS. Foreign students in Agriculture are requested to
contact the Office of International Programs in McCarty
Hall. This office aids foreign students to integrate their
American education more completely with actual condi-
tions in their homelands and also gives information to all
students interested in foreign agricultural problems and
careers in the tropics.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
LIBRARY SERVICE
The library system consists of two central units, Library
East and Library West, and branch libraries in the Colleges
of Architecture, Education, Engineering, Fine Arts, Law, the
Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, the Departments of Chemistry and
Music, and the P.K. Yonge Laboratory School. In addition,
reading room facilities have been provided for Business
Administration, journalism and Communications, Physical
Education, Health and Recreation and the dormitory areas.
The holdings of the libraries number over 1,730,000
cataloged volumes and a large number of uncataloged
documents and newspapers. Many of the materials are in
the form of microfilm and microcards. Among the special
collections in the library system are the Rare Book Collec-
tion, the Belknap Collection for the Performing Arts, the
D If Vnrna I ilkra of Iltrirl I- :ictnniU thn kAArnrmo linnftn





General
GENERAL INFORMATION


Studies Program, especially for the West Indies and the
Caribbean areas.
There are centers for reference service in both Library
West and Library East. The major collection of bibilio-
graphies and reference books is located on the first floor of
Library West, with librarians available to give assistance to
students and faculty.
Photoduplication services are available. The regular
schedule for the central libraries is Monday through Friday,
8:00A.M. to 11:00 P.M.; Saturday, 10:00A.M. to 5:00 P.M.;
Sunday, 10:00 A.M. to 11:00 P.M. The libraries serving the
various academic colleges and schools observe a similar
schedule with variations. A handbook, Getting Around in
Your University of Florida Libraries, provides helpful in-
formation on loan regulations and special services.


THE FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
The Florida State Museum was created by an act of the
Legislature in 1917 as a department of the University of
Florida. Through its affiliation with the University it carries
the dual responsibility as the State Museum of Florida and
as the University Museum.
The Museum operates as a center of research in an-
thropology and natural history. Its functions as an educa-
tional arm of the University are carried forward through in-
terpretive displays and scientific and popular publications.
Under the administrative control of the director are the
three departments of the Museum: Natural Science,
staffed by scientists and technicians concerned with the
study and expansion of the research collections showing
adaptive variations in animal structure and ecology; Social
Science, whose scientists and technicians are concerned
with the study of human variations and cultures, both his-
toric and prehistoric; Interpretation staffed by specialists
in the interpretation of knowledge through museum
education and exhibit techniques. Members of the scien-
tific and educational staff of the Museum hold dual ap-
pointments in appropriate teaching departments. Through
these appointments they participate in both the under-
graduate and graduate teaching programs.
Scientific reports are published in the Bulletin of the
Florida State Museum, Biological Sciences and in the Con-
tributions of the Florida State Museum, Anthropology and
History.
The research collections are under the care of curators
who encourage the scientific study of the Museum's hold-
ings. Materials are constantly being added to the collection
both through gifts from friends and as the result of re-
search activities of the Museum staff. The archaeological
and ethnological collections are noteworthy. There are ex-
tensive study collections of birds, mammals, mollusks, rep-
tiles, amphibians, fish invertebrate and vertebrate fossils,
as well as archives of animal sounds associated with the
bioacoustics laboratory.
Opportunities are provided for students, staff, and visit-
ing scientists to use the collections. Research and field
work are presently sponsored in the archaeological,
paleontological and zoological fields. Students interested
in these specialties should make application to the ap-
propriate teaching department.
Graduate assistantships are available in the Museum in
areas of specialization emphasized in its research pro-
grams. Facilities are available for graduate students.
The Museum is located at the corner of Museum Road


GENERAL STATE AND
UNIVERSITY AGENCIES
THE FLORIDA COOPERATIVE EXTENSION SERVICE.
The transfer and application of knowledge through non-
resident educational programs is the primary purpose of
the Florida Cooperative Extension Service, a division of
IFAS. The educational programs are tailored to fit the
needs of many audiences in areas of agricultural prod-
uction, marketing and utilization; home economics; com-
munity resource development; and marine sciences. Au-
diences include adults and youth, rural and urban citizens,
minorities and people from all economic levels. The Coop-
erative Extension Service is administered by the University
of Florida under a memorandum of understanding with
USDA. There is also a cooperative program funded
through federal grants to the Florida Cooperative Ex-
tension Service with Florida A&M University. The basic leg-
islative authority makes provision for cooperation with lo-
cal government. In Florida, county programs are carried
out jointly between the University and respective county
governments in the 67 counties. The Extension Service
along with Resident Instruction and Research in IFAS form
a functional model typifying the tripartite organizational
structure envisioned in the Morrill Act for the Land Grant
College system.
The OFFICE OF UNIVERSITY RELATIONS is responsible
for the development of public relations, including visitor
reception, cooperating with all campus agencies and or-
ganizations in the planning and implementation of their
public relations activities and serving as the University rep-
resentative with civic organizations which work with the
University and are not professionally related to a particular
school or college. University Relations coordinates with all
campus agencies dealing with off-campus publics in a con-
tinuing effort to develop two-way communications with
the public and to encourage public support and under-
standing of the University, its programs and higher educa-
tion.
The DIVISION OF INFORMATION AND PUBLICATIONS
SERVICES serves University academic units, departments,
service offices and other campus-related organizations by
distributing information through mass media outlets, and
providing communication services for the campus com-
munity. It interprets the University's programs, policies
and objectives through newspapers and magazines, radio
and television broadcasts, motion pictures, publications,
photographs, audio-visual presentations, special displays
and exhibits, and community relations projects. The
Division produces the University Digest printed in the In-
dependent Alligator, and Uniscope, a 30-minute weekly
magazine format television show used by commercial sta-
tions in the state's metropolitan areas. It assists other units
with booklets, folders, brochures, and other printed mate-
rial by coordinating copy content, design, and preliminary
production, and assists in preparing bid specifications for
printing.
The OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT AND ALUMNI AFFAIRS
is the campus headquarters for the University of Florida
Alumni Association, Inc. and the University of Florida
Foundation, Inc.
The University of Florida Alumni Association, Inc. brings
together the organized efforts of alumni and the promo-
tion of the interests and needs of the University and strives
to encourage continuous participation by alumni in the life
of the University.
Tha I Ini.,nveihf ni drflnA ma ..,tirnr o ictc In anfrna ifTa







GENERAL INFORMATION


pool are two pleasing features of the Gallery's distinctive
architecture style. The Gallery, with 3000 square feet of dis-
play space, is completely modern, air-conditioned and
maintains a varied exhibition schedule of the visual arts
during the year. The content of exhibitions displayed in the
University gallery range from the creations by traditional
masters through to the latest and most experimental works
by the modern avant garde. The minor arts of yesterday
and today along with the creations of oriental and primitive
cultures form topics for exhibitions scheduled. The Gallery
originates one or two of the major exhibitions during the
year. Each exhibition shows for approximately a month and
the Gallery's hours are from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. daily except
Sunday when they are 1 P.M. to 5 P.M. The Gallery is
closed on Saturdays and holidays.
GALLERY X, the teaching gallery of the Department of
Art, is located adjacent to the Department's office area on
the third floor of the Classroom Building (Bldg. 'C' AFA), in
the College of Architecture and Fine Arts complex. As a
direct and physical adjunct to the Art Department's
teaching program this Gallery displays smaller traveling ex-
hibitions of merit as well as one man shows by the faculty
artists and student exhibitions. The Gallery is open Mon-
day through Friday from 9 A.M. to noon and from 1:30 P.M.
to 5 P.M. It is closed Saturdays, Sundays and holidays.
THE CENTER FOR LATIN AMERICAN AND TROPICAL
ARTS is an interdisciplinary Center that provides coordi-
nation, direction, and focus to strengthen existing pro-
grams related to the Fine Arts within the College of Fine
Arts. The Center's faculty is bound together by a desire to
relate their research and teaching activities to the broader
concepts concerned with the fine arts of various world cul-
tures. The Center broadens and strengthens existing in-
terdepartmental relations and provides additional stimuli
and mechanisms for translating results of research into
more viable forms that relate directly to societal needs. It
also establishes more effective lines for the training of able
students at the undergraduate, graduate, and adult educa-
tion levels in various aspects of the fine arts.
THE UNIVERSITY BROADCAST FACILITY is operated by
the College of journalism and Communications. It includes
WUFT, Channel 5, a public broadcasting television station
(PBS), WRUF-AM, the commercial radio station 850 KHz,
WRUF-FM, a commercial FM station, stereo, 103.7 MHz,
and Radio Cdnter. Radio Center extends the cultural and
informational arm of the university through the programs
which it originates, produces, and distributes to radio sta-
tions throughout Florida.
Approximately 100 students are employed in these
broadcasting operations. Thus, in addition to the broad
academic background provided in the university's
classrooms and laboratories, these work opportunities
provide a valuable experience in day-to-day operations typ-
ical of the industry. Students perform such functions as di-
rector, cameraman, and disc-jockey all under the guidance
of professional broadcasters. The college has earned a na-
tionwide reputation for the demonstrated effectiveness of
this academic and work experience training.
WUFT telecasts programs of PBS, the Public Broadcasting
Service, FPB, Florida Public Broadcasting Network, as well
as local studio and remote originations. As a unit of the
Florida Public Television Network, it both originates and
receives programs of particular interest to the people of
Florida.
WRUF-AM serves the contemporary music audience,
while the WRUF-FM music ranges from show tunes to clas-
sical music, with a touch of progressive rock for the late
_ -- .. t p-*


of the opportunities and obligations that exist in the field
of broadcasting.
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA PRESS functions to en-
courage, publish, and promote original and scholarly man-
uscripts which will aid in developing the University as a
recognized center of research and scholarship.
In addition to its broad range of state, regional, and
inter-American titles, the Press publishes books of general
interest, and six separate series: The Floridiana Facsimile
Series, the Institute of Gerontology Series, the Latin Ameri-
can Monographs, (Series Two), and the University of Flor-
ida Monographs (Humanities and Social Sciences). The
Press is also the publisher of the annual HANDBOOK OF
LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES, which is sponsored by the Li-
brary of Congress.
The Press Board of Managers, including the director and
fifteen faculty members appointed by the President of the
University, determines policies relating to the issuance of
author contracts and the acceptance of manuscripts sub-
mitted for publication.
The University of Florida Press is a member of the As-
sociation of American University Presses and the Associa-
tion of American Publishers.


ORGANIZED RESEARCH
THE DIVISION OF SPONSORED RESEARCH was estab-
lished by an act of the legislature to support and to foster
sponsored research and training as a resource essential to
excellence in education and to provide maximum service
to the State. The Division is a development arm of the Uni-
versity, coordinating its efforts closely with the Office of
Academic Affairs and the Graduate School.
All proposals for sponsorship of research, grants-in-aid,
and training grants are approved by the director. Nego-
tiations on administrative matters with potential contract-
ing agencies or sponsors of research and training projects
are carried out by the Division.
The activities of the Division of Sponsored Research are
intended to stimulate growth and to assist in expanding a
balanced research and training program throughout the
University. These activities are intimately related to the
support of the graduate and professional program. The
services provided are designed to relieve the principal in-
vestigators in many departments of detailed administrative
and reporting duties connected with some sponsored pro-
grams. The duties and responsibilities of the Division, of
course, do not supplant the prerogative of the principal in-
vestigator who seeks sponsors for his own project nor
upon the responsibility of the investigator for the scientific
integrity of the project. In direct contacts between a princi-
pal investigator and a potential sponsor, however, coordi-
nation with the Division is necessary to insure uniformity in
contract requirements and to avoid duplication of nego-
tiations with the same sponsor.
The Division of Sponsored Research is administratively
responsible to the Vice President for Academic Affairs. Pol-
icies and procedures for the Division are developed by a
board of directors working with the director within the
general framework of the administrative policies and pro-
cedures of the University.
THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS, an or-
ganizational division of the Institute of Food and Agricul-
tural Sciences, is responsible for the IFAS research mission
leading to improvement of all phases of Florida's widely




General

GENERAL INFORMATION


charge upon request to the Editorial Department of the Ag-
ricultural Experiment Station at Gainesville. The Agricultur-
al Experiment Station cooperates closely with the Agricul-
tural Extension Service in providing research findings for
prompt dissemination.
IFAS research is conducted within 19 departments-Ag-
ricultural Engineering, Agricultural and Extension Educa-
tion, Agronomy, Animal Science, Biochemistry, Botany,
Dairy Science, Entomology and Nematology, Food and Re-
source Economics, Food Science, School of Forest Re-
sources and Conservation, Fruit Crops, Microbiology, Or-
namental Horticulture, Plant Pathology, Poultry Science,
Soil Science, Statistics, Vegetable Crops and Veterinary
Science. In addition to the above the Main Station has six
units vital to its research programs, namely: Editorial, Li-
brary, Business Service and Centers for Rural Development
and Environmental Programs.
In order to best serve the varied needs of Florida's diver-
sified agriculture, Agricultural Research and Education
Centers are located at numerous locations having different
climatic conditions, soil types and crops. Intensive re-
search is conducted in all fields of agriculture such as
citrus, vegetable, field crops, livestock, pastures and many
others.
The Agricultural Research Centers and their locations are
as follows: Monticello, Brooksville, Ft. Pierce, Immokalee,
Dover, Ft. Lauderdale, Hastings, Ona, Apopka, Marianna,
Live Oak, Leesburg, Lakeland, Jay and Ocala.
The Agricultural Research and Education Centers and
their locations, are as follows: Homestead, Belle Glade,
Bradenton, Lake Alfred, Quincy, Sanford and Tallahassee.
A Research and Education Center is also located at Welaka,
Florida and is concerned largely with biological research
programs and youth programs.
The Florida Agricultural Experiment Station is cooperat-
ing with the Brooksville Beef Cattle Research Station,
Brooksville, a USDA field laboratory, in its beef cattle and
pasture production and management programs, and with
the National Weather Service, Lakeland, in the Federal
Frost Warning Service for fruit and vegetable producers
and shippers, as well as cooperating with numerous Florida
agricultural agencies and organizations.
THE FLORIDA ENGINEERING AND INDUSTRIAL EXPERI-
MENT STATION developed from early research activities of
the engineering faculty and was officially established in
1941 by the Legislature as an integral part of the College of
Engineering. Its mandate is "to organize and promote the
prosecution of research projects of engineering and re-
lated sciences, with special reference to such of these
problems as are important to the industries of Florida."
The College and the Station are inextricably intertwined
- the two activities cannot be separated functionally; they
comprise the two arms of the whole engineering body. In
many instances a program initiated primarily as a research
entity has developed into a full-fledged academic depart-
ment of the College, demonstrating the close interlocking
relationship of the research and teaching functions.
Each year a series of "Special EIES Projects" are selected
that are of high priority to Floridians. Examples are projects
on regional water management, beach stabilization, pollu-
tion abatement, power plant site selection, stream im-
provement and technology transfer.
Since 1967, seven departments of the College of Engi-
neering and the Experiment Station have moved into some
310,000 sq. ft. provided in seven modern new buildings
and one remodeled building. These improvements, includ-
in enuinment. have raise the value nf the nh vsial niant


mally not encompassed in a college program. Moreover,
the undergraduate students frequently find employment
on research projects as student assistants.
The Station receives only a small portion of its operating
revenue from the state. The major support of its research
activities is derived from contracts with government agen-
cies, foundations, and industrial organizations. Large and
small manufacturers avail themselves of the finest engi-
neering research laboratories in the Southeast The Station
has superior facilities and staff in such fields as micro-
electronics and integrated circuits; power systems;
metallurgy; ceramics; coastal and oceanographic engi-
neering; soil mechanics; transport phenomena and fluid
dynamics; energy conversion, air and water pollution con-
trol; electrochemistry; fast neutron physics; nuclear rock-
et propulsion; dynamics and vibrations; communications;
kinetics, ionics, gaseous electronics and plasmas, and sys-
tems analysis, to name a few.
THE BUREAU OF RESEARCH is a unit of the College of Ar-
chitecture established to foster and encourage research re-
lated to the disciplines represented in the college. These
include architecture, building construction, landscape ar-
chitecture, interior design, and urban planning. The Bu-
reau also provides assistance to faculty and graduate stu-
dents in establishing cooperative efforts with other units of
the University.
THE BUREAU OF ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS RE-
SEARCH is the Research Division of the College of Business
Administration. A part of the work of the Bureau is to pro-
vide economic and business information about Florida. A
major source of this information is the FLORIDA
STATISTICAL ABSTRACT published annually by the Bureau.
The Bureau, through its Division of Population Studies,
makes annual estimates of population by city and county in
Florida as well as providing other data on the components
of population and growth. By published reports of special
research and through the monthly Economic Leaflets (sent
free to any resident of Florida upon request), quarterly re-
lease of Population Studies, the bi-monthly Business and
Economic Dimensions, and special reports, the results of
research work are available to all residents of Florida. Con-
sultant services are rendered the business community, civic
groups, and government. The Bureau makes it possible for
teaching professors to engage in organized research and
provides research training for graduate students.
THE PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION CLEARING SERVICE, is a
research, publication, and service adjunct of the Depart-
ment of Political Science in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences. It carries on a continuous program of research on
public administration and public policy in Florida; it pub-
lishes research and surveys of governmental and adminis-
trative problems in both scientific and popular monograph
form. In addition, the Public Administration Clearing Serv-
ice coordinates the programs of instruction and public
service training in cooperation with other units of the Uni-
versity.
THE COMMUNICATION RESEARCH CENTER OF THE
COLLEGE OF JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS
conducts research in the news media, in broadcasting, ad-
vertising, and public relations. The center is housed in
Room 400, Stadium.
THE DIVISION OF PLANNING AND ANALYSIS performs
the analysis and does the planning required to ensure that
available resources will be used to accomplish the goals of
the many and diverse programs of the University of Florida
at minimum long-range cost. Work is carried out by the
staff and related committees in the areas of campus plan-
ninP hudaptino nare aciaonmpnt. and cnordination of







GENERAL INFORMATION


The Center's Director operates under the general policy
guidance of an advisory committee appointed by the Presi-
dent of the University. Research projects administered by
the Center and pertaining to the achievement of adequate
state wide water resource management, water quality and
water quantity are being conducted by professors in vari-
ous departments at the University of Florida, and other col-
leges and universities in the State. Graduate assistants may
be employed on these projects or other activities of the
Center.

COMPUTATIONAL FACILITIES
In addition to numerous small digital computers and at
least three hybrid computers located on the campus, the
University of Florida houses the central facilities of the
Northeast Regional Data Center (NERDC) of the State Uni-
versity System of Florida. These facilities, which are avail-
able to students and faculty at the University, include an
IBM System 370/165 computer with four megabytes of high-
speed main memory, more than twenty IBM 3330
equivalent disk drives, six 9-track tape drives and one 7-
track tape drive.
NERDC supports batch processing, high-speed cathode
ray tube terminals running under CICS, and well over a
hundred low speed interactive terminals serving almost all
areas of the campus as well as other parts of northern Flor-
ida. These terminals support APL, FLORTRAN (a locally
written interactive FORTRAN interpreter), BASIC, and ATS,
in addition to having an interactive file generation and edit-
ing capability and the ability to be used for submission and
batch jobs. Limited output from batch jobs may also be
routed to such terminals. More extensive output is printed
on the two centrally located high-speed printers or at one
of the high-speed remote batch terminals which are also
available for submission of batch jobs at several locations
on campus. Graphic output is available via a Gould 5100
electrostatic plotter operated by NERDC for the University
of Florida. Extensive software support is provided for batch
processing, including the major high-level languages and a
large number of program packages and special purpose
languages. Among these are FORTRAN, PL/1, ASSEMBLER,
COBOL, a number of student oriented compilers and in-
terpreters, most major statistical packages, simulation lan-
guages, several libraries of scientific and mathematical rou-
tines, the Gould and other plotting software, and many
others.
The NERDC facilities are used for administrative as well
as instructional and research computing. Since NERDC is a
State University System support facility, the staffs respon-
sible for computing at the University of Florida are in three
separately managed organizations which are not a part of
NERDC. These are the Shands Teaching Hospital Data Pro-
cessing Division, the University of Florida Administrative
Computing Services, and the Center for Instructional and
Research Computing Activities at the University of Florida
(CIRCA-UF). More information about the NERDC is avail-
able through its user manuals and its monthly newsletter,
/Update.
CIRCA-UF cooperates with NERDC to provide
inputloutput services, consulting services, and applica-
tions software procurement, maintenance, and develop-
ment, for the University of Florida students and faculty.
High-speed batch input/output facilities are available at
three campus locations, with open-shop keypunches near
each. Open-shop terminals are available in Well Hall for
thp academic community, as are consulting services. There


tend into every county, and reach people in virtually every
community in Florida.
The Primary mission of IFAS is to help Florida realize its
maximum potential for agricultural development, and to
contribute to the solution of many social, economic, envi-
ronmental and cultural problems of concern to the people
of the state. This vital developmental mission is carried out
through the three functions of resident instruction, re-
search, and extension. These are carefully inter-related to
provide a highly coordinated effort for the benefit of Flor-
ida its citizens and its industry. This effort is guided by
the Vice President for Agricultural Affairs.
The offices of the Vice President, as well as the Deans for
Resident Instruction, Research, and Extension are located
near the center of campus in McCarty Hall. Administrative
offices of the School of Forest Resources and Conservation
are located in Newins-Zeigler Hall.
The resident instruction programs of IFAS, conducted
through the College of Agriculture and the School of For-
est Resources and Conservation, are concerned with
educating young men and women for the nation's growing
and increasingly complex agricultural industry, The cur-
ricula for the different fields of study are structured to pro-
vide the business, technological and science education
necessary for graduates to meet the ever changing needs
of a diverse and highly specialized agriculture, as well as re-
lated business and industry. All academic departments ex-
cept Veterinary Science offer an undergraduate program
leading to a Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. The School
of Forest Resources and Conservation offers an under-
graduate program which leads to the Bachelor of Science
in Forest Resources and Conservation. Graduate programs
at the masters level are offered by all academic units. The
Doctor of Philosophy degree is offered in 13 specialties.
The mission of the research programs of IFAS is one of
development, as well as improving existing technology to
enable Florida's agricultural industry to become more effi-
cient and improve its competitive position in relation to
other geographic areas; to improve consumer health and
nutrition and to improve the social and economic well-
being of producers and consumers of agricultural com-
modities and resources. Through the vast network of 23 re-
search and education centers, located in various areas of
the state, applied as well as basic research efforts develop
new and improved technology to meet the agricultural
needs of Florida.
The transfer and application of knowledge through non-
resident educational programs is the primary purpose of
the extension programs of IFAS. These educational pro-
grams are tailored to fit the needs of the many audiences in
areas of agricultural production, marketing and utilization;
home economics; community resource development; and
marine sciences. Audiences include adults and youth, rural
and urban citizens, minorities and people from all econom-
ic levels. This extension program is administered by the
University of Florida in cooperation with the various
Boards of County Commissioners and the United States
Department of Agriculture. Through the Cooperative Ex-
tension offices in all 67 Florida counties, the resources and
services of IFAS and the University of Florida are made
available to the agricultural industry and all Florida citizens.
In 1972, the Center for Community and Rural Develop-
ment was established to provide statewide coordination of
the IFAS research and education programs in community
development for rural and non-rural metropolitan areas.
This center is concerned with improving the economic
r-nnritlnnc, in thpcs areas son that neonle have better em-





General
GENERAL INFORMATION


The Center for Environmental Programs and Natural Re-
sources was created in October, 1973, to provide statewide
coordination for the IFAS research and education pro-
grams concerned with solving some of the serious environ-
mental and natural resources problems related to agricul-
ture throughout Florida. The Center is involved in develop-
ing ways to protect managed agriculture ecosystems from
environmental damage, integrating environmental prac-
tices into agricultural production technology and protect-
ing and enhancing the quality of all of Florida's environ-
ment.
The creation of an Office of International Programs
within IFAS in 1966, formalized the international commit-
ment of IFAS. The Office of International Programs is re-
sponsible for administration, coordination and develop-
ment of all activities which build or strengthen the interna-
tional dimension of IFAS. This includes participation in the
determination of contract and grant policy, development
of outside funding sources for international research and
training projects, and assistance in the initiation of new ed-
ucation programs. Integration of international programs
into each department is a specific objective. This provides
a unique opportunity for focusing maximum resources
available to IFAS on the project. Both faculty in the state
and those overseas benefit by the interchange of ideas. Ed-
ucation and research is handled under the same office by
the Center for Tropical Agriculture established in 1965.



THE J. HILLIS MILLER HEALTH
CENTER
The J. Hillis Miller Health Center at the University of Flor-
ida in Gainesville is a modern complex of institutions
which advance human health and educate tomorrow's
leaders in the health professions.
It is housed in a building complex which includes the
College of Dentistry, the College of Health Related Pro-
fessions, the College of Medicine, the College of Nursing,
the College of Pharmacy and the new College of Veterinary
Medicine which accepted 40 students in its charter class in
September, 1976. The Shands Teaching Hospital and


Clinics, which is the center for modern patient care and
clinical training of new health professionals, is also located
within the Health Center.
The north expansion of the Health Center's building pro-
gram, the Communicore Building, became operational in
1974 and houses teaching laboratories, animal quarters,
lecture halls, a library and a learning resources center. New
facilities for the College of Dentistry became operational in
1975 and facilities for the College of Veterinary Medicine
are now under construction as a part of the Health Center
complex.
A Veterans Administration Hospital across from the
Health Center is engaged in programs of patient care,
teaching and research which are affiliated with the pro-
grams in the Health Center's colleges.
The Jacksonville Hospitals Education Program, Inc.
which offers educational opportunity in clinical fields to
students of the Health Center's colleges is an official
division of the University of Florida.
The academic programs of the Health Center prepare
students to understand that tomorrow's health care must
focus on the community in order to achieve the com-
prehensive health care of man. The programs help them to
understand that health care involves the health team: the
physician; the nurse; the dentist; the pharmacist; persons
in health related professions; the community; the re-
searcher; the educator; the counselor; that by training to-
gether, and later by working together, these men and
women contribute more effectively to a person's well
being.
The health-oriented professions exchange information
within the Health Center, and draw upon the other re-
sources of the University to further man's understanding of
health and illness.
Since the opening of its first units the Colleges of
Medicine and Nursing in 1956, the Health Center has be-
come a leading center for health care, education and re-
search in the Southeast.
Located on the southern edge of the University of Florida
campus, the Health Center was named for Dr. J. Hillis
Miller, late president of the University whose vision and
determination helped formulate the early planning of the
health complex as an integral part of the University.






General
ADMISSIONS


Admissions

APPLICATION FOR ADMISSIONS


Application
Division of the
Section of the
scribed and by
to correspond
Chairmen but
not in any way


for admission to any College, School or
University must be made to the Admissions
Office of the Registrar on the forms pre-
the dates indicated below. It is quite proper
f with Deans, Directors or Department
such contact with University officers does
eliminate the necessity for filing a formal ap-


plication in the Office of the Registrar by the dates speci-
fied,
How to Apply: An applicant should address a request to
the Admissions Section, Office of the Registrar, University
of Florida asking for application forms. Forms and direc-
tions for completing applications vary with the level of en-
try at the University and the applicant should indicate that
forms are being requested for admission as a Freshman,
Undergraduate Transfer, Graduate, Dental, Law, Medical,
or Special student, as the case might be.


GENERAL STATEMENT
The University encourages applications from qualified
applicants of both sexes from all cultural, racial, religious,
and ethnic groups.
A brief summary of the general requirements for ad-
mission or readmission to any college or division of the
University is given below:
1. A satisfactory academic record
2. Satisfactory scores on achievement tests or examina-
tions
3. A satisfactory conduct record
The specific requirements for readmission (at the same
or a different level) of a student previously enrolled at the
University of Florida are given in the STUDENT REGU-
LATIONS section of this catalog. Consult the index for
page number.
The specific requirements for admission to the Univer-
sity of Florida for the first time as a Freshman, Under-
graduate Transfer, Graduate, Dental, Law, Medical, or Spe-
cial student may be found in the appropriate sections
which follow. It should be understood, however, that min-
imum requirements are given and that admission to the
University is a selective process. The satisfaction of min-
imum requirements does not automatically guarantee ad-
mission.
The admission requirements have been arrived at after a
very careful study of the experiences of thousands of stu-
dents over a long period of years. In every case minimum
requirements have evolved from studies of student per-
formance at the University of Florida. These studies have
had as a primary objective the identification of factors that
would indicate a reasonable chance for successful comple-
tion of University of Florida work.
The University Admissions Committee is the agency re-
sponsible for administering all admissions to thte University
and its various components.
Students who are planning to enter the University of
Florida for the first time will be considered for admission as
follows:
1. Beginning Freshmen students who have never at-


Doctor's degrees. (See following section, ADMISSION
TO GRADUATE SCHOOL).
A. Dental Students: candidates for admission to the Col-
lege of Dentistry. (See following section, ADMISSION
TO THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY).
5. Law Students: candidates for admission to the Col-
lege of Law. (See following section, ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF LAW).
6. Medical Students: candidates for admission to the
College of Medicine. (See following section, AD-
MISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE).
7. Special Students: applicants who do not fall in one of
the above categories. (See following section, AD-
MISSION AS A SPECIAL STUDENT).
8. Transient Students: applicants who wish to enroll for
one term only in order to complete work for transfer
back to parent institution. (See following section, AD-
MISSION AS A TRANSIENT STUDENT).


TRAVELING SCHOLAR PROGRAM
The Traveling Scholar Program affords graduate students
at State University System institutions an opportunity to
take course work or conduct research activities at any of
the other institutions in the System. Course work taken un-
der the auspices of the Traveling Scholar Program at anoth-
er university in the System will apply for graduate credit at
the student's home institution. The deans of the graduate
schools of the State universities are the coordinators of the
Program. For details regarding the Traveling Scholar Pro-
gram and approval to participate in it, a student must apply
to the dean of the graduate school on his home campus.


UNDERGRADUATE
INTERINSTITUTIONAL
REGISTRATION PROGRAM
The Undergraduate Interinstitutional Registration Pro-
gram enables students at State University System institu-
tions to take advantage of special resources and programs
available on another campus in the System but not avail-
able at their home institution, e.g., special course offer-
ings, research opportunities, unique laboratories, overseas
study programs, and library collections. Course work taken
under the Undergraduate Interinstitutional Registration
Program will be accepted for credit at the student's home
institution. A student must be recommended to participate
in the Program by his own academic dean, who will initiate
a visiting arrangement with the appropriate dean at the
host institution.


PERSONAL HEALTH
HISTORY REQUIREMENT
A personal health history completed by you and re-
ported on forms supplied by the University Physician are
required prior to initial enrollment at the University of Flor-
ida. If your application for admission is approved, the
health history form will be forwarded to you for you to
complete and return to the University Physician. Your form
should be received by the University Physician at least two
weeks prior to your planned date of entrance.





General

ADMISSIONS


qualified applicants whose applications are received in the
Admissions Office prior to March 1st. Applications for the
September class received after March 1st will be con-
sidered on a "space available" basis only. The deadlines for
receipt of applications for other terms are listed in the Uni-
versity Calendar.
Admission of students is on a selective basis. The avail-
ability of community junior colleges and other state univer-
sities in Florida has caused the Board of Regents to assign
to the University of Florida a role in the total state system
of higher education which demands that the entering
Freshman Class be limited in number. Such limitation does
not prevent students from subsequently applying for ad-
mission to upper division and professional schools of the
University since they may attend junior colleges or other
universities and if qualified, then transfer to the
University's upper division colleges in accordance with
rules printed elsewhere in this Catalog.
The requirements for admission set forth below are des-
ignated to give priority to those applicants whose potential
on the basis of their record indicates the greatest like-
lihood of success and the obtaining of maximum benefits
from the University College program at the University of
Florida.

A. Requirements for admission Florida students
For consideration a student must meet the following
minimums:
1. Graduation from an accredited secondary school.
2. Twelve academic units (such as English, Foreign Lan-
guage, Mathematics, Science, and Social Studies).
3. A "C" average in academic courses.


4. A score in the top 40 percent
the Florida Twelfth Grade Tests,
on the Scholastic Aptitude Test
College Testing Program (ACT).
5. A record of good conduct. M
faculty with school or other autha
plicant ineligible regardless o
fications.


Any Florid,
mission reqi
University of
University w
fled applicant
date. If the
number thai
mission will
high school
tional object
class, school


(total score of 300) on
or an equivalent score
(SAT) or the American

lajor or continuing dif-
orities may make an ap-
f his academic quali-


a student who meets the above minimum ad-
Jirements and is interested in attending the
Florida is urged to submit an application. The
ill do everything possible to accept all quali-
its who apply before the application deadline
number of qualified applicants exceeds the
t the University is permitted to enroll, ad-
be on a selective basis. An applicant's total
record including grades, test scores, educa-
ive and pattern of courses completed, rank in
recommendation and personal record will be


considered in the selection proc


ess.


Composite pictures of recent Freshman classes at the
University of Florida indicate that approximately 70 percent
rank in the top 20 percent of all high school Seniors on the
basis of their admissions test scores. Approximately 50 per-
cent of each entering class has earned a "B" or better aver-
age in high school academic subjects. While there is no
minimum grade average or test score which in itself as-
sures a student of admission or success in college, pros-
pective Freshmen are urged to discuss the meaning and
implication of these data with their school counselors
before deciding whether to apply for admission to the Uni-
versity of Florida.


a 0 .....2 ... ..-r -.1 :.... lha _Cl n .4 C..s C A#.e


OTHER INFORMATION OF
INTEREST TO PROSPECTIVE
FRESHMAN APPLICANTS
OPPORTUNITIES FOR ACCELERATING COLLEGE
GRADUATION
Early Admission
Applicants for Early Admission (i.e. admission following
completion of the junior year in high school) from superior
students are encouraged and will be considered on an indi-
vidual basis by the University's Admissions Committee. Ap-
plications should be submitted in accordance with dead-
lines published in the University Catalog.
In addition to the application, the following items are
needed for processing Early Admission applicants.
1. A written statement by the student setting forth rea-
sons for requesting early admission.
2. An official transcript of the applicant's secondary
school record covering the 9th, 10th and 11 years. Gen-
erally, an overall academic average of B+ is expected.
3. Results of either the Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) or
the American College Testing Program (ACT). General-
ly, a score of approximately 600 on each section of the
SAT or a total score of 28 on the ACT is expected.
4. A letter of recommendation from the student's high
school principal or guidance counselor. The letter
should give specific reasons as to why the applicant
would profit more from Early Admission than by com-
pletion of the Senior year in high school.
An applicant for Early Admission may be required to
come to the campus for interviews by members of the Ad-
missions Committee before a decision is made on the ap-
plication. The Admissions Office will advise the applicant if
interviews will be required after all of the above items have
been received and evaluated. IMPORTANT: Please note
that an applicant should NOT report for interviews until ad-
vised by the Admissions Office.
The University of Florida provides numerous op-
portunities other than Early Admission by which a student
may accelerate graduation. For additional information,
please refer to the section of this catalog entitled Time
Shortened Degree Opportunities.
Florida Scholars Program. One hundred gifted and un-
usual students will be invited to begin their University stud-
ies after eleventh grade in a special program offered by
University College and the College of Arts and Sciences.
After early admission through the procedure described
above, qualified students will be interviewed by members
of the Florida Scholars Committee. Each student selected
for participation in the Program will confer with a faculty
specialist in the student's proposed field of stujly. This pro-
fessor will continue as the student's mentor throughout
the undergraduate years; together they will design anindi-
vidual course of study leading to a bachelor's degree from
the College of Arts and Sciences. This early association
with a distinguished scholar-teacher is intended to en-
courage and develop the student's promise as a person
and potential as a scholar or professional.
For information concerning this program, contact Dean,
College of Arts and Sciences, 113 Anderson Hall.
Candidates' Reply Date. Applicants accepted for ad-
mission to the September Freshman class must indicate
their enrollment plans within 30 days after acceptance.







ADMISSIONS


College Entrance Examination Board. Under the Advanced
Placement Program a student entering the University offers
a nationally graded examination as evidence of completion
of a college level course taken in high school. Depending
on the results of the examination, the student may receive
University credit for courses covering similar material or
exemption from such courses without credit. Under the
College Level Examination Program, the University grants
credit for satisfactory scores in each of the five areas of the
CLEP General Examinations. For further information,
please refer to the section of the Catalog entitled Time
Shortened Degree Opportunities.
Early Decision for Superior Students. Students with su-
perior secondary school records (academic average at least
3.5) and Junior year high school SAT test scores (approx-
imately 600 each on the verbal and mathematics sections)
may apply for early decision. The student must certify that
this is his only application and this statement must be sup-
ported by the signatures of his parents and appropriate
school official. The completed application must be re-
ceived by November 1 and, if admitted, the student must
make his commitment to attend the University of Florida,
accompanied by his housing payment, by December 1.


ADMISSION AS A TRANSFER
STUDENT TO UNDERGRADUATE
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
(APPLICANTS WHO HAVE ATTENDED ANY COLLEGE OR
UNIVERSITY, REGARDLESS OF THE AMOUNT OF TIME
SPENT IN ATTENDANCE OR CREDIT EARNED, ARE CON-
SIDERED AS TRANSFER STUDENTS.)
When to Apply: Applications may be submitted not
more than one year in advance and applicants are strongly
urged to apply at least six months prior to the date they
plan to enter. Applications will not be accepted after the
deadline date for the term as indicated in the University
Calendar published in this catalog. The applicant who waits
until the last possible date to file his application may find
that he is unable to furnish the necessary supporting re-
cords in time to permit a decision for the term in which he
desires to enter.
NOTE: In the undergraduate programs of the College of
Health Related Professions and the College of Pharmacy,
the sequence of professional courses begins ONLY in the
Fall Quarter of the junior year. Applications for admission
to the College of Health Related Professions for September
enrollment must be received by the preceding March 15th.
In this section are listed the general requirements for ad-
mission of undergraduate transfer students. It should be
observed however, that ADMISSION TO THE UNIVERSITY
IS A SELECTIVE PROCESS AND SATISFYING THESE GENER-
AL REQUIREMENTS DOES NOT GUARANTEE ACCEP-
TANCE. Attention is also directed to the fact that Upper
Division colleges of the University have established en-
rollment quotas because of limitations of space and facil-
ities. Transfer applicants who meet the minimum ad-
mission requirements will be referred to the selection
committee of the appropriate college for consideration of
their enrollment within the college's established quotas.
A transfer applicant should refer to the General Informa-
tion and Colleges sections of this catalog for an explana-
tion of the academic organization of the University.


A. FLORIDA PUBLIC jUNIOR COLLEGE GRADUATES
This section applies ONL Y to students seeking to transfer
directly from a Florida public junior college with the As-
sociate in Arts degree in a university parallel program. All
other junior college applicants and undergraduate transfer
applicants from four-year or upper division colleges and
university should consult Section B which follows.
The University of Florida subscribes to the Articulation
Agreement between the State Universities and Public Jun-
ior Colleges of Florida. Under this agreement, any gradu-
ate of a State approved Florida public junior college is
eligible for admission to the University if the student has
completed the university parallel program and received the
Associate in Arts degree, provided the degree has been
awarded on the basis of the following:
1. At least 60 semester hours (90 quarter hours) of
academic work exclusive of occupational courses and
basic required physical education courses;
2. An approved general education program of at least 36
semester hours (54 quarter hours);
3. A grade point average of at least 2.0 on a 4.0 system
on all college level academic courses attempted.
NOTE: All applicants for admission to the University of
Florida must present scores on an acceptable general abili-
ty test. In the case of applicants who have graduated from
a Florida public junior college with the Associate in Arts
degree, this information is required for counseling and re-
search purposes only and the score achieved on the test
will not be used as a criterion for admission. However, the
required test information must be received by the Ad-
missions Office before an application can be given final ap-
proval. Please see item 4 Satisfactory test scores in the fol-
lowing section for information concerning acceptable
tests.
Within space and fiscal limitations, applicants who have
satisfied the above minimum requirements will be con-
sidered for admission at the Junior level to an Upper
Division college. Such students may be required to take
additional preprofessional courses not completed at the
junior college. However, such courses will not reduce the
number of credits required in the Upper Division for a
degree.
B. TRANSFER APPLICANTS OTHER THAN GRADUATES
FROM A FLORIDA PUBLIC JUNIOR COLLEGE
This section applies to students seeking to transfer from
a Florida public junior college without an Associate in Arts
degree in a university parallel program and to all under-
graduate transfer applicants from other colleges or univer-
sities.
1. Requirements for admission to the University College.
1. Eligible for admission as a beginning Freshman. An
applicant must have been eligible for admission to the
University of Florida as a beginning Freshman in order
to be considered for admission to the University Col-
lege as a transfer student. (See section, ADMISSION AS
A FRESHMAN).
2. Good standing. An applicant must be in good stand-
ing and eligible to return to any institution previously
attended. A student who for any reason will not be al-
lowed to return to an institution previously attended
cannot be considered for admission to the University of
Florida.
3. Satisfactory record: An applicant must have an aver-
age of "C" or higher (as computed by the University of
f. .I a t aint!, a t ,| a.;ncf44t* Stinn nrar-





General
ADMISSIONS


maintain this average at another institution is not
eligible for admission. Regardless of the average
earned, courses completed at other institutions must
reasonably parallel the curriculum at the University of
Florida.
4. Satisfactory test scores: An applicant must present
satisfactory scores on an acceptable general ability test.
Any of the following tests may satisfy this test require-
ment. If taken prior to first enrollment in college, the
Florida Twelfth' Grade Placement Test, the Scholastic
Aptitude Test (SAT) of the College Entrance Examination
Board, or the American College Testing Program (ACT)
will be considered. Otherwise, the applicant should
furnish scores on the School and College Ability Test,
College Level (SCAT). The minimum acceptable score
on these tests will vary with the amount and quality of
academic study the applicant will have completed prior
to transfer.
5. Satisfactory conduct record: An applicant must pres-
ent a satisfactory conduct record. Regardless of other
qualifications, an applicant who has experienced seri-
ous or continuing difficulty with school or other author-
ities because of improper conduct may find his applica-
tion disapproved.

II. Requirements for admission to an Upper Division Col-
lege.
With the exception of item 1, an applicant for admission
to an Upper Division College must satisfy the requirements
listed above for admission to the University Colrege. In ad-
dition, the following requirements must also be satisfied:
1. Advanced Standing credit. An applicant must present
a minimum of 64 semester hours (or 96 quarter hours)
of acceptable college courses, not more than four
semester hours of which are in Military Science and/or
basic required Physical Education as credit for advanced
standing.
2. Specific course requirements. An applicant must
present the courses listed as required for admission by
the Upper Division college of his choice, or acceptable
substitutes, as part of the courses offered for advanced
standing credit. (See appropriate college section of this
catalog). Upon recommendation by the Upper Division
college, an applicant lacking some of the specific
course requirements may be permitted to enroll in that
college and complete them if he meets all other re-
quirements for admission, however, such Lower
Division courses will not reduce the number of credits
required in the Upper Division for a degree.


ADMISSION TO
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
When to Apply: Applications can be accepted as late as
the final date listed in the Graduate Catalog. Because the
final decision on admission to Graduate study has to be
made by the Colleges and time is required to prepare the
materials for their consideration, it is strongly urged that
applications be made well in advance of this final date.
Application for admission to the Graduate School must
be made to the Admissions Section, Office of the Registrar
on forms supplied by that office and at the times stipulated
in the University Calendar. Applications which meet min-
imum standards for admission are referred to the graduate
selection committees of the various colleges and divisions
-: S.


credited institution will be considered for graduate study
in any unit of the University.
All foreign students whose native tongue is not English
making application for admission to the Graduate School
of the University of Florida must present their scores on
TOEFL (Testing of English as a Foreign Language). Each ap-
plicant is asked to write TOEFL Educational Testing Service,
Princeton, New Jersey, U.S.A., requesting a Bulletin of In-
formation and registration form. It is important to re-
member that final consideration can not be granted a for-
eign student's application for admission untirhis scores on
this test are received by: Admission Section, Office of The
Registrar, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, U.S.A.
Undergraduate Record: Unqualified admission to the
Graduate School is dependent upon the presentation of a
baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or univer-
sity with an average of B for the Junior and Senior years. In
some units of the Graduate School and on the more ad-
vanced levels of graduate study, an undergraduate average
considerably above B may be required. In some units ad-
mission may be considered with an undergraduate average
slightly below B. College graduate admission selection
committees take into account not only the general grade
average, but the distribution of work and the quality and
extent of preparation for the graduate program which the
student proposes to undertake.
While the general admissions requirements described
above apply to both master's and doctoral candidates, it
should be noted that doctoral candidates must meet cer-
tain additional requirements, which vary according to the
programs, established by the departments and colleges.
Furthermore, it is desirable for students planning to enter
certain colleges and departments to have a reading knowl-
edge of one foreign language.
Graduate Record Examination: A satisfactory average
score on the Graduate Record Examination is required for
admission. Each applicant for admission must submit
scores on the aptitude test of the GRE, but either at the re-
quest of the department concerned or on his own volition,
the applicant is encouraged to submit in addition the score
on one or more advanced subject-matter tests of the GRE.
The scores on all tests taken will be weighed in regard to
admission.
The GRE is given six times a year in October, Decem-
ber, January, February, April and June at a great many lo-
cations in the United States, including Gainesville, Florida.
To determine exact dates and the most convenient loca-
tions, students should write to the Educational Testing Ser-
vice, Princeton, New Jersey. Applications are required sev-
eral weeks prior to the examination, and scores are re-
ceived about a month after the examination. Hence, it is
necessary to apply for the GRE in early September for ad-
mission in January, in early December for admission in
March, in early January for admission in June, and in early
March for admission in September. Other examinations
are given for which application must be made in November
and May but the ones listed above are correlated with ad-
mission deadlines.

ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
When to Apply: The Application Request Card for the
American Association of Dental Schools Application Ser-
vice (AADSAS) may be obtained after May 15, from the Of-
fice of Admissions, College of Dentistry. The request card







ADMISSIONS


applicants will be sent Formal Application forms which re-
quest additional information. The submission of a pre-
professional committee evaluation or letters of recommen-
dation from people in academics will not be necessary until
the Formal Application forms are filed. The Formal Applica-
tion forms and supporting materials should be submitted
as early as possible, but no later than November 15, of each
application year. *
The College of Dentistry aspires to attract students of the
highest caliber into its various programs. High standards of
scholastic achievement, moral character, and motivation
are expected of the applicant. The student of dentistry
must possess a high basic aptitude supplemented by an
academic preparation of the highest order because of the
vast area of science which must be mastered by the dentist.
The highly personal relationship between patient and den-
tist places the latter in a position of trust, which demands
maturity, integrity, intellectual honesty, and a sense of re-
sponsibility. A broad representation of the ethnic mixture
of the State is sought in the student body through an active
recruitment program. The College strictly adheres to the
principle of ethnic, racial, religious and social equality
among its student body and faculty.
Generally, students applying for admission should plan
to complete the requirements for a bachelor's degree.
However, qualified students may be accepted without
fulfilling the degree requirements, provided they show evi-
dence of sufficient preparation for the study of dentistry.
Applicants with an overall "B" average as a minimum will
receive strongest consideration for admission to the Col-
lege of Dentistry. Applicants over the age of thirty rarely
will be given strong considerations.
Every applicant must take the Dental Admission Test,
preferably in the Spring preceding the submission of his In-
itial Application or, at the latest, the Fall testing period. The
test is given three times a year at many college and univer-
sity testing centers. Following a review of all application
materials and Dental Admission Test scores by the Dental
Admissions Committee, interviews with members of this
Committee will be arranged for competitive applicants.
(See also more detailed description in the College of
Dentistry bulletin.)

ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF LAW
When to Apply: Applications can be accepted as in-
dicated in the College of Law Catalog.
Beginning Students: All applicants for admission to the
College of Law must have received a baccalaureate degree
from a regionally accredited college or university and
achieved a satisfactory score on the Law School Admission
Test.
The minimum acceptable score on the Law School Ad-
mission Test required for admission varies with the total
grade point average achieved by the applicant on all col-
lege work attempted by the applicant prior to receipt of the
first bachelor's degree. The lower the grade point average,
the higher the Law School Admission Test Score must be to
qualify for admission. All applicants (including present and
former University of Florida students) must register with
the Law School Data Assembly Service (LSDAS) in lieu of
requesting transcripts from each institution of higher
education attended. For more detailed information on ad-
mission to the College of Law, please see the College of


tant that a candidate make application as early as possible
during the Summer or Fall of the year preceding his in-
tended date of entry.
Personal qualities of high order character, responsi-
bility and maturity are the primary requirements for ad-
mission. The student must have demonstrated superior in-
tellectual achievement. A bachelor's degree is strongly rec-
ommended. The quality of the academic background as
well as the performance of the student in relation to the
load attempted, will be weighed. A genuine interest in hu-
man welfare is important. Efficient methods of study and
effective powers of reasoning are essential.
The College admits both men and women. A limited
number of out-of-state students, in proportion to the
number in the University as a whole, may be admitted. Ap-
plicants over the age of thirty rarely will be given strong
consideration. Students who have failed academically or
are ineligible to continue in another medical school will
not be admitted.
Applications from students who are presently enrolled in
another medical school will be considered provided (1) the
student is eligible to continue in his present medical
school, and (2) the school he is now attending is a member
of the Association of American Medical Colleges. Applica-
tions will also be considered from students who have suc-
cessfully completed work at an accredited two-year medi-
cal school.
Prospective applicants must take the Medical College
Admissions Test, preferably, by the Spring preceding the
submission of the application. A personal interview will be
required for final acceptance.
Graduate students who are candidates for the Ph.D.
degree in medical sciences should apply through the Grad-
uate School.
(See also more detailed description in the College of
Medicine catalog.)

ADMISSION AS
A SPECIAL STUDENT
When to Apply: Each application for admission as a spe-
cial student must be reviewed by the University Ad-
missions Committee. Applications cannot be considered if
they are received after the dates specified in the Catalog;
and it would be desirable for a person considering applica-
tion as a special student to initiate such an application at
least three months in advance of the term he wishes to
enter, in order to allow time for additional evidence to be
presented if it should be requested by the Admissions
Committee.
Special students may be admitted to the various schools
and colleges of the Upper Division only by approval of the
University Admissions Committee. Each case will be con-
sidered on an individual basis. Applications for admission
as a special student must include: (1) records of previous
educational experience (high school or college tran-
scripts); (2) a statement as to the type of studies to be
pursued; (3) a brief statement of the reason or reasons for
selecting a special program other than a regular one; (4)
satisfactory evidence of ability to pursue these studies -
for example, a student to enroll as a special student for
some technical courses and who feels qualified to do so by
reason of employment or other experience; (5) satisfactory
scores on such ability or achievement tests as may be pre-
trrihpd in individual cases by the University Admissions





General
ADMISSIONS


complete work to transfer back to the parent institution.
No evaluation will be made of work previously completed
and it is the student's responsibility to secure such ap-
proval as the parent institution may require.
Transient students are registered as NON-DEGREE stu-
dents and no application for admission is required. The ap-
propriate forms of enrolling as a NON-DEGREE student
should be requested from the Office of the Registrar.
Enrollment as a NON-DEGREE student in no way implies
future admission as a regular student to the University of
Florida.


ADMISSION INFORMATION FOR
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION,
AND SOCIAL SECURITY
The University of Florida is approved for the education
and training of veterans under all public laws now in effect,
i.e., Chapter 31, Title 38, U.S. Code (Disabled Veterans),
Chapter 34, Title 38, U.S. Code (Cold War G.I. Bill), and
Chapter 35, Title 38, U.S. Code (Children of Deceased or
Disabled Veterans). Students who may be eligible for
educational benefits under any Veterans Administration
program are urged to contact the local Veterans Adminis-
tration representative as soon as accepted by the Univer-
sity. Students expecting to receive benefits under one of
these programs must file an application for benefits. No


certification can be made until the application is on file.
Benefits are determined by the Veterans Administration
and the University certifies according to their rules and
regulations.
Inquiries relating to Social Security Benefits should be
directed to the student's local Social Security Office. The
Office of the Registrar will submit enrollment certificates
issued by the Social Security Administration for students
eligible to receive educational benefits under the Social Se-
curity Act, providing the student registers for twelve quar-
ter hours or more.
A full time load for VA or Social Security benefits is
twelve hours per quarter for undergraduates.


ADMISSION INFORMATION FOR
FOREIGN STUDENTS
All foreign students whose native tongue is not English
making application for admission to the University of Flor-
ida must present their scores on TOEFL (Test of English as
a Foreign Language). Each applicant is asked to write
TOEFL, Educational Testing Service, Princeton, Newlersey,
U.S.A., requesting a Bulletin of Information and regis-
tration form. It is important to remember that final con-
sideration cannot be granted a foreign student's applica-
tion for admission until his scores on this test are received
by: Admission Section, Office of the Registrar, University
of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601, U.S.A.






General
EXPENSES


Expenses

APPLICATION FEE
Each application for admission to the University must be
accompanied by an application fee of $15.00. Application
fees are nonrefundable. Further instructions will be found
in the Admissions section of this catalog.


GENERAL
STUDENTS SHOULD BRING SUFFICIENT FUNDS, OTH-
ER THAN PERSONAL CHECKS TO MEET THEIR IMMEDIATE
NEEDS. Personal checks will be accepted for the exact
amount of fees.


CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS -
FLORIDA OR NON-FLORIDA
For the purpose of assessing registration fees, students
shall be classified as Florida and non-Florida. A Florida stu-
dent is a person who shall have resided and had domicile
in the State of Florida for at least twelve (12) months im-
mediately preceding the first day of classes of the current
term.
In applying this policy "student" shall mean a person ad-
mitted to the institution. If such person is a minor, it shall
mean parents, parent, or legal guardian of his or her per-
son,
The word "minor" shall mean a person who has not at-
tained the age of 18 and whose disabilities of minority have
not been removed by reason of marriage or by a court of
competent jurisdiction.
The word "domicile" for fee-paying purposes shall de-
note a person's true, fixed, and permanent home and place
of habitation. It is the place where he intends to remain,
and to which he expects to return when he leaves without
intending to establish a new domicile elsewhere.
The word "parent" shall mean a minor's father; or moth-
er; or if one parent has custody of his person, the parent
having custody; or if there is a guardian or legal custodian
of his person, then such guardian or legal custodian.
In all applications for admission by students as citizens of
Florida, the applicant, or, if a minor, his parents or legal
guardian shall make and file with such application a written
statement under oath that such applicant is a bonafide
citizen, resident, and domiciliary of the State of Florida en-
titled as such to admission upon the terms and conditions
prescribed for citizens, residents, and domiciliaries of the
State.
A non-Florida student is a person not meeting the re-
quirements outlined above. A non-Florida student (or if a
minor, his parent or parents) after having been a resident
and domiciliary of Florida for twelve months may apply for
and be granted reclassification prior to the first day of
classes of any subsequent term, provided, however, that
those students who are non-resident aliens or who are in
the United States on a non-immigration visa will not be en-
titled to reclassification. However, for fee-paying
purposes, Cuban nationals and Vietnamese refugees will
be considered as resident aliens. Such applications shall
comply with the provisions of the preceding paragraph. In
addition, the application for reclassification must be ac-


forces and stationed in this state pursuant to military or-
ders is entitled to classification as an in-state student.
The student, while in continuous attendance, shall not
lose his residence when his parent is thereafter trans-
ferred on military orders. A member of the armed
forces of the United States stationed in this state on mil-
itary orders shall be entitled to classification as an in-
state student while on active duty in this state pursuant
to such orders.
3. No person over the age of 18 years shall be deemed
to have gained residence while attending any educa-
tional institution in this State as a full-time student, as
such status is defined by the Board of Regents, in the
absence of a clear demonstration that he has estab-
lished domicile in the State.
4. Any person who remains in this State when his pa-
rent, having theretofore been domiciled in this State,
removes from this State, shall be entitled to classi-
fication as a Florida student, so long as his attendance at
a school or schools in this State shall be continuous. At-
tendance at a school or schools in this State shall be
deemed "continuous" if the person claiming con-
tinuous attendance has been enrolled at a school or
schools in this State as a full-time student, as such term
is defined by the Board of Regents, for a normal
academic year in each calendar year, or the appropriate
portion or portions of such years, thereof, since the be-
ginning of the period for which continuous attendance
is claimed. Such persons need not attend Summer ses-
sions or other intersessions beyond the normal
academic year in order to render attendance "con-
tinuous."
Any student granted status as a Florida student which sta-
tus is based on a sworn statement which is false shall, upon
a determination of such falsity, be subject to such dis-
ciplinary sanctions as may be imposed by the president of
the university, which sanctions may include permanent ex-
pulsion from the State University System or any lesser pen-
alty.
The following categories shall be treated as Florida resi-
dents for tuition purposes:
1. Veterans of the United States of America retired with
twenty (20) years or more of active military service, in-
cluding dependent members of their immediate fami-
lies, who are in Florida at the time of retirement, or who
move to Florida within one year following retirement
and intend to make Florida their permanent home.
2. Full-time elementary, secondary and junior college
faculty members under current teaching contracts in
the State of Florida.
3. Full-time faculty and career employees of the Univer-
sity System and members of their immediate families.
To establish Florida residence a student applying for ad-
mission should complete the residence affidavit on the ap-
plication form.
To change status from non-Florida a student must pres-
ent to the Registrar's Office a copy of the Declaration of In-
tent and the completed Residence Affidavit Form. To claim
the military exception the student must furnish the
Registrar's Office a copy of the military orders showing as-
signment to Florida. A public school official must submit a
written statement from his superior as to his public school
status. A University employee must submit a statement
from his employer as to his employment status.
-_ a a *





General

EXPENSES


THE FEE SCHEDULE MAY BE REVISED. EVERY EFFORT WILL
BE MADE TO PUBLICIZE CHANGES FOR ANY QUARTER IN


ADVANCE


OF THE


REGISTRATION


DATE FOR THAT


QUARTER.
Fees are payable on the dates listed in the University of
Florida Calendar appearing at the front of the Catalog or
the dates shown on statements sent those participating in
Advance Registration. Payment of fees is an integral part of
the registration process. Registration (including payment
of fees) must be completed on or before the proper due
date. Student Accounts, The Hub, must be provided a
properly executed authorization for payment in cases
where fees are to be paid by a previously approved loan.


scholarship, etc
Calendar.


., prior to the deadline published in the


FEE LIABILITY
LIABILITY IS INCURRED FOR ALL CREDIT HOURS REMAIN-
ING ON A STUDENT'S SCHEDULE AT THE CLOSE OF THE
DROP/ADD PERIOD EACH QUARTER.
ASSESSMENT OF FEES


Students must


assess


and pay their own


UNIVER-


SITY PERSONNEL WILL NOT BE HELD ACCOUNTABLE FOR
PROPER ASSESSMENT OR MATHEMATICAL ACCURACY


OF CALCULATIONS. Students should


assess


accordance with the table of charges below:


COURSE FEES


Course No.
0-299
300-499
500-999 (excluding
699 & 799)
699 & 799 (Thesis &


n)


Charge per


Florida
Students


22.00
24.00


Credit Hour


Non-Florida
Students
38.00
51.50
62.00


64.00


their fees in


Summer
Course Fees
Florida
Students Non-Florida


24.00


ENROLLED IN THE M.D., D.M.D., OR D.V.M.


PROGRAMS
A Florida student will pay $449.00 for each quarter of en-
rollment. A non-Florida student will pay $1,017.00 for each
quarter of enrollment. (These amounts include the $10.00
Student Health Fee.)
NOTE: A student registered for twelve (12) hours per quar-
ter is considered as full-time for Veterans Administration


and Social


Security benefits, and Student Financial Aid.


WITH THE REGISTRAR AT ALL TIMES. Change of Address
forms may be obtained from the Registrar's Office.
PICTURE I.D.


A CURRENT VALID PHOTO


I.D. MUST BE PRESENTED IN


ORDER TO TRANSACT BUSINESS AT THE OFFICE OF STU-
DENT ACCOUNTS.
SPECIAL FEES AND CHARGES


AUDIT FEE. Fees for audited


courses are


the same as those


listed above for Florida students. The audit fee is the same
for Florida and non-Florida students.
COLLEGE LEVEL EXAMINATION PROGRAMS. Examinations
are administered on campus during the third week of each
month. Applications should be completed in the Office of
Instructional Resources, 408 Seagle Building before the
first day of the month in which a test is to be taken. The fee
for one general examination is $20.00, for two examina-
tions, $30.00 and for 3-5 examinations, $40.00. Subject ex-


aminations


are $20.00 each. Checks should be payable to


College Level Examination Program.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION. The Aptitude Test of
the Graduate Record Examination is required for admission
to the Graduate School. A fee of $10.50 covers the cost of
this examination. Students who take one of the Advanced
Tests of the Graduate Record Examination in combination


with the Aptitude Test pay a fee
payable to the Educational Testin
Jersey 08540.


of $21.00 These


Service


fees are


, Princeton, New


GRADUATE SCHOOL FOREIGN LANGUAGE TEST. All stu-
dents wishing to be certified as proficient in a reading
knowledge of French, German, or Spanish, must take the
Educational Testing Service (ETS) Graduate School Foreign


Language Tests.
amination. This


A fee of $12.50 covers the cost of each ex-
fee is payable to Student Accounts, The


Hub. Administrative arrangements to register for this ex-
amination will be made through the Graduate School Of-
fice.
LIBRARY BINDING CHARGE. Candidates for a graduate
degree with a thesis or dissertation pay a $10.00 charge for
the permanent binding of the two copies deposited in the
University of Florida Library. This charge is payable at Stu-
dent Accounts, The Hub, by the date specified in the Grad-
uate Catalog. A copy of the receipt must be presented at
the Graduate School office.


STUDENT HEALTH FEE


STUDENTS REGISTERED FOR NINE OR MORE CREDIT
HOURS PER QUARTER ARE REQUIRED TO PAY A $10.00
STUDENT HEALTH FEE. The student health fee is optional
for students registered for eight hours or less.
LATE REGISTRATION


fee of


$25.00 will be assessed against students who fail to


initiate registration during the registration period or who
fail to pay fees within the time period specified.
REINSTATEMENT FEE.
A fee of $25.00 will be assessed against students reinstated
who have had their initial registration canceled during a
quarter for nonpayment of fees. The reinstatement fee
shall be in addition to the late registration fee.
DEADLINES
Students are reminded that deadlines are strictly enforced.
The University does not have the authority to waive the late
and/or reinstatement fees unless it has been determined
that the University is primarily responsible for delinquency
in a student account or that extraordinary circumstances


warrant such waiver.


REFUND OF FEES


1. Fees will be refunded in full for:
a. Credit hours dropped during the drop/add period.


b. Courses


cancelled by the University.


2. With the exception of amounts required for collection
under bond and trust obligations, fees may be refunded in
instances of:
a. Involuntary call to active duty.
b. Death of a student.
c. Illness of the student of such duration or severity, as
confirmed by a physician, that completion of the quar-
ter is precluded, or
d. Exceptional circumstances, upon approval of the
University President.
Refunds may be obtained at Student Accounts, THE HUB,
upon presentation of proper documentation.

PAST DUE STUDENT ACCOUNTS
All students' accounts are due and payable at Student Ac-
... -ruTLn L. *. IL -r .. n : - a A-Jif.


Dissertatioi
STUDENTS






General
STUDENT AFFAIRS


Student Affairs

The following information describes the responsibilities
of the various offices charged with assistance to students at
the University of Florida. Additional information may be
found in THE FLORIDA STUDENT GUIDE and THE CAMPUS
DIRECTORY.


VICE PRESIDENT FOR
STUDENT AFFAIRS
The Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs is a
focal point for student concerns and strives to make the
educational experience for students at the University of
Florida as meaningful as possible. The Vice President for
Student Affairs works to maintain and improve good com-
munications and working relationships among and be-
tween students, faculty, and administration.
The goals of the Division of Student Affairs include: de-
veloping effective and efficient services and programs for
students through the various departments within Student
Affairs; integrating student affairs and academic affairs;
directly involving students in the affairs of the institution;
encouraging a sense of community among students, facul-
ty, and administration; and increasing accessibility to and
attractiveness of the University of Florida to a wide variety
of persons.
The Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs is lo-
cated in 123 Tigert Hall and is open to assist individual stu-
dents and groups in matters concerning them. All students
are encouraged to share in the responsibility for enabling
the various divisions of the University of Florida communi-
ty to meet the needs of students.
The Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs has
administrative responsibility for the following offices and
programs at the University of Florida: Office for Student
Services, Student Housing Office, Office for Student Fi-
nancial Affairs, Career Resources Center, J. Wayne Reitz
Union, and University Counseling Center.


OFFICE FOR
STUDENT SERVICES
The basic commitment of the Office of the Dean for Stu-
dent Services at the University of Florida is to the total de-
velopment of each individual student so that he or she
might achieve full potential as a human being. Staff mem-
bers strive to help students become self-directive in all
their activities. The staff feels it can most effectively be
helpful to students by reaching them "where they live," in
real life situations.
The purposes of the Office for Student Services are to
contribute to the attainment of the educational goals of the
University of Florida by: helping to structure appropriate
experiences for the intellectual, psychological, social and
physical development of each student; providing op-
portunities for students' need for personal attention; as-
sisting students in the development of their career objec-
tives; making students aware of and encouraging the use
of the resources of the university; interpreting the goals,
objectives, and actions of the institution to students; en-
couraging the development of a sense of community
- _- __ ^- ...__A- -.-t*-. .-- a.. .. ...tI L n~nX. n_1_ _- *..An n-e. *rt spin


student programs, women's programs, mature student
programs, commuter student services, student judicial af-
fairs, off-campus student programs and services, and stu-
dent withdrawals.
The International Student Center and the Institute of
Black Culture are also operational units of the Office for
Student Services.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SERVICES
The International Student Services center assists interna-
tional students in adjusting to the changing life style and
study habits in a new and sometimes perplexing environ-
ment. Special services are provided related to foreign edu-
cational and cultural backgrounds; language, legal, em-
ployment, academic, and personal matters; U.S. immigra-
tion and other government agency responsibilities as
aliens; and currency exchange. The focus is on helping in-
ternational students achieve their educational goals, while
providing an insight into the culture of the United States
through a program of social activities, orientation semi-
nars, and community visits.
INSTITUTE OF BLACK CULTURE
The Institute of Black Culture is an educational tool for
students at the University of Florida. It is a facility for en-
lightenment and black awareness where Afro-Americans
can focus on their history, literature, art, culture, and life
style. It is also a place where whites can develop a better
understanding of blacks and an appreciation of black con-
tributions to American society. The center sponsors pro-
grams, exhibits, and related activities.


STUDENT HOUSING
The Director of Housing administers, supervises, and co-
ordinates all programs and operations in the residence
halls, the apartment villages, and the Off-Campus Housing
Office.
GENERAL INFORMATION
All Freshmen who apply for admission to the University
will receive Housing Agreements upon approval of ad-
mission. No application for housing is made by beginning
Freshmen.
The University of Florida has no residency requirement.
Entering students are free to choose either on-campus or
off-campus accommodations. Students who voluntarily
contract for on-campus housing normally must do so for
the entire academic year (September to August) if enrolled.
All non-beginning Freshmen must initiate their arrange-
ments for housing either by (1) applying to the Director of
Housing for assignment to university housing facilities, or
(2) obtaining accommodations in private housing (see Off-
Campus Housing Section).
All correspondence concerning application for Univer-
sity Housing should be addressed to the Director of Hous-
ing, University of Florida, Gainesville, 32611. An applica-
tion for residence hall space for students other than
Freshmen may be filed at any time after an application for
admission to the University has been made. Prospective
students are urged to apply as early as possible because of
the housing demand.
Roommate requests shall be considered if the individ-
uals wishing to room together submit their applications on
the same date, clearly indicate their desire to room togeth-
_- -_-_-_. I1..-* .-.- ..1. -. a t -- *A "





General

STUDENT AFFAIRS


and from year to year, since they are based on the needs
and interests of the students.
STAFF-In all residence halls or housing areas, pro-
fessionally trained Directors of Residence Life, Residence
Life Coordinators, Hall Advisers, and student Resident As-
sistants are well qualified to assist with group and individ-
ual activities, as well as with matters of personal concern to
student residents. In each living unit (floor or section), res-
ident assistants and student leaders provide group leader-
ship and guidance.
SELF GOVERNMENT-All students in the residence halls
are entitled to participate in organizational activities which
can play a significant part in their educational, cultural, so-
cial, and recreational life. Officers and representatives are
elected to hall and area councils which govern group ac-
tivities and help establish standards for group living.
In all residence halls, an annual activity fee (optional) of
$5.00 is collected and administered by the hall organization
to meet expenses of activities and programs.
ROOM FURNISHINGS-Rooms are equipped with beds,
mattresses, mattress pads, waste baskets, desks, chairs,
closets, chest-of-drawers, and venetian blinds. Residents
are encouraged to obtain their own drapes, pictures,
bedspreads, rugs, and desk lamps after arrival at the Uni-
versity.
LINEN SERVICE-All students assigned to residence halls
may elect for a basic linen service. The charge is $13.00 ex-
tra per quarter. This service entitles a student to two
sheets, one pillowcase, and three towels per week. Extra
linens or additional items such as blankets, pillows, and
desk lamps may be rented at a nominal cost.
TELEPHONE SERVICE-Room telephones are available in
all of the residence halls except those designated as co-
ops. Each room telephone provides 24-hour service on
campus and within the Gainesville area. Charges for long
distance calls are billed monthly to the room phone by the
Southern Bell Telephone Company and residents pay
directly to the company. The basic cost for local room tele-
phone service is included in the room rent.
RENTAL REFRIGERATORS-Refrigerators will be available
in some residence areas and the cost is included in the
quarterly rate. Students may bring their own individual re-
frigerators to any residence area where refrigerators are
not permanently installed. Students must make their own
arrangements for installation and removal of private refrig-
erators. Students who bring private refrigerators to rooms
which are already furnished with refrigerators will not re-
ceive a refund for the University refrigerator.
SWIMMING POOLS-Swimming pools are located adja-
cent to the Graham Area and the Yulee Area and are avail-
able for use of students, staff, and faculty of the University.
RESIDENCE HALLS FOR SINGLE STUDENTS
Some variety in types of accommodations is provided by
the University. The double room for two students is the
most common type. Several of the larger rooms or suites
are designated as triple rooms. Single rooms are available
in limited number, suites for two students are available in
several of the residence halls. Each suite consists of two
connected rooms--a bedroom and a study room.
Beaty Towers, Hume Hall, Graham Area, Tolbert Area,
and Jennings Hall are totally air-conditioned. Other resi-
dence halls, where student rooms are not air-conditioned,
provide centrally located air-conditioned study and recrea-
tion rooms.
1. EAST CAMPUS


Hall is air conditioned; Yulee Area is not air conditioned.
In Jennings Hall, men and women live in opposite wings
separated by a central office and public lobby. Single and
double rooms are available and some rooms can be con-
verted to suites. Each floor has community bath facilities
and a study room. Community kitchens on each floor per-
mit students to prepare their own meals. Air conditioned
public facilities include main lounges, libraries, recreation
rooms, and television rooms.
Yulee Hall, also located in the Yulee Area, is reserved for
Juniors, Seniors, and graduate students who desire single
accommodations in a coeducational setting. The rooms,
originally designed as doubles, have been converted to
singles and men and women are assigned to alternate
floors.
Mallory Hall houses approximately 160 women in double
and single rooms. The rooms are not air conditioned; how-
ever, air conditioned public facilities include the library,
television room, recreation room, and the lobbies.
2. WEST CAMPUS
GRAHAM/HUME/TOLBERT AREA is the largest coeduca-
tional complex on campus, housing approximately 2,300
students. Men and women live in different buildings or in
opposite wings separated by a central lobby and adminis-
trative offices. Graham and Hume Halls accommodate men
and women on alternate floors. Each floor or section has
community restroom and study lounge facilities. All facil-
ities are air conditioned. Community kitchens on each
floor permit students to prepare their own meals. Central
public facilities include main lobbies, libraries, recreation
rooms, television rooms, cafeteria, and snack bar. Student
rooms are singles, doubles, and triples.
TOLBERT AREA (1,000 students). Consists of five resi-
dence halls including North Hall, the only coeducational
luxury co-op on campus. The area is adjacent to Florida
Field and a short distance from the Reitz union.
GRAHAM AREA (650 students). Consists of three resi-
dence halls which are located in the center of West Cam-
pus. The area includes the largest library on West Campus,
an exercise room, and a swimming pool.
HUME AREA (720 students). The largest coeducational
hall on campus. Several intramural fields and athletic
courts border this popular residence area.
3. NORTH CAMPUS
MURPHREE AREA (coeducational): Murphree, Thomas,
Sledd, Fletcher and Buckman Halls are all located in this
area. They were the first residence halls built on the Uni-
versity of Florida campus and accommodate about 1100
students. Suites for two or three and single, double and tri-
ple rooms are available. Most rooms are equipped with
lavatories. These halls are divided into separate, vertical
houses accommodating from 16 to 40 students each. Male
and female students live in separate houses. There is a bath
on each floor. A rathskeller is also located adjacent to the
area.
4. TOWERS
BEATY TOWERS (coeducational, upper division and
graduate students only): Each Tower accommodates ap-
proximately 400 students, with men and women on alter-
nate floors. These buildings are entirely air conditioned
and carpeted, with a unique suite arrangement on each
floor that virtually eliminates traffic past suite doors. All
student spaces are two-bedroom suites for four including a
study-kitchenette. The commons building has a social








STUDENT AFFAIRS


imum of 9 credit hours is required for a full-time under-
graduate student).
The married student must be a part of a family unit, de-
fined as (1) husband and wife with or without one or more
children, or (2) divorced or widowed persons with depen-
dent children.
The married, widowed, or divorced student must be part
of a family with a combined gross annual income (includ-
ing grants-in-aid, scholarships, fellowships, and grants)
which does not exceed during the period of occupancy,
the following maximum income limitations:
2 persons 3&4 persons 5&6 persons
Undergraduate $7,900 59,100 $10,300
Graduate 8,110 9,310 10,510
Maguire Village 7,400 8,700 10,000
Since on-campus apartments are intended to provide rel-
atively low-cost housing for married students, a family with
a combined gross annual income in excess of the above
scale cannot apply for or occupy an apartment except in
unusual circumstances. Exceptions may be granted only by
the Committee on Student Housing.
Residents in all villages must furnish their own linens,
dishes, rugs, curtains, or other similar items. Utilities are
an extra expense and are billed with the rent.
CORRY (216 UNITS) AND SCHUCHT (104 UNITS) ME-
MORIAL VILLAGES, of modern brick, concrete and wood
construction, contain almost an equal number of one- and
two-bedroom apartments, with a few three-bedroom units
in Corry Village only. These apartments are carpeted and
furnished with basic equipment in the living room, kitch-
en, dining area, and one bedroom.
DIAMOND MEMORIAL VILLAGE consists of 208 apart-
ments similar in construction, furnishings, and equipment
to those in Corry and Schucht Villages. Special features in-
clude a community building with air conditioned study-
meeting room, and a study cubicle in each two-bedroom
apartment.
MAGUIRE VILLAGE and UNIVERSITY VILLAGE SOUTH
consists of 348 centrally heated and air conditioned one
and two-bedroom apartments. Community facilities in-
clude a laundry and a community room. Individual apart-
ments are not furnished but are carpeted. The kitchens are
equipped with stove and refrigerator.
TANGLEWOOD MANOR APARTMENTS, located approx-
imately 14 miles south of the central campus, consists of
208 furnished and unfurnished efficiency, one bedroom,
two bedroom, and two bedroom townhouse units. All
units are carpeted, centrally heated and air conditioned.
All units have disposals and two bedroom units have dish-
washers. All one and two bedroom units have one and
one-half baths. Community facilities include a large recrea-
tion hall, laundry facilities, and two swimming pools.
OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING
Inquiries about off-campus housing should be directed
to the Off-Campus Housing Office, University of Florida,
Gainesville, 32611.
The office maintains extensive listings of apartments,
houses, rooming units, trailers, and trailer park lots offered
for rent to students, faculty or staff members. Each spring
the office compiles a comprehensive list of major apart-
ment and rooming unit developments which have been ac-
cepted by it for referral. This list is available to anyonewho
has filed a Request for Assistance with the office. An ex-
tensive general information and advisory bulletin is avail-


Mutually satisfactory rentals usually can be arranged only
after personal inspection of facilities and conferences with
the owners. Consequently, persons seeking off-campus
housing should plan to come to Gainesville at an ap-
propriate time in advance of the term for which they need
housing. Such visits should be made on week days--not on
a weekend--after advance information has been procured.
Appointments may be made with the office for consulta-
tion on particular problems.
FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES
Nineteen sororities and thirty fraternities have chapters
at the University of Florida. Fourteen fraternities maintain
chapter houses on Fraternity Row (west campus). Twelve
maintain off-campus houses (along Thirteenth Street and
University Avenue), and four reside in residence halls.
Twelve sororities maintain houses in the Panhellenic
Drive area. There are four sororities with houses in the
same area but they are located on private property. In addi-
tion, three sororities reside in residence halls.
Regardless of location, all fraternities and sorority
houses and individuals are subject to University student
regulations.
Social fraternities and sororities must obtain recognition
from their respective governing group and Interfraternity
Council or Panhellenic Council before they are registered
with the University as national organizations.
COOPERATIVE LIVING ARRANGEMENTS
There are five different cooperative living groups at the
University of Florida. Three of these groups are located on
campus: A men's co-op is in Reid Hal and co-ed co-ops are
in Buckman Hall and North Hall. The other two are located
off campus.
Among the qualifications for membership are scholastic
ability and reference of good character. These cooperative
living groups are specifically operated by and for students
with limited financial means for attending the University.
Inquiries pertaining to cooperative living on campus are
made to the Director of Housing, University of Florida,
Gainesville, 32611. The cooperative living organizations on
campus currently include: the Reid Hall Co-op for men;
the North Hall Co-op for men and women; and the Buck-
man Co-op for men and women. Off-campus co-ops in-
clude: the Collegiate Living Organization (co-ed), 117 NW
15th Street, and Georgia Seagle Hall (men), 1002 West Uni-
versity Avenue.


STUDENT FINANCIAL AFFAIRS
The Office for Student Financial Affairs functions under
policies established by the Presidential Committee on Stu-
dent Financial Affairs. Working in cooperation with all
agencies on campus, Student Financial Affairs counselors
interview students pertaining to employment, loans,
grants, and scholarships. This office serves as an important
part of the academic and personal counseling and guid-
ance of students seeking financial assistance. In every case
an attempt is made to suggest a balance between self-sup-
port, parental help and institutional loans, grants and
scholarships. In order to assess need of applicants on an
equitable basis, the University of Florida participates in the
College Scholarship Service of the College Entrance Exami-
nation Board. Inquiries or applications for student financial
aid and scholarship awards should be addressed to the Di-
rector of Student Financial Affairs. 23 Tipert Hall.





General

STUDENT AFFAIRS


and financial need. Additional awards are made by donors
who select the recipient directly. Hence, students are
urged to consult the resources of their home community,
civic clubs, service organizations, and county educators.
Employment
Employment is available to students on a part-time basis
while in school. Every effort is made to direct applicants to
positions that will complement their educational goals. In
general, first quarter Freshmen are discouraged from seek-
ing employment until they establish themselves academi-
cally.
Loans
Loans are available in two forms. First, long-term loans
from the University of Florida, Federal and State sources.
Such loans are repaid on a monthly installment basis after
the student terminates college attendance. Second, small
emergency short-term loans are available to meet tem-
porary needs. Such loans must be paid on the first day of
the last month in the quarter.
Grants
Grants supported through Federal funds are awarded
(within fund limitations) to those students whose financial
need qualifies them for consideration. Awardees are
selected from the Student Financial Aid Applications sub-
mitted during the regular application dates shown above.
Exceptions to this rule are the Federal Basic Educational
Opportunity Grant and the State Florida Student Assistant
Grant. High school and community college counselors
have applications and complete information on these pro-
grams.
Awards
Awards are made to students in recognition of excep-
tional achievement in various fields of student life. In some
instances these are cash grants; in others, medals,
certificates, or keys.

CAREER RESOURCES CENTER
The Career Resources Center provides career develop-
ment, job placement, and cooperative education programs
for all University of Florida students and alumni.
The objective of the Center is to assist students in de-
veloping 1) viable career plans compatible with academic
interests, and 2) strategies that insure marketability and
employment opportunity upon graduation. Thus, the en-
tire program focuses upon the student--during early un-
dergraduate years, approaching graduation, and after grad-
uation as an alumnus. The program is designed to permit
students to enter at any point in their college careers.
Program resources include:
Individual advisement for students seeking personal ca-
reer development and job search assistance.
A career mini-school offering many different career in-
vestigations and job search preparation short courses
weekly (50-minutes each). Courses include career plan-
ning, career information for minorities, job market
projections for various career fields, job search planning,
resume and letter writing, interview techniques, part-time
and summer jobs, tips on using the Center, and other spe-
cialized information for business, industry, and education
job seekers.
A cooperative education program by which students may
-through supervised practical work experiences-add re-
levance to their classroom education. uain professional ex-


dents and alumni receive computer listings of compatible
employers. The Center also publishes current employer
job listings representing hundreds of positions-full-time,
part-time and summer-for students, new graduates, and
experienced alumni.
A career resources library containing information on sev-
eral thousand employes and related occupations; em-
ployer contact lists; directories for business, industry, edu-
cation and government; lists of American firms operating
overseas; reference and informational material on gradu-
ate and special studies programs including fellowships and
assistantships; and many other materials and resource data
needed by students planning a career, entering the job
market, or contemplating graduate school. A special fea-
ture of the library facilities is the "Trends Desk" containing
research data on job trends, outlook and economic fore-
casts, labor market statistics, manpower bulletins for vari-
ous career fields, special directories, and publications giv-
ing reports and ratings on most employers.
An audio visual department with study carrels and a li-
brary of over 150 slide/tape, video, and audio programs
covering career choices, employer information, selection
of academic programs, and job search and interview tech-'
niques.
A qualification record repository and referral service is
available to students and alumni. Qualification Records on
over 40,000 students and alumni are presently on file.
Copies of credentials sent upon request of the students
and alumni to potential employers. In addition, the Center
refers qualified persons on file and seeking employment to
interested employers requesting candidates to fill job
vacancies.
An "outreach program" in which professional staff mem-
bers are available to hold seminars for student organiza-
tions, for lecture presentations to classes on all phases of
career planning and job search preparation, and to de-
velop "Career Day" programs in conjunction with col-
leges.
For additional information, students, alumni, and faculty
are invited to visit the Center. Staff members will be happy
to discuss ideas, concerns, and needs for individuals or
groups.

J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
The J. Wayne Reitz Union is the official center of campus
activities. The provision of facilities, services, and a varied
program of activities available to all persons of the Univer-
sity "community" serves as the basic purpose of the Un-
ion. Policy for the Reitz Union is established by a Board of
Managers, consisting of eight students and six faculty
members.
During May, 1967, the J. Wayne Reitz Union building was
opened. Among the facilities and services offered are mu-
sic listening rooms, art gallery areas, Arts and Crafts Cen-
ter, photographic darkrooms, browsing library, a games
area for bowling, billiards and table tennis, public tele-
phones, information desk, passenger and ride wanted bul-
letin boards, display cases, barber shop, Union Store, tal-
ent and band file. A large ballroom, an auditorium, and
conference and meeting rooms are available for all Univer-
sity organizations. Guest rooms are available for official
guests of the University, guests of students, faculty, staff,
and alumni.
The Reitz Union offers a wide range of food service facil-
ities and dining opportunities. A cafeteria and snack bar. a







STUDENT AFFAIRS


The Reitz Union plans and promotes many social, cul-
tural, and recreational activities for the campus communi-
ty. Among the regular activities are art exhibits, Interna-
tional Dinners, non-credit courses, current and cultural
films, a performing arts series, speaker's programs, out-
door concerts, poetry readings, book reviews, arts and
crafts sales, and campus tournaments in billiards, bowling,
bridge, football and chess. Special activities such as recep-
tions, dances, intracampus and inter-collegiate bridge,
billiard and bowling tournaments, music appreciation lis-
tening hours, poetry hours, forums and book reviews,
fashion shows, international activities, and special holiday
parties are all a part of the Reitz Union program.
A distinctive area of the Reitz Union is the H. P. Constans
Theatre, a 464-seat facility for the dramatic arts which pro-
vides excellence in design, equipment for staging and
lighting, and acoustics.


UNIVERSITY COUNSELING CENTER
The University Counseling Center offers free psy-
chological and vocational counseling to all students of the
University and their spouses. The Center is staffed by psy-
chologists whose primary interests are to facilitate the
growth and development of individuals in the University
setting. Psychological services are available to students ex-
periencing academic, personal, social, or marital dif-
ficulties. Vocational services include testing, career in-
formation, and counseling. The Center offers consultative
services to University faculty and staff who are engaged in
advising or counseling students.


SPEECH AND HEARING CLINIC
The Division of Speech Pathology and Audiology, De-
partment of Speech, offers services without charge to any
University student who has a speech or hearing disorder.
This assistance is available at any time during the year and
therapy sessions are adjusted to individual schedules. The
student is encouraged to visit the clinic and to take advan-
tage of this service located in the Arts & Sciences Building.


READING AND STUDY
SKILLS CENTER
The University Reading and Study Skills Center is a free
service to students at all levels. Diagnosis and op-
portunities for self-improvement are offered on an individ-
ual basis in the areas of reading speed, comprehension,
vocabulary, and study habits. There are no outside assign-
ments, grades, or course credits given. Students may in-
itiate or discontinue enrollment at any time. Consultative
work and other services are also available to staff mem-
bers.



Student Life


STUDENT ACTIVITIES AND
ORGANIZATIONS


UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE


Food Service provides food service in seven locations on
campus convenient to residence halls and classrooms.
Students are offered high quality food at reasonable
prices in campus cafeterias and snack bars, as well as the
Orange and Brew, Rathskeller, and the Arredondo Room.
It is the policy of the University to provide well-prepared
food at the lowest possible cost. Students may effect a sav-
ings by participating in one of the three voluntary meal
plans. The seven-day plan, three meals a day; the five-day
plan (Monday through Friday) three meals a day, or the five
day plan (Monday through Friday) any two meals a day. For
further information contact the Servomation Office, 110
Johnson Hall.


STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
The Student Health Service provides a spectrum of medi-
cal services which includes primary medical care,. health
education, health screening programs, and mental health
consultation and counseling.
The service consists of an out-patient clinic and a 14-bed
in-patient unit staffed by physicians, nurses, psychologists,
pharmacists, laboratory and x-ray technicians and support-
ing personnel. It is housed in the Infirmary, which is cen-
trally located on campus.
The service is a unit of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center
whose facilities are available by consultation and referral
through the Student Health Service. Specialty clinics are
available in the Infirmary for allergy, minor surgery, or-
thopedics, mental health, and women's health care.


Studer
versity c
ing stud
among a
adminisi
the stud
affairs. "
Governor
cept re
granted
at its dis
of apprc
activity
lation o1
Student
feel thai
conduct
part of t
dividual


it Government: Student Government at the Uni-
if Florida is a cooperative organization for advanc-
!ent interests and is based on mutual confidence
ind between the student body, the faculty, and the
ration. Considerable authority has been granted
ent body for the regulation and conduct of student
The criterion in granting authority to the Student
nent has been the disposition of UF students to ac-
sponsibility commensurate with the authority
them. Student Government has several resources
sposal to fulfill its mission, including the allocation
)ximately three million dollars per year in student
and service fees, substantial authority in the regu-
f co-curricular activities, and administration of the
Court. The University of Florida faculty and staff
t training in acceptance of responsibility for the
of student affairs at the University is a valuable
he educational growth and development of the in-
student.


Student Government is a body politic, occupying its
franchise under grant from the Board of Regents and sub-
ject to its continued approval. Student Government is pat-
terned on the state and national form of government, but
adapted to the local needs of the Student Body. Powers are
distributed into the three branches: (1) legislative, which is
embodied in the Student Senate; (2) judicial, which is em-
bodied in the Student Court and the Traffic Court; (3) ex-
ecutive, embodied in the President and the Treasurer of
the Student Body. Members of all three branches are
elected directly by the Student Body, of which all UF stu-
dents are members. In addition to elected offices, many
appointed positions have been established in Student Gov-
ernment, including Cabinet and sub-Cabinet, Student
Court, and Traffic Court posts.






General

STUDENT AFFAIRS


channel of communication between Residence Area Coun-
cils, Student Government, and the Student Housing Office
as well as coordinating individual Area Council activities
and representing the collective interests of all residents.
The voting membership of the Interhall Council consists
of two representatives from each of the Area Councils.
Dramatics: Any student has an opportunity to participate
in several plays which are presented each year by the Flor-
ida Players, a dramatic group under the direction of the De-
partment of Speech.
Student Senate: The Student Senate is composed of rep-
resentatives elected from the colleges and living areas on
the campus and in general act as the Legislative Branch of
Student Government.
Religious Activities: The University of Florida welcomes
the contributions of religious traditions to the campus
community. The churches, centers, and organizations as-
sociated with the University offer a rich variety of programs
and ministries. There are also interdenominational and
nondenominational activities fostered by the Department
of Religion and the Campus Ministries Cooperative.
Social Fraternities: Thirty national social fraternities for
men have established chapters at the University. The gen-
eral work of the fraternities is supervised by the In-
terfraternity Council, composed of one delegate from each
of the representative fraternities. The national fraternities
at the University of Florida are Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha
Gamma Rho, Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon,
Kappa Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Beta Sigma, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Theta,
Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Kappa Theta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa
Phi, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Theta Chi, and Omega Psi Phi.
Nineteen women's social sororities have established
chapters at the University. Sixteen have built chapter
houses and three live in other housing arrangements.
These living quarters serve as the center of the activities of
the individual sororities. Primary jurisdiction in sorority
matters is vested in the Panhellenic Council. The chapters
at the University of Florida are Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha
Delta Pi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Chi Omega, Delta Delta Delta, Delta Gamma,
Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Theta, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Kappa Delta, Phi Mu, Phi Sigma Sigma, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma
Delta Tau, Sigma Kappa, Zeta Phi Beta and Zeta Tau Alpha.


Professional and Honorary Fraternities:


AGRONOMY


AND SOILS CLUB; ALPHA DELTA SIGMA, Advertising;
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, Pre-Medical; ALPHA ETA SOCIE-
TY, Allied Health Professions; ALPHA KAPPA DELTA, Soci-
ology; ALPHA KAPPA PSI, Business Administration; ALPHA
LAMBDA DELTA, Freshmen scholastic honorary; ALPHA
OMEGA ALPHA, Medical; ALPHA PI MU, Industrial Engi-
neering; ALPHA SIGMA MU, Materials Science and Engi-
neering; ALPHA ZETA, Agriculture; AMERICAN CERAMIC
SOCIETY; AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS &
ASTRONAUTICS; AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS;
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS; AMERI-
CAN INSTITUTE OF CONSTRUCTORS; AMERICAN IN-
STITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS; AMERICAN IN-
STITUTE OF MINING, METALLURGICAL AND PETROLEUM
ENGINEERS; AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY; AMERICAN
SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS; AMERICAN SO-
CIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS; AMERICAN SOCIETY OF IN-
TFRIAR nrF IfNFRS AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MFrHANI.


Education; DELTA SIGMA PI, Business; DELTA SIGMA
RHO, Intercollegiate Forensics; ENDOGENOUS RHYTHM,
Zoology; EPSILON LAMBDA CHI, Engineering Leadership;
ETA KAPPA NU, Electrical Engineering; FLORIDA AN-
THROPOLOGY CLUB; FLORIDA BLUE KEY, Leadership;
FLORIDA ENGINEERING SOCIETY, Professionalism in Engi-
neering; FOOD AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS CLUB;
FOOD SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY CLUB; GAMMA
THETA UPSILON, Geography; GARGOYLE HONOR SOCI-
ETY, Architecture & Fine Arts Honorary; INSTITUTE OF
ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS; INSTITUTE OF
TRAFFIC ENGINEERS; JOHN MARSHALL BAR ASSOCIA-
TION, Law; JUSTICE WATCH, Law; KAPPA DELTA PI,
Education; KAPPA EPSILON, Pharmacy; KAPPA KAPPA PSI,
Band; KAPPA PSI, Pharmacy; KAPPA TAU ALPHA, Journal-
ism & Communications; LAMBDA GAMMA PHI, Veterinary
Medicine;
LAMBDA TAU, Medical Technology; MICROBIOLOGY
CLUB; MORTAR BOARD, Honor Society; NATIONAL STU-
DENTS SPEECH & HEARING ASSOCIATION, Speech
Pathology; NEWELL ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY, Ento-
mology; OMICRON DELTA EPSILON, Economics; OMI-
CRON DELTA KAPPA, Leadership and Scholastics; ORDER
OF OMEGA, Honorary Fraternity/Sorority Leadership; PHI
ALPHA DELTA, Law; PHI ALPHA THETA, History; PHI BETA
KAPPA, Scholarship; PHI BETA LAMBDA, Education; PHI
CHI THETA, Business; PHI DELTA PHI, Law: PHI ETA
SIGMA, Freshman Scholastics; PHI KAPPA PHI, Scholas-
tics; PHI MU ALPHA, Music; PI SIGMA ALPHA, Political
Science; PI TAU SIGMA, Mechanical Engineering; PRE-LE-
GAL SOCIETY; PRE-PROFESSIONAL SERVICE ORGANIZA-
TION; PSI CHI, Psychology; PUBLIC RELATIONS STUDENT
SOCIETY OF AMERICA; RHO CHI, Pharmacy; RHO EP-
SILON, Real Estate; RHO PI PHI, Pharmacy; SAVANT, Lead-
ership & Service Honorary; SCABBARD & BLADE, Military
Science; SEMPER FIDELIS, Military; SIGMA ALPHA IOTA,
Music; SIGMA DELTA CHI, journalism; SIGMA GAMMA
EPSILON, Geology; SIGMA LAMBDA CHI, Building Con-
struction; SIGMA PI SIGMA, Physics; SIGMA TAU SIGMA,
Honorary Tutoring; SIGMA THETA TAU, Nursing; SOCIE-
TY OF ENGINEERING SCIENCES, Engineering Sciences;
SOCIETY OF ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGISTS, Engineer-
ing Technology; SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS, Phys-
ics; STUDENT AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIA-
TION; STUDENT ASSOCIATION IN HEALTH CARE AND
HOSPITAL ADMINISTRATION; STUDENT CONTRACTORS
AND BUILDERS ASSOCIATION; STUDENT NATIONAL
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION; STUDENT OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPY ASSOCIATION; STUDENT PHYSICAL THERAPY
ASSOCIATION; TAU BETA PI, Engineering Honorary; TAU
BETA SIGMA, Band; TAU SIGMA DELTA, Architecture;
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA FORESTRY CLUB; UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA LAW REVIEW; UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA RE-
HABILITATION ASSOCIATION; UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
STUDENT AMERICAN GUILD OF ORGANISTS; VEGETABLE
CROPS ROUNDTABLE, Agriculture; WILDLIFE SOCIETY;
XI SIGMA PI, Forestry.
Clubs and Societies: There are more than 225 student
clubs and organizations on the campus representing varied
interests and activities. These include academic interest
clubs; social, religious, and professional groups; hobby
groups; and organizations dedicated to a wide variety of
personal and community concerns. Many of the organiza-
tions are funded by Student Government through the al-
location of tfe student activity and service fee monies.







STUDENT AFFAIRS


understand that my failure to comply with this commit-
ment may result in disciplinary action, up to and including
expulsion from the University."


This statement
tion they assume


serves to remind students of the obliga-
as students at the University of Florida.


ball courts, swim in the Florida pool, or
Universal Gym.


mU
Ur


exercise


on the


For structured competitive play, the intramural Depart-
ent organizes tournaments in the following leagues: All
diversity Special Events, Co-Recreational, Men's and


INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS
The University of Florida athletic program is a com-
prehensive one with teams competing against regional and
intersectional opponents in nine intercollegiate sports.


Florida,


a member of the Southeastern Conference and


the National Collegiate Athletic Association, fields athletic
teams in football, basketball, cross country, baseball,
track, golf, tennis, wrestling, and swimming.


Women's residence halls. Student Wives, Engineering,
Faculty/Staff, Fraternity, Men and Women Open, Men and
Women Independent, Law, Sorority, Little Sister, and
ROTC. The Club Program offers instruction, recreational,


and competition in approximately
Dance, Karate, Sailing, Skiing, Wei


26 clubs including Folk
eight Lifting, Archery and


many more.
Student participation and student administration is a
tradition in the intramural program at the University. Stu-
dents officiate the games, manage the leagues, act as Stu-
dent Director and Office Director in the Intramural Office,


serve


on the Protest Board and on the Intramural Policy


Physical facilities


include Florida Field stadium with


Board.


seating capacity of 62,000, a baseball diamond, a complete-
ly equipped varsity tennis stadium, swimming pool, run-
ning track, two football practice fields, an 18-hole cham-
pionship golf course and Florida Gymnasium, a facility
which houses ample dressing and training rooms, weight
rooms, meeting rooms, four practice courts and the 7,200
capacity varsity court.
Women's Intercollegiate Athletics are offered in gym-
nastics, golf, swimming, tennis, volleyball, softball, basket-
ball, track and field. The program is operated under the As-
sociation of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women. Florida is


in Region


, Southeast Region.


INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS AND
RECREATION
Intramurals is a significant part of the total educational
community at the University of Florida. The intramural pro-
gram provides highly competitive and recreational ac-
tivities for every segment of the university population. For
unstructured leisure time activity, the students, faculty and
staff may picnic, boat and swim at Lake Wauberg, check


out equipment from four equipment rooms on campus,
play on any of the 18 football fields, 15 softball fields, 12
volleyball courts, 32 tennis courts, six four-wall handball-


racquetball courts, 24 three-wall handball-racquetball
courts, four indoor basketball courts, five outdoor basket-


The current importance and growth of recreational
sports on campus is unmatched in the history of the Uni-


versity.
versity


We invite everyone to
to fulfill their leisure ti


use this


resource at the Uni-


me interest.


AUTOMOBILE AND TRAFFIC


REGULATIONS


Any student of the University of Florida is eligible to reg-
ister a motor vehicle for use as authorized and to operate
and park a registered vehicle on campus. The type of park-
ing decal issued is determined by the student's local resi-
dence and student classification.
Students desiring to park on campus during restricted
hours must register their automobiles or motorcycles at
the University Traffic and Parking Department, 108B John-
son Hall, during their first registration period. Failure to do
so will result in a parking citation. There is a system for
fines and a point system for on-campus vehicle violations.
Persons failing to respond to tickets will be subject to an
additional administrative fee of $5.00 and will not receive
grades or an academic transcript until delinquent fines and
fees have been paid.
A copy of the rules governing traffic, parking and regis-
tration of vehicles on campus may be obtained from the
Traffic and Parking Department located in Johnson Hall.
Each student is urged to familiarize himself with these reg-
ulations upon registering at the University.


sfIr



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STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


Student Academic

Regulations

Additional information relative to graduation, social ac-
tivities, failure in studies, conduct, etc., may be found in
the Student Handbook and the sections of the catalog con-
taining regulations of the separate colleges and schools.
Each student should become familiar with rules and regu-
lations of the University.

READMISSIONS
APPLICATION FOR READMISSION
The information contained in this section applies only to
students who have previously been admitted at any level to
the University of Florida. Requirements for admission for a
student seeking to enroll in the University of Florida for the
first time will be found in the Admissions section of this
catalog. Please consult the INDEX for page numbers.
How to Apply for Readmission: An applicant should ad-
dress a request to the Office of the Registrar for application
forms. Forms and directions vary with the level of readmis-
sion. The applicant should indicate in the request the col-
lege and the level of last enrollment at the University of
Florida as well as the college and level for which he or she
wishes to apply. Applications must be received in the Of-
fice of the Registrar by the deadline date for the term, as
published in the University Calendar.
READMISSION OF STUDENTS
1. Satisfactory academic record.
a. An applicant must be eligible to return to the Uni-
versity of Florida on the basis of one's previous
academic record at this institution. If the applicant
has attended any college or university subsequent to
enrollment at the University of Florida, he or she
must also have an average of "C" or higher (as com-
puted by the University of Florida) on all work at-
tempted at each institution. The applicant must also
be in good standing and eligible to return to each in-
stitution previously attended.
b. An applicant for readmission must meet the ad-
mission requirements of the college or school he or
she expects to enter. (Consult the appropriate col-
lege section of the catalog for specific admission re-
quirements.)
2. Satisfactory conduct record
a. An applicant must present a satisfactory record of
conduct. Regardless of other qualifications, an ap-
plicant who has experienced major or continuing
difficulties with school or other authorities since the
last enrollment at the University of Florida may find
his or her application for readmission disapproved.
3. Submission of Request
a. An applicant for readmission should indicate the
name under which he or she was registered when
last enrolled and the social security number.

Credits
The word credit as used in this catalog refers to one
quarter hour.


2. Recommendation of the faculty of the college awarding
the degree.
3. Residence requirements: (a) The minimum residence re-
quirement for the baccalaureate degree is three quarters.
(b) Students are required to complete the last forty-five
credits applied toward the baccalaureate degree during
regular residence in the college from which the student is
tobe graduated. Exception to this regulation may be made
only upon written petition approved by the faculty of the
college concerned, but in no case may the amount of ex-
tension work permitted exceed more than eighteen of the
last fifty-four credits required for a baccalaureate degree.
(c) For residence requirements for degrees in the College
of Law, Medicine, Dentistry, or Veterinary Medicine, see
the catalog of each college. (d) For residence requirements
of the various graduate degrees, see the Graduate School
Catalog.
4. Physical Education Requirements: Each student who en-
ters as a Freshman or Sophomore must complete three
quarters of Physical Education.
5. Average Required: In order to secure a degree, a student
must have a "C" average or better in all credits required
toward that degree.
6. Two Degrees: Two degrees of the same rank, e.g., B.A.
and B.S. may be conferred upon the same individual pro-
vided that the second degree represents at least forty-five
credits of additional work, with the necessary qualitative
and residence requirements.
7. Continuous Attendance: When a student's attendance is
continuous, graduation according to the curriculum under
which he or she entered is permitted, provided the courses
required are offered by the University. If some or all of the
required courses are no longer offered, the faculty of the
college concerned will make such adjustments for the indi-
vidual students as are appropriate for the curriculum in-
volved. As long as a student attends the University as much
as one quarter during any calendar year, his or her resi-
dence is continuous.
8. Summer Quarter Enrollment: Effective September 1,1976
all students entering a university in the State University
System with less than 90 hours credit shall be required to
earn at least 15 credit hours prior to graduation by atten-
dance at one or more summer quarters. University Presi-
dents may waive the application of this rule in cases of un-
usual hardship to the individual.
9. Application For Degree: Students expecting to graduate
must file an application for the degree in the Registrar's Of-
fice on or before the date indicated in the current Univer-
sity Calendar of the catalog. Students must apply in the
quarter in which they expect to graduate, regardless of pre-
vious applications in previous quarters.
10. Time Limit: To receive a degree a candidate must have
completed: (a) all residence work required for graduation
at least 24 hours prior to the scheduled meeting of the Col-
lege Faculty voting on the candidates for degrees; (b) all
extension work at least two weeks prior to the scheduled
meeting of the College Faculty voting on the candidates for
degrees.
11. Time-Shortened Degree Opportunities: A variety of
programs is offered by the University of Florida which may
enable students to shorten the length of the time necessary
for them to complete their degree requirements. These op-
portunities include several credit by examination pro-
grams, and other options. For specific information, refer to
the section listed in the table of contents entitled "Time
Shortened Degree Opportunities." Also refer to the col-
f laA arf'C-n ln Sne 4nr lstA t ;n r aI San nrmat!nn




General

STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


apply toward degree requirements may not exceed
one-fourth of the amount required for the degree. For


additional


or unique restrictions on extension work al-


lowed toward a degree, students should refer to the ap-
propriate section of this catalog or consult with the
dean of the college concerned.
d. Students may not take, by extension work, more than
eighteen of the last fifty-four credits necessary for a bac-
calaureate degree.
e. Simultaneous registration in on-campus and ex-
tension work is permitted provided that approval has
been obtained from the dean of the college in which


is registered.
of Graduate


registered in the University
candidate's final examination


she receives a


degree.


Course


Work:


Students:


A student must be


for the term in which the
is given and at the time he or


Credit will not be allowed on


peated course work if the course that is repeated contains
essentially the same course content as it did when the stu-
dent initially enrolled for the course.
15. Pending Charge of Academic Dishonesty or Code of
Student Conduct Violation: No degree will be conferred
upon a student against whom there is pending an un-
resolved charge of either Academic Dishonesty or Code of
Student Conduct violation where the penalty for such vio-
lation would likely be:
a. Suspension
b. Expulsion
c. Failing Grade


d. Any combination of the above until such time


charge


is resolved


and degree requirements


as the


are met.


course. The


converse


of these statements also applies


to University of Florida students registering for
at another institution.


courses


c. Priority in assignment to classes at the University of
Florida will be given to regularly enrolled students.
d. A student taking courses at the University of Florida
will be required to register and attend classes under the
University of Florida calendar.
e. The student will pay appropriate fees at the Univer-
sity of Florida based on the number of credit hours for
which he or she is registered at this institution.
It is the student's responsibility to insure that an official.
transcript of work completed under a dual registration is
forwarded to the parent institution. Certification to social
security and veterans administration programs is also the
responsibility of the individual student who must request
each individual institution to furnish records as might be
necessary.


NON-DEGREE REGISTRATION
A student not previously registered at the University of
Florida may with college approval register for one quarter
only as a non-degree student. Members of the faculty and
staff and those with special permission from their college
may consider registering as non-degree students for more
than one quarter. Registration will be on a space available
basis. Procedures for registering are available from the
Registrar's Office.


GRADES


Results of student's


MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LOAD


Some


colleges have


a maximum load which is


stated in


the catalog. In the absence of such a statement, the general
University regulation applies. This regulation allows a max-
imum load of 15 credits for a student who earned an aver-
age below a "C" the preceding quarter of attendance. The
minimum load for all undergraduate students is 12 hours.


Simultaneous enrollment in correspondence


courses,


extension work at another college or university is counted
in computing the maximum, but not the minimum load.
At the time of registration, a student, upon the approval
of his or her dean, may register for less than the minimum
or more than the maximum load. After the late registration
period has closed, no student attending under the above
conditions will be permitted to drop below the minimum
load unless the student successfully petitions the college in
which he or she is enrolled. The minimum load for fulltime


benefits from the VA or Social Security
quarter for undergraduate students.


DUAL ENROLLMENT
1. Definition: Dual Enrollment,


is 12 hours


as used in this regulation,


refers to a student taking on-campus courses simultane-
ously at BOTH the University of Florida and another institu-
tion.


Office


as follows:


work


are recorded in the Registrar's


1. Undergraduate Students: Passing grades are A, B, C,
D, in order of excellence, and S-Satisfactory. Failing
grades are E Failure, I Incomplete, U Unsatisfac-
tory, X Absent from examination, EW Dropped for
nonattendance or unsatisfactory work, and WF -


Withdrew failing.
Grades of I an


d X are considered


as failing grades.


They must be changed to passing grades in accordance
with the dates set in the University Calendar, or be con-
verted to grades of E.
In special situations where it is not possible to assign
regular grades at the end of the term, a deferred grade
may be assigned. The symbol for a deferred grade is a
grade of H. This grade may be assigned only in special
cases, such as modular course, confined to infirmary,
and similar circumstances. A grade of H will not be
computed in a student's grade point average.
2. Graduate students: Passing grades for graduate stu-
dents are A, B, C and S. Grades of "C" in courses below
500-level are acceptable for credit toward graduate
degrees only if the total program meets the B-average
requirement. C grades in 500-level courses and above
count toward a graduate degree only if an equal
number of credit hours in courses numbered 500 or


above have been earned with


a grade of


SATISFACTORY-UNSATISFACTORY GRADE OPTION


2. Dual Enrollment will


lowing


conditions:


be permitted ONLY under the fol-


a. Approval in writing for the dual enrollment must have
been secured by the student from the appropriate of-
J::.:_l. -& rA/-U~ ;--.:..-,a ...;-_. A ._.... - .. L __- .... ..1 ....-A


It is the University's desire to allow students to receive as


broad an education


as possible. Therefore, students are


encouraged to take courses in disciplines in which they
may nothave the proper background. They may take such
- .-. -.-- --_l -_ ak s


the student
13. Registration


14. Repeat








STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


student, and 3) have approval from proper university of-
ficials.
Only one course will ordinarily be approved in any one
quarter. Approvals for exception to this policy must be ob-
tained from the dean of the college in which the student is
registered. Standard exception Required Physical Educa-
tion courses may be taken under the S-U option even when
the option has been elected in another course.
The deadline for electing the S-U option is the last day
for dropping or adding a course as published in the calen-
dar. In addition, students who elect the S-U option may
subsequently request that their instructors assign a stan-
dard grade.


AVERAGES
1. Definitions: The term "average," as used in any uni-
versity regulations concerning probation or sus-
pension, a ways refers to the average on work at-
tempted at the University of Florida. Grades received at
other institutions are not averaged with grades received
at the University of Florida for the purpose of meeting
any University average requirement. Most honorary so-
cieties take into consideration the quality of the work
done at other institutions in meeting any average re-
quirements they may have.
2. How computed: Averages are determined by com-
puting the ratio of grade points to quarter hours re-
corded as attempted. Grade points are established by
equating each quarter hour as follows: A with 4.0, B
with 3.0, C with 2.0, D with 1.0, and E, WF, EW, I, and X
with 0.0. In computing averages, a course repeated is
counted as many times as grades for it are recorded.
Hours for grades of S and U are not computed in the
University of Florida grade point average.
3. Grade PointAverages: Students' grade point averages
will be based on their overall work at the University of
Florida. That is, when students are admitted to the Uni-
versity of Florida their grade point averages begin and
their academic averages will be based upon work taken
at the University of Florida. While work transferred
from other institutions toward a degree program at the
University of Florida will count in total hours earned,
such hours will not be a part of the University of Florida
grade point average.


PROBATION BECAUSE OF
UNSATISFACTORY
ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT
The purpose of academic probation is to recognize for-
mally the fact that a student is not making satisfactory
progress.
The conditions of academic probation are intended to:
(1) relate to quality of achievement below standards re-
quired to ultimately graduate; (2) recognize unsatisfactory
work at an early date; (3) be sufficiently significant to make
clear to the student, and the administration, the short-
comings of the student's performance; (4) provide occa-
sion for counseling; (5) give students whose ultimate suc-
cess is doubtful further opportunity to demonstrate ade-
quate performance.
All undergraduate students:
A student with less than a 2.0 grade point average overall
for University of Florida work shall be placed on scholar-
ship warning if he or she has a grade point deficit which is
less than ten.


A student with less than a 2.0 grade point average overall
r University of Florida work shall be placed on scholar-
ip probation if he or she has a grade point deficit of ten
more, but less than twenty.
Any student who is eligible to return to the University af-
r a suspension because of academic reasons will be
aced on final scholarship probation for his or her next


quarter.


In addition to University probation, students may be
placed on probation by the colleges in which they are reg-
istered if they do not maintain normal academic progress
in the program of study in which they are engaged.


CONTINUATION OF PROBATION
All Undergraduate Students:
A student's scholarship warning shall be continued as
long as he or she has a grade point deficit of less than ten.
A student's scholarship probation shall be continued as
long as he or she has a grade point deficit of ten but less
than twenty. If the grade point deficit places him or her in
another probation category, the student shall be subject to
the provisions of that category.


REMOVAL OF PROBATION


fo
sh
or


te
pil


PROBATION, SUSPENSION, AND
EXCLUSION FOR
ACADEMIC REASONS
The University of Florida is responsible for providing the
best possible education in an economical and efficient
manner. In order to discharge this responsibility, the Uni-
versity expects and requires reasonable academic progress
from its students. Continuation of students who have dem-
onstrated a lack of the necessary ability, preparation, in-
dustry, or maturity to benefit reasonably from a program of
university study is inconsistent with the University's re-
sponsibility as a tax supported institution.
The University of Florida Senate has enacted regulations
S .^ - A -. -A V __- 4


All Undergraduate Students:
Scholarship probation or scholarship warning will be re-
moved when a student's grade point deficit has been re-
duced to zero.
Removal of college probation:
A student will be removed from college probation when
it is deemed by his or her college that the student is making
satisfactory academic progress in the program of study in
which he or she is engaged.


SUSPENSION
The purpose of suspension from the University for
academic reasons is to remove from the University com-
*_ J 1 -- -t .. I -. Ia!-.- A.-.1.*.. --- -A _


1





General

STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


their University of Florida work shall be suspended from
the University for one quarter.
A student re-enrolling after a one quarter suspension will
be on final scholarship probation. If the grade point deficit
is twenty or more at the end of the quarter the student re-
enrolls, he or she will be suspended without the possibility
of re-registering, except by committee action.


EARNING CREDIT
WHILE SUSPENDED
A student under any kind of academic suspension at the
University of Florida may not earn credit toward a degree at
the University of Florida by taking work in residence at an-
other institution or through extension or correspondence
courses.


However


a student who


was suspended for academic


reasons and who has not yet earned the Associate of Arts
Certificate who subsequently graduates from an accredited
Florida Community College may appeal to the Petitions
Committee for reinstatement. The Petitions Committee
may then, upon the recommendation of the college in
which the student wishes to enter, admit the student on
academic probation to that college or school. Credits
earned by such students while under suspension from the
University of Florida may be transferred in accordance with


other rules


and regulations of the University of Florida.


EXCLUSION


division students:


Students


Classified


1 (Freshman)


1. If any student accumulates absences or fails to do
class work to the extent that, in the opinion of the in-
structor, further enrollment appears to be of insuffi-
cient value for him or her to continue or detrimental to
the best interests of the class, it shall be the responsi-
bility of the instructor to warn such student in writing
that further absences or poor work will cause him or
her to be dropped from the class with a failing grade.
When possible, this warning should be delivered per-
sonally; in addition to this procedure, a notification
should be given to the Office of the Registrar for mail-
ing to the proper address. All such warnings should be
reported immediately to the department chairman.


Should any subsequent


absences


or failure to do


classwork occur, the student shall be dropped from the
class with a failing grade. The instructor should initiate
this procedure by giving the Registrar written notice.
If the instructor is using a system whereby a given
number of absences is allowed, the instructor is author-
ized to give double "cuts" for any absence incurred
during the last class meeting before an official univer-
sity holiday and the first class meeting following an of-
ficial University holiday. For example, if a student cuts
the last class before Homecoming holiday, the instruc-
tor would be authorized to count the student absent
twice.
If the instructor does not use such a system, he or she
is, after warning the class, either at the beginning of the
course or several periods in advance of the forthcoming
holiday, authorized to drop the offending students) at
once. When a student is dropped after a class warning,


the notice to the Registrar must


so state.


A University College student who has attempted 125
quarter hours (this includes all work accepted by transfer
and all work attempted at the University of Florida) shall be
ineligible for further registration at the University unless he
or she is admitted to an upper division degree program.
All undergraduate students:
A student may be excluded from a program of study by
the College responsible for the program if the student fails
or refuses to maintain normal academic progress. Such ex-
clusion does not prohibit the student from enrolling in oth-
er programs or colleges if he or she meets the require-
ments.


Graduate


students:


Graduate students may be denied further registration in
the University or in their graduate major when their
progress toward completion of their planned graduate pro-
gram becomes unsatisfactory. Unsatisfactory progress has
been defined by the Graduate Council to include failure to
maintain an accumulative grade average of B in all work at-
tempted in the Graduate School.


WITHDRAWALS
All undergraduate students:
It is the responsibility of each student to make every ef-
fort to complete the full quarter at the University. If any
student withdraws after the date published in the catalog,
he or she shall be assigned grades of WF (withdrew failing)
in all courses, and will be subject to the suspension and ex-
clusion regulations.
A student on scholarship probation who withdraws from
the I Inivorcitl nnrinr tn tfh finasl rAta mnhlichad in tho


2. NINE-DAY RULE: No student shall absent himself
from the University for more than nine scholastic days


per quarter in order to participate in athletic or in
tracurricular activities. (A scholastic day is any day
which regular class work is scheduled.)


The nine-day


ex-
on


rule applies to individual members of


the group rather than to the group as a whole. Conse-
quently, a schedule of more than nine days for any
group should be rotated so that no student is absent
from the campus for more than nine scholastic days.
A student who has been warned for absences or un-
satisfactory work in any class should not incur addi-
tional absences in that course, even though he or she
has not been absent from the University for nine scho-
lastic days: It is the responsibility of the student to see
that his or her class work and attendance are satisfac-


Students


classified


Attendance in


other than 1 (Non-Freshmen):


class is optional with students after


suC-


cessful completion of the Freshman year (45 quarter hours
credit). Nevertheless, students themselves remain fully re-
sponsible for satisfying the entire range of academic objec-
tives as they are defined by the instructor in any course.


Post Baccalaureate


Students:


The probation, suspension, and exclusion regulations
that apply to undergraduate students also apply to post-
baccalaureate students.

CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS
Students will be classified by the Registrar each quarter as
follows:


Lower







STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


4. A student who has earned 135 quarter hours or more
will be classified as 4.
5. A student who is a candidate for a degree in a pro-
gram which normally requires 15 quarters and has
earned 180 quarter hours or more will be classified as 5.
6. Post-Baccalaureate students: Degree-holding stu-
dents who have been admitted to post-baccalaureate
status will be classified as 6.
7. A graduate student who is seeking a Master's degree
will be classified as 7.
8. A graduate student who is seeking a degree beyond
the Master's degree, but has not been admitted to doc-
toral candidacy, will be classified as 8.
9. A graduate student who has been admitted to doc-
toral candidacy will be classified as 9.


PETITIONS AND APPEALS
In case the operation of a student academic regulation
appears to result in an undue hardship on an individual
student, he or she may petition for waiver of the regu-
lation.
When petitions pertain to requests for change of sched-
ule after the date authorized for change, exceptions to
minimum-maximum load regulation, or permission to drop
a course without a failing grade after the drop date, such
petitions should be presented to the School or College in
which the student is enrolled. Petitions approved by the
School or College must be reported to the Registrar's Of-
fice before the action becomes official.
All other petitions should be presented to the Registrar
who will refer them to the University Senate Committee on
Student Petitions. No petition for readmission may be filed
after regular registration has started for the quarter.
The student seeking waiver of regulation through peti-
tion must remember that no committee on petitions can


direct an instructor to r
course for absence or u,
ate Committee require
degree by waiving any


reinstate a student dropped from a
satisfactory work, nor can the Sen-
any college or school to grant a
of these regulations.


ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS
All actions taken under these regulations shall be reflect-
ed by appropriate notations on the student's record.


CONFIDENTIALITY OF
STUDENT RECORDS
The University of Florida assures the confidentiality of
student educational records in accordance with State Uni-
versity System rules, state statutes, and the Family Educa-
tional Rights and Privacy Act of 1974, known as the Buckley
Amendment.
In general, a present or former student has the right to
personally review his or her own educational records for
information and to determine the accuracy of these re-
cords. Parents of dependent students, as defined by the In-
ternal Revenue Service, have these same rights. A photo
I.D. or other equivalent documentation, or personal recog-
nition by custodian for record will be required before ac-
cess is granted.


DROPPING COURSES
No student will be allowed to drop a course during the
last two weeks of regularly scheduled classes without re-
ceiving failing grades. Any student seeking an exception to
this policy must petition the University Petitions Commit-
tee.





General

TIME SHORTENED DEGREE OPPORTUNITIES


Time Shortened


Degree Opportunities
The University of Florida provides numerous op-
portunities by which students may accelerate their
academic careers and reduce the overall length of time
spent in completing degree requirements. These op-
portunities are explained below:
1. Early Admission: The Early Admission program allows
superior students to be admitted to the University fol-
lowing completion of the Junior year in high school.
Applications are encouraged and will be considered on
an individual basis by the Admissions Committee. For
additional information, refer to the Admissions section
of the catalog.
2. Dual Enrollment: Dual Enrollment refers to a student
taking on-campus courses simultaneously at both the
University of Florida and another institution. For exam-
ple, a high school student could register at the Univer-
sity as a non-degree student. The credits earned prior to
high school graduation could then be accepted for ad-
vanced standing placement and degree-credit when the
student is admitted to the University. For more informa-
tion, high school students may refer to the description
of non-degree registration within the Student Academic
Regulations sections.
University of Florida students may also earn addi-
tional credit through the dual enrollment program. For
more information, refer to the discussion of dual en-
rollment within the Student Academic Regulations sec-
tion.
3. Increased Course Load: Capable students who reg-
ister for more than the normal 15 hours per quarter may
complete the traditional four-year span within three
years.
4. Year-Round Attendance: Students attending the Uni-
versity every quarter, including Summer sessions, may
advance their graduation date by as much as three quar-
ters.
5. Credit by Examination: A student may participate in a
variety of credit by examination programs in order to
earn credit toward a degree awarded by the University
of Florida. Credit received from one examination pro-
gram may not be duplicated by another. The various
credit by examination programs are explained below:
Advanced Placement Program: This credit by examina-
tion opportunity is sponsored by the College Entrance Ex-
amination Board. Under this program, a student entering
the University offers a nationally graded examination as ev-
idence of completion of a college level course taken in


high school. If the results of the examination meet the min-
imum requirements listed below, the student may receive
University credit for courses covering similar material.


Advanced
Placement
American History
European History
Mathematics
Biology
Chemistry
Physics
Languages
English
Classics


University of
Florida Course
Designation
Variable
Variable
Variable
Variable
Variable
Variable
Variable
Variable
Variable


Minimum Score
Required for
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or5 ;
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or 5
3, 4, or 5


Maximum
Quarter
Credit
or 10*
or 8*
10, or 15"
6, or 9*

10, or 15
6, or 9*


College Level Examination Program (CLEP): The College
Level Examination Program is another type of credit by ex-
amination opportunity sponsored by the College Entrance
Examination Board. By presenting appropriate scores, stu-
dents may receive as many as 45 hours credit toward com-
pletion of general education requirement. Their scores on
the CLEP general examinations must meet the minimums
established by the State University System. CLEP testing is
periodically available on the campus and is administered
by the Office of Instructional Resources.
In accord with the Articulation Agreement (agreement
between public community colleges and public state uni-
versities on the acceptance of credit by transfer), the Uni-
versity of Florida awards credit for CLEP scores at the 50th
percentile based on national men-women Sophomore
norms. We are indicating below the guideline for the
awarding of credit.


CLEP
General
English
Social Sciences
Biology
Physical Sciences
Humanities
Mathematics


University of
Florida Course
Designation
CEH 1i
SSC 101
CBS 101
CPS 101
HUM 101
CMS 101


Minimum Score
Required For
Scale Score 494
Scale Score 488
Sub Score 50
Sub Score 49
Scale Score 489
Scale Score 497


Maxim um
Hours
Credit
9
9
4.5
43
9
9


Additional credit may be awarded for satisfactory scores
on the CLEP subject area examinations.
Departmental Examinations: A student may also receive
credit through the challenge of departmental course ex-
aminations. For specific information, contact the depart-
ments or colleges.

*The amount of credit awarded is determined by the test
score.




The Lower Division
University College


acuAVInDA I CTI inlF







Colleges


University College
The University College offers programs in general educa-
tion and assists its students in selecting their major prior to
admission to the college from which they will obtain their
bachelor's degree. It awards an Associate of Arts certificate
to those who have successfully completed 96 credits of
academic work, including the general education course
work required in their major.
The University College is a constituent part of the Uni-
versity of Florida. Its special mission is to provide students
with a critical understanding of the major fields of human
knowledge and their interrelationships. To furnish this un-
derstanding, therefore, the College provides a system of
general education courses that cuts across specialized
fields to supply an introduction to the methods and con-
ceptual structures in physical sciences, the social sciences,
the behavioral sciences, and the humanities.
The Department of Physical Sciences explores the in-
teraction of man and nature and investigates the impact
and meaning of physical reality for the individual and soci-
ety. The Department of Social Sciences examines social
systems and major social institutions, tracing the historical
development of these institutions and the collective whole
which produces them. The Department of Humanities
seeks to explore the experiential and aesthetic dimensions
of human existence by focusing on classical and contem-
porary works in the arts and literature. The Department of
Behavioral Studies explores major perspectives on the indi-
vidual and his relationship to his environment as expressed
through various social scientific disciplines. Course work
in English, mathematics and the biological sciences is also
part of the general education program.
This curricular structure seeks to provide a basic under-
standing of the human condition as it is reflected in, de-
pendent on, and influenced by these major segments of
human activity. Through this experience, students can de-
velop a sense of the excitement and challenge of intellec-
tual exploration and a grasp of the tools, techniques, bar-
riers, and achievements of the human mind.


ACADEMIC ADVISEMENT
Initial registration as a University College Freshman for
each Fall class is conducted during the preceding Summer
months. Students and their parents have an opportunity to
attend one of several two-day programs. Notices concern-
ing this are mailed in the late Spring to those students who
have been admitted by the University Admissions Office.
At these Summer Registration Programs, students and pa-
rents attend sessions relating to career choice, student ac-
tivities, helping services and course selection. Each student
meets with a University College academic adviser who as-
sists in selecting courses to take in the Fall.
Those fall students who cannot attend a Summer Regis-
tration Program confer with academic advisers as a part of
the registration period held in the week prior to the begin-
ning of classes in the Fall. Students entering college in the
Winter, Spring or Summer quarters also have advisement
conferences as a part of the registration period prior to
classes.
In the latter part of each quarter, students register for
their next quarter. Again academic advisers are available to
discuss course selection. It is expected that students shall
accept responsibility for fulfilling curricular requirements


quarter, a student feels he must drop a course because of
illness or other emergency he will find academic advisers
in the University College office available for discussion of
the problem. Advisers are also available to help the student
define any other academic problem and find corrective
measures.

COUNSELING AND
RELATED SERVICES
In addition to assistance from academic advisers, Univer-
sity College students may find that one or more of the fol-
lowing offices can be of assistance in solving personal
problems, career selection problems or problems relating
to deficiencies in academic skills. The Student Affairs sesc
tion of this catalog describes their specific services.
1. Reading and Writing Center
2. Speech and Hearing Center
3. Student Health Service
4. University Career Planning & Placement Center
In addition, the University Vocational and Psychological
Counseling Center provides professional psychological
services to students. These include vocational guidance,
career information, assistance with academic problems,
specialized testing, marriage counseling and personal
counseling. Any student may apply in person for such serv-
ices as he deems necessary. No charge is made. The Coun-
seling Center offers consultative services to University fac-
ulty and staff who are engaged in counseling students.
Close relationships are maintained with deans, University
College advisers, housing personnel, the Student Health
Service, and religious centers, for the purpose of expedit-
ing both counseling and consultative services.


METHODS OF
COLLEGE ACCELERATION
Details concerning acceleration are provided in the part
of the catalog entitled "TIME SHORTENED DEGREE OP-
PORTUNITIES".
Students who obtain credit via CLEP or Advanced Place-
ment must do so before starting college or, at the latest,
prior to the end of their first term at the university. Stu-
dents who obtain general education credit by examination
may take further work in the areas covered, using it for
elective credit. Some credit by examination may not serve
to accelerate a student's program because the specific
course requirements of his major are not satisfied by gen-
eral subject matter credit.
A student may choose to attend four academic quarters
each year. This would enable him to accomplish the work
of four academic years in three calendar years. Students
may take such Summer work at their local community col-
lege prior to completion of 96 credits. After completion of
96 credits only work taken at accredited colleges or univer-
sities (not junior colleges) is accepted as transfer credit.
Students are urged to discuss any such plans with a Univer-
sity College academic adviser prior to enrolling in courses
at another school.
Unusually able students may choose to accelerate by car-
rying heavier than average course loads rather than apply-
ing themselves more deeply to normal loads. In some ma-
inrc curh 2a ct urlnt miIht trim nns tn two anarters off of







UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


those academic skills needed for successful progress in the
University of Florida. The program consists of special as-
sistance in reading and study skills, structured study ex-
perience via the Office of Instructional Resources Teaching
Center and tutoring. In addition efforts are made to obtain
some financial assistance in the form of jobs, loans or
scholarships for students engaged in the program. Ad-
mission to the Special Services Program is selective and
only a limited number of students can be engaged.
2. THE COLLEGE HONORS PROGRAM
This program is limited to students from each entering
class who are issued special invitations to participate.
These students become members of small tutorial classes.
The small size of the classes and the high quality of the stu-
dents make possible deep penetration into course materi-
als and encourage independent work. The students de-
velop their critical faculties through extensive reading,
work on research papers, and oral performance in class.
The Associate of Arts with Honors is given to students in
the College Honors Program who qualify for the certificate
and who complete at least 27 quarter hours in the program
and have an overall 3.0 average. The Associate of Arts with
High Honors is given to students in the Program if they
complete at least 36 quarter hours in the Program and have
an overall 3.0 average.
3. THE FLORIDA SCHOLARS PROGRAM
Upon Early Admission to the University after completing
eleventh grade, a selected group of gifted and unusual stu-
dents may pursue individually designed programs of study
leading to a bachelor's degree from the College of Arts and
Sciences. For details, consult this catalog under heading
ADMISSION AS A FRESHMAN.


GENERAL EDUCATION AND THE
ASSOCIATE OF ARTS CERTIFICATE
The University College has primary responsibility for the
administration of the general education program of the
University. To this end its departments provide general ed-
ucation courses and the college awards the Associate of
Arts Certificate of the University. All graduates of the uni-
versity must complete the general education program
specified for their major and receive the Associate ofArts
Certificate prior to graduation. University college students
may transfer to the college of their major when that college
approves. All general education requirements must be met
prior to graduation from that college. Applications to
change college are obtained from the Registrar. Students
who maintain a 2.0 average may, barring suspension, re-
main in the University College beyond 96 credits to com-
plete requirements for admission to the college of their
major except that no student may remain in the University
College beyond 125 credits.
In planning each quarter's program the student should
obtain some balance of general and special education, of
science and non-science. The undecided student should
be careful to make progress in his general education while
trying out courses in specific majors. Typically a student
completes the greater part of his general education in the
first two years while also taking the preprofessional
courses specified for his major.
The Associate of Arts Certificate will be awarded upon
completion of:
1. 96 credits including authorized credits in general ed-
ucation as indicated for the student's major.
a & .* -.......


quirements. In selecting from among these authorized
courses, the student should keep in mind that the general
education part of his university program should serve to in-
crease his fund of knowledge outside his major and should
broaden his intellectual horizons. He must not, therefore,
select courses in only one discipline nor use courses within
the scope of his major to satisfy general education require-
ments. Only in strongly sequential and crowded majors
such as mathematics and science is it permissible to use
courses in the major for both purposes. In selecting his
courses the student should study course descriptions in
the back of the catalog, since course titles alone give insuf-
ficient information. Stated prerequisites must be adhered
to. A student who wishes to use a course not listed below
for satisfaction of general education requirements must
have it authorized by a University College academic ad-
viser. University College academic advisers are authorized
to approve courses in addition to those listed in satisfac-
tion of general education requirements when reasonable.
They routinely do so in the case of courses transferred
from junior colleges and other universities.
NOTE: Students are urged to study the course descriptions
in the back of the catalog so as to take courses in their
proper sequence.

MATHEMATICS (Minimum Credits Required)............... 4
CMS 101 Elementary College Mathematics (CLEP)
CMS 111 Fundamental Mathematics
CMS 151 Fundamental Mathematics: Special Topics
CMS 191 Fundamental Mathematics: College Honors
Any Mathematics (MS) course
Any Statistics (STA) course

ENGLISH (Minimum Credits Required)........................ 9
EH Elementary English (CLEP)
Students are expected to begin their course work in Eng-
lish with EH 111 and follow this with two other EH courses.
Students receiving a grade of C or below in EH 111 are ad-
vised to take EH 112. EH 121, 122, 123, and 124 are particu-
larly designed for freshmen, but courses numbered 200
and above are open to those who are qualified. Students
should see their English instructors or an adviser for sug-
gestions of appropriate courses.

SOCIAL SCIENCES (Minimum Credits Required)........... 9
SSC 101 Elementary Social Sciences (CLEP)
The following SSC courses have been specifically de-
signed as interdisciplinary courses to fulfill general educa-
tion requirements. They may also be used as electives.
SSC 211 American Institutions: Culture and the Social-
izing Institutions
SSC 221 American Institutions: The Emergence of the Ec-
onomic and Political Institutions
SSC 222-American Institutions: The Economic and Politi-
cal Institutions of Urban America
SSC 223 American Institutions: Economic and Political
Institutions from Minority Group Perspectives
SSC 231 American Institutions: America's Role in World
Affairs
SSC 232 American Institutions in World Perspective
SSC 251 Seminar in American Institutions
SSC 281 Asia and its Peoples
SSC 291, 292, 293--American Institutions: College Honors
SSC 316 Patterns of Intercultural Communication
SSC 352 American Institutions: Special Topics
SSC 353 American Institutions: Special Topics


|


* *






Colleges
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


Instead of SSC221, 222, 223 American Institutions:
ES 200 Economic Concepts and Institutions
ES 211 Economic History of the United States
HY 245 United States to 1877
HY 246 United States since 1877
PCL 201 American Federal Government
PCL 220 American State and Local Government
Instead of SSC231, 232 American Institutions:
GPY 200 Geography of World Economies
GPY 201 Geography of World Societies
HY 202 Western Civilization Since the 18th Century
PCL 209 International Relations
PCL 207 Modern Political Systems
BEHAVIORAL STUDIES (Minimum Credits Required)..... 6
The following BES courses are specifically designed to
satisfy general education requirements.
BES 202 The African Experience
BES 211 Creative and Critical Thinking
BES 221 Decision Making
BES 251 Behavioral Studies: Special Topics
BES 252 Human Sexuality and Society
BES 253 Power and Violence
BES 254 Simulated Societies
BES 259 Cybernetics and Society
BES 291 Behavioral Studies: College Honors
BES 352 Topics in Human Sexuality
Other courses which may be used are:
PSY 340 Personal Growth
SY 230 Marriage and the Family
HUMANITIES (Minimum Credits Required)................. 12
HUM 101 Elementary Humanities (CLEP)
The following HUM courses have been specifically de-
signed as interdisciplinary courses to fulfill general educa-
tion requirements. They may also be used as electives.
HUM 211 Western Humanities
HUM 221 Western Humanities
HUM 231 Western Humanities
HUM 232 Asian Humanities
HUM 233 African Humanities
HUM 250 The Humanities: Special Topics
HUM 281 Humanities Forum
HUM 291-292-293 Western Humanities: College Honors
One or more of the following courses, while not ori-
ginally designed for general education, may also be used
provided that the student does not take more than one


course
CH 330
CS 201
CS 202
CS 203
CS 301
CS 302
CS 303
EH 489
FA 200
MSC 21
MSC 2
MSC 21
RN 251
RN 330
RN 341
RN 362
RN 364
RN 365


from a particular field.
- Chinese Culture


- Myths of the Greeks and Romans
- Greek Life and Letters
- Religion of the Greeks and Romans
- Greek Drama
- Greek and Roman Epic
- Ancient Novel
- Literature and Opera
- Introduction to the Fine Arts


0 Introduction to Music
1 Masterworks
2 Structure
- Introduction to the Study of Religiol
- Introduction to the Study of Judaisn
- Hebrew Scriptures
- Religion and the Modern Mind
- Contemporary Religious Thought
- (EH 496) Myth in Film and Literature


1
I
I


THE 220 Theatre Annreciation


n
1


226 Fundamentals of Physical Scie
231 The Scientific Basis of Technol
235 Natural Regions
236 Fundamentals of Physical Sciei
241 Physical Sciences: Energy and
245 Physical Foundations of Environ
251 --The Physical Sciences: Special
264 Laboratory in the Physical SciK
291-292-293 The Physical Sciences:
311 Men and Concepts
342 Space and Society


nce B
logy
nce C
Society
mental Sciences
I Topics
nces
College Honors


Students majoring in science normally fulfill their physi-
cal science requirement by taking chemistry (201, 211 or
231 sequences) or other professionally oriented science se-
quences.
One or more of the following courses, while not ori-
ginally designed for general education, may also be used
provided the student does not use more than one course
from each field.
ATY 141 Descriptive Astronomy
CY 101 Chemistry and Society
GY 109 Exploring the Geological Sciences
ATS 150 Introduction to Weather and Climate
PS 200 Physics for Skeptics
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES.. (6-9 Credits See note below)
CBS 101 Elementary Biological Sciences (CLEP)
The following CBS courses are designed for general edu-
cation. They may also be used as electives.
CBS 211 The Biological Sciences
CBS 221 The Biological Sciences
CBS 231 The Biological Sciences
CBS 251 The Biological Sciences: Special Topics
CBS 264 Laboratory in Biological Sciences
CBS 291-292-293 The Biological Sciences: College Hon-
ors
The following courses, though more professionally ori-
ented, satisfy the requirement for certain science majors
and may be used by others.
AG 200 Agriculture in the Environment
APY 302 Physical Anthropology
BTY 181 Introductory Botany
BTY 203 General Botany
BTY 301 Introduction to Ecology (for CBS 221, only)
CHE 300 Technology and Survival
ENE 301 Environmental Quality and Man
FRC 250 The Ecosystem Man Resource Rela-


tionships
FS 201 Man's Food
FS 250 Human Nutrition
HRP 331 Basic Anatomy and Physiology (for
only)
MCS 300 Microbiology (for CBS 231, only)
SLS 333 Agriculture and Environmental Quality
ZY 201 Introductory Zoology Laboratory
ZY 202 Principles of Animal Biology
ZY 321 Evolution Today (for CBS 211, only)


CBS 231


NOTE: The science requirements call for at least six credit
in one science and nine credits in the other.


PLANS OF STUDY
BY COLLEGE OF MAJOR
On the following pages, specific general education re-
nuirements are listed for each college andlor maior. Stu-


I






UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


AGRICULTURE


Students planning to enter the College of Agriculture
should take, while in the University College, the following
program of study. The sequence in which courses are to be
taken will depend upon the department in which a student
takes his major in the upper division and will be de-
termined by counselors in the College of Agriculture.
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............................................................... 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry.............................. 5
*BES Behavioral Studies .. ... ................... .................... 4
SSC American Institutions........................................... 9
HUM The Humanities ......................................... ........ 12
CY 201 Introductory General Chemistry......................... 4


ZY 201 Zoology ................... ......
or
BTY 181 Botany.........................
P1 Physical Education.................


SOPHOMORE YEAR


HUM Humanities .................................. ....
CY 203 Chemistry........... .. . ...... ............
ZY 202 Zoology


BTY 203 Botany.....
Elective................

HUM Humanities..
CY 204 Chemistry.


* a.. .* *** .**C t* S* e5# C# .. *** C tll *s s 5
* C *C ..** .*S*S.e.e......*ii **aS*.. . it Se... t #9*.


FRE 301 Food Resource Economics..


...... 4
.... ^4


................... 5


Physics ...................*...............


ZY201 Introductory Zoological Laboratory.................... 4
Physical Education.......................................... ... 3
Preprofessional Requirements
CY 202, 203 General Chemistry and
Q ualitative Analysis..... ............................................. 8
FRE 301 Principles of Food and Resource Economics........ 5
Electives.. ................................ .............. ............. 17-19
A. Prospective majors in Animal Science, Dairy Science,
Food Science, Poultry Science, and Pre-Veterinary Med-
icine should take courses listed above plus ZY 202, BTY
203, and CY 204.


B. Prospective majors in Dairy and Poulti
may satisfy the Chemistry requirements
CY 201 and 202.


C. Prospective


majors


in Agriculture


Management
y completing

I Education,


Agronomy, Fruit Crops, Mechanized Agriculture, Or-
namental Horticulture, Plant Pathology, Soils, and Veg-
etable Crops should take the courses listed above plus
BTY 181 and 203. Agricultural Education majors should
elect EY 301 and SCH 201 in lower division. To complete
Biology requirements Entomology majors should take
in addition to the above, ZY 202 or BTY 203.
D. Prospective majors in Food and Resource Economics
should take the courses listed above but may substitute
MS 301 or 302 for PS 201 and may fulfill Chemistry re-
quirements by completing CY 201 and 202 or CY 101,
and 102, and in addition should complete the Botany
181.
Suitable electives in Agriculture: FRE 310 or 320, MCA
303 and 306, AL 309, ADP 311, EY 301, FRC 220, FS 201,


202, PT 301,


SLS 330, PLS 201, OH 331, FC 341,


others according to prerequisites completed.
*Four or more credits of Mathematics or Statistics above
College requirements may be substituted.
**Any 5 credit General Physics course may be substituted.
Prospective Mechanized Agriculture Students must take PS
211 and 221.


Suggested Course Sequence

FRESHMAN YEAR

EH English .. ... .. .... ...... ... ............ .. ........ ... .. .... .... 3
SSC American Institutions............... ................... ..... 3
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry ............................. 5
BES Behavioral Studies ................................ ........... 3


PI 101 Physical


Education .................. ..... ............ ....


Electives .............. .............. ...... ................. ....... ... 2-4

HUM Humanities...................................................... 4
PS 201 Physics...................................................... 5


Electives or Upper Division

ARCHITECTURE


Students planning to enter the College of Architecture
should take, while in the University College, one of the fol-
lowing programs of study. They should consult the de-
partmental major adviser for specific information regarding
grade point averages, minimum grades required in certain
courses and other information relating to the Curriculum.
Advisers are listed in the catalog under the section titled,
"College of Architecture."
To be eligible for admission to the College of Architec-
ture, the student is required to have at least a 2.0 (c) aver-
age in the courses listed in the appropriate curriculum for
the first two years. In addition the student must earn a 2.0
(c) average in all preprofessional work included in the first
two years of the program. Please refer to additional in-
formation in the section of this catalog titled "College of
Architecture", under the heading "Requirements for Ad-
mission".
For upper division programs see the College of Architec-
ture section of the catalog.
A. FOR THE DEGREE, BACHELOR OF DESIGN (ARCHITEC-
TURE)
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English .................. ..... ........ ....... .... .. ................. 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry.............................. 5
BES Behavioral Studies ..... .... ... ................................. 6


SSC American


Institutions.......................................... 9


HUM The Humanities. ............................................... 12
CPS 223 Physical Sciences: Our Environment............... 4
PS 201, 202 Applied Physics....................................... 10
CBS Biological Sciences..... ............ .................................. 6
Physical Education.................................................... 3


Preprofessional Requirements


AE 121 Building Arts.......................................
AE 112 Basic Drawing ...............................................
AE 113 Architectural Drawing ..... .......... ... ........................
AE 115 Architectural Communications..... .....................


AE 235 Architectural Design 1.....
AE 236 Architectural Design 2.....
AE 245 Mat. & Meth. of Constr. 1
AE 255 Architectural Structures 1.


* . S *SI. G..S C. . t C *S. .. ta .5
. C SI SI . . 9 . 5 SW. S C


MS 201 Analytical Geometry and Calculus..


C a~..atAl rMmt.. CauranUM


PS 201 Applied


Courses.........................


EH Ena lish.................................. ........ .... ..... ....... .....


-





Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


PS 201 Applied Physics I............................................ 5
EH English.................................................................. .. 3
AE 113 Arch. Drawing. .............................................. 4
PL.............................................. mm................. ....... 1

PS 202 Applied Physics II................... ........................ 5
EH English................................................................... 3
AE 115 Arch. Commnunications.................................... a 4
HUM Humni anities...................................................... 4
PL Physical Education ..................a............................... 1


SOPHOMORE
HUM Humantities.......................
EH English ..............................
SSC Social Sciences............ ......
AE 235 Arch. Design I.................
CBS Biological Sciences ..............


YEAR

* e .eccccet.c e....m.am..m.. ma .ma
am,.mmamam.m..a..ma.aam.ea. em.....
amamam em... ...........m....ewe
. ...w .... ........


*--**--- K---*ll--BJ-B.J BBJI1tlB(ftjrj


HUM Humn anities............. ......................................... m 4
SSC Social Sciences .................. ....................... .......... 3
AE 236 Arch. Design II............................................... 4
CBS Biological Sciences.......................................... 3


AE 255 Arch. Structures I.............
SSC Social Sciences ...................
BES Behavioral Studies................
AE 245 Materials & Methods of Co


mnstaru cIm .m ..m...........
mamcee....me.m..me...... mmme... e
macat.ea. e..mec.ma ta macmm.....
instruction lmama.cmta***ec.


B. FOR THE DEGREE, BACHELOR OF DESIGN (INTERIOR
DESIGN)
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English.......................................... ................... .. 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry.............................. 5
BES Behavioral Studies ........................... ....................... 6
SSC American Institutions.......................................... 9
HUM The Humanities................................................... 12
CPS Physical Sciences........ma.. ................................ 10
CBS Biological Sciences............................................... 6
Physical Education .................................................... 3
Preprofesssional Requirements
AE 121 Building Arts........................ .......................... 3
AE 112 Basic Drawing................................................ 4
AE 113 Architectural Drawing 1.................................... 4
AE 115 Architectural Communications.......................... 4
AE 235 Architectural Design 1 ..................................... 4
AE 236 Architectural Design 2..................................... 4
ATG 201 Elementary Accounting................................ 5
Electives ....................................................... ..... 8
Suggested Course Sequence

FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
AE 121 Building Arts............................................. 3
SSC Social Sciences............. ................................ 3
CPS Physical Sciences.................. ....................... .. 4
EH English.................................................................. 3
PL Physical Education.............................................. 1

AE 112 Basic Drawing.................................................. 4
SSC Social Sciences.................................................. 3
CPS Physical Sciencesm..................................................... 3
EH English................................................................... 3
BES Behavioral Studies ............... ............................ 3
PL Physical Education............ .................................... 1


MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry........................... 5
AE 115 Architectural Communications.......................... 4
ELECT Elective........c...................a................................ 4


HUM Humanities.......................
CBS Biological Sciences..............
ATG 201 Accounting ...................
AE 235 Architectural Design 1......
HUM Humanities.......................
CBS Biological Sciences.............
AE 236 Architectural Design.........
ELECT Elective...........................
C. FOR THE DEGREE, BACHELOR
ARCHITECTURE
General Education Requirements


a. ameete.e........... mama *a a.a. CS.
* ma....*e c. *e.am., tS.asp
* ..*. mme.meat. a ma. tee..,, m
*.me... a mamsaa ma aca.ta.....
** **m-n *9*e**m* a am r-i *SC**t **we
*. *.m.*.m.a. c aa em..... mem t
* ma...e.. .me...... e...... am *

OF LANDSCAPE


Credits
EH English...........m....m.m.........,................ ............ 9
SSC American Institutions............................................... 6
SY 201 Principles of Sociology.............. ..................... 4
HUM The Humanities.............................. ............... 12
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry.............................. 5
CPS 223 Physical Sciences: Our Environment............... 4
**PS 201 Applied Physics............................................. .....
BTY 181 Introductory Botany 1i..................................... 5
Physical Education........... ............ ............................. 3
Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
*BTY 203 General Botany......................... ...... ......... .... 5
MS 201 Anal. Geometry & Calculus................................ 5
AE 121 Building Arts...................................................... 3
AE 112 Basic Drawing................................................. 4
AE 113 Architectural Drawingl ........................... ........... 4
AE 115 Architectural Communications......................... 4
AE 235 Architectural Design 1..................................... 4
AE 236 Architectural Design 2....................................... 4
AE 245 Materials and Methods of Construction............... 4
LAE 271 Landscape Architecture 1................................ 4
LAE 272 Landscape Architecture 2................................. 4
Suggested Course Sequence

FRESHMAN YEAR
AE 121 Building Arts................................................... 3
AE 112 Basic Drawing. ..... ..................................... ..... 4
EH English .... ................................................. 3
MS 201 Analytic Geom/Calc ......................................... 5
PL Physical Educ ........ m..... .... .......... .... ............. 1

AE 113 Arch. Drawing. ................................................... 4
EH English ..................................................................... 3
SY 201 Princ. Sociology. ............................................... .4
BTY181 Intro. Botany. .. ........................................... 5
PL Physical Educc.mm.. .a.............. ...m....m.e....................... 1

AE 115 Arch. Comms unications ................................ ..... 4
EH English .................................................... ................. 3
CPS223 Physical Sciences ............................................ 4
*BTY203 General Botany.................................................. 5
PL Physical Educ ............. ................................................ 1

SOPHOMORE YEAR
LAE 271 Hist/Theory Land. Arch .................................... 4
AE 235 Arch. Design I.................................................. 4
HUM Humahities........................................................ 4
**CPS Physical Sciences................................................... 3-4

LAE 272 HistTheory Land Arch. 2......................... ............. 4







UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


SSC Social Sciences............................................. .......... 3
CIS 302 Intro. Computer Program ................. .............. 2
D. FOR THE DEGREE IN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............................................................... 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry........................... 5
SSC American Institutions....................... ..,................ 9
HUM The Humanities.............................................. 12
PS 201, 202 Applied Physics...................................... 10
CBS Biological Sciences ........... .......... ......... ...... 6
Physical Education ..................................... .............. 3
Preprofessional Requirements
BCN 101 Construction Materials................................. 4
MS 201 Analytical Geometry and Calculus..................... 5
GY 220 Engineering Geology...................................... 4
AE 113 Architectural Drawing...................................... 4
BES 259 Cybernetics and Society................................. 4
ATG 201 Elementary Financial Accounting.................... 5
EH 303 Business Communications... ........................... 4
ESM 241 Construction Mechanics 1............................. 5
Electives............................ .................... ................... 4


ARTS AND SCIENCES
The College of Arts and Sciences offers degrees with ma-
jors in twenty-nine different major fields, which are listed
in the Arts and Sciences section of the catalog, plus an in-
terdisciplinary major. Students who expect to enter the
College of Arts and Sciences should complete the General
Education Courses listed below and elective courses, with
a C or better average. In general, students with a grade of
D in any of these courses must complete an Arts and Sci-
ences course in the same area with a grade of C or better
before graduation.
Students must complete the General Education Require-
ments listed below and must apply for and receive the As-
sociate of Arts prior to graduation. Note that the Basic Dis-
tribution Requirement listed in the Arts and Sciences sec-
tion of the catalog must also be met prior to graduation.
Many courses will serve in satisfying both requirements.
Some will not. Further, the number of credits required in
each differs somewhat but BOTH requirements must be
met.
A laboratory course is required in the Physical or Biologi-
cal Sciences before graduation and may be fulfilled by tak-
ing CBS 264 or any course in an Arts and Sciences science
department that has a regularly scheduled laboratory.
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............................................................... 9
CMS or MS Mathematics. ...... .. ........ .. .......... ........ 4
(Botany, chemistry, computer science, economics,
mathematics, microbiology, premedical, predental, phys-
ics, statistics, and zoology majors should substitute a MS
course for CMS 111.)
BES Behavioral Studies .... ..... ........... .................... 3
SSC American Institutions.......... ................................ 9
HUM The Humanities ..................... ....... ................ 12
CPS Physical Sciences............................... .............. 10
(Botany, chemistry, microbiology, physics, pre-
medical, predental, and zoology majors should substitute
courses in chemistry for CPS.)


Preprofessional Requirements


A great amount of flexibility is available to the liberal
arts student. Certain general guidelines are:
1. Study the materials on admission, advisement, and
requirements for degrees in the Arts and Sciences sec-
tion of the catalog, and consult with the proposed ma-
jor department as soon as you have chosen a major
field.
2. Take courses in your major and take electives.
3. Begin a foreign language. Prior to graduation a stu-
dent must show proficiency in a foreign language either
by examination or by successful completion of the third
course of the three course beginning sequence or a
higher level course.
4. Complete one course in science having a laboratory,
prior to graduation (not necessarily prior to admission
to the upper division). A student may satisfy this re-
quirement while he is in the lower division by taking
CBS 264, or by successfully completing an Arts and Sci-
ences course in science which has a laboratory. A grade
of at least C is required.
Teacher Preparation in Arts and Sciences
Students may earn their degrees in the College of Arts
and Sciences and complete requirements for certification
as high school teachers in one or more academic subjects
by following one of the Arts and Sciences Education Pro-
grams described in the College of Education section in this
catalog.
Further information may be obtained in the College of
Arts and Sciences office, 113 Anderson Hall.
Computer and Information Sciences
A student may major in Computer and Information Sci-
ences through the College of Arts and Sciences and is ex-
pected, with the aid of his adviser, to satisfy the general
Arts and Sciences requirements. In addition during the
Freshman year the student should decide which of two
Sophomore CIS sequences to take. Prior to the start of the
Junior year the student should decide which of three gen-
eral areas he wishes, each of which carries different course
requirements.
Years 1, 2, Core Requirements for all CIS majors:


Hou


MS 301, 302, 303................... ..................................
CIS 311, 312 .............................................................
M S 328.............*..... ..................................................
STA 410.... ... m, ....... m............*. ..... m.. m.m... **.*... me......
CIS 321, 322 ............................. ...............................

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


rs
15
8
4
5
8


The College of Business Administration offers degrees in
eight major fields which are listed in the Business Adminis-
tration section of the catalog. Students who expect to re-
ceive a degree in one of the business majors must com-
plete: (1) the General Education courses and the Pre-
professional requirements listed below and elective
courses for a total of at least 96 hours; and (2) satisfactorily
complete the upper division requirements.
General Education Requirements
(For all majors in Business Administration)
Credits
EH English ....................... .... ..................... .............. 9
*MS 301 Analytic Geometry and Calculus 1...................... 5
PPY 200 Logic................................m..... .......... 4
SSC American Institutions ..... .................................. 9
4Cm St A*J * -n*jJf


___ ___





Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


***ATG 203 Elementary Managerial Accounting.................. 3
***ATG 285 Cost and ManagementAccounting 1............... 3
ES 201-202 Basic Economics. ... .... ... ........ ........ ..... 10
MS 302 Analytic Geometry and Calculus 2..t............ ..... 5
STA 320 Introduction to Statistics ................... ................. 4
ES 361 Economic and Business Statistics ............. .. ... ...... 4
Electives to make a total of 96 hours
b. For Computer Information Sciences majors:
Credits
ATG 201-203 Elementary Accounting............................ 8
ES 201-202 Basic Economics...................................... 10
CIS 311 Introduction to Computing............................. 4
CIS 321 Data Structures ..... .... ................. ..m.. 4
MS 302 Analytical Geometry and Calculus.................... 5
MS 324 Matrices and Vector Spaces............................ 4
STA 410 Mathematical Statistics with Computer
Applications........................................ ...... ......... 5
Electives to make a total of 96 hours
*MS 301 and PPY 200 are also considered preprofessional
courses.
**Students are expected to complete 16 hours of the Sci-
ences.
'**The ATG 201,285 sequence is required for Accounting Ma-
jors. (Grade of "C" or better is required in these courses to
register for accounting major courses). All other Business
Administration majors require the ATG 201,203 sequence.
Choose elective courses needed to complete the total 96
quarter hours in the university transfer program from such
areas as mathematics, natural sciences, social science, for-
eign language, and humanities.
Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
EH English...................................... ................. ..... 3
SSC Social Science................ ....................... ......... 3
CPS Physical Science................................................ 3
MS 301 (or MS 102 if needed),............................. ..... 5
PL Physical Education ............,......................, 1

EH English .. ............................... ,.......... 3
SSC Social Science .. ..... ..... ., ....... ...... ... ., ... ......... ., 3
CPS Physical Science.............. ...,................... 3
M S 302........ ............. .......................... ...... .......... 5
PL Physical Education....................... ........................ 1

EH English ................... ........................... .............. 3
SSC Social Science...,........... ................ .................. 3
CPS Physical Science................................. ....... .. 3
STA 320 ........ ..m........ . .. .... ............ .. m.... .... ... .. ...... 4
PL Physical Education.........,......,............,u... ......... 1

SOPHOMORE YEAR
H MES 2 H1.,..,.ma,,,.,........,. ...e.m.e .m..a. .e.a.a... .. ... ....... 5.

ES 361 .......... ..... ..e... ........4,......., ......a .., ....... .a.. 4
CBS Biological Science............. ................ ......,. 3

HUM Hu20 anities........ ..................... .........................
ES 20 2...,s..a,,.,I,.,.,.a.a.aaa.,,,,,.m .. .m ...e.e ,,,,,,,,.,_,, .e.. 5
ATG 201 m............. ..... ..a.. ...a. ,.a........m .mm ..a.. m ..,.,.. 5
CBS Biological Science............... .. ....... ................ 3

HUM Humanities ....".. ......,,.".... ... ........... ......, 4
PPY 200................................................ .................. 4
ATG (203 or 285).................................. ..........m.... 3
CIS 302.......m.m.i...................................... a a...,,,. .. m...... 2


English (EH)........... .. ... ............a.... .. ..... .... .......... 9
Behavioral Studies (BES).. .......... ..................... 6
Mathematics (MS 310, 311).................................... 6
The Humanities (HUM) ..... ... .. .. .. .......... .... ...m..... 12
Biological Sciences (CBS) ... ... ....... ...... .. .... ....... .. 9
Physical Education .................. ... ... ........ ... .. .. .. 3
One quarter of CBS or of CPS may either be omitted or
taken as an elective. Students may not use AG 200, APY 302,
CHE 300, FRC 250, FS 201, FS 250, or SLS 333 to meet the bi-
ological science requirement. Acceptable courses to meet
the English requirement are limited to EH 111, EH 112,121,
122, 123, 124, 229, 230, 234, 235, 251,281,291,292,293,301,
302, 303, 304, 305, 329, 330, 391, 401, and 403.
Preprofessional Requirements
A. General preparation requirements
At least 72 hours of general preparation are required
to include the courses outlined above, plus electives.
To obtain breadth, students may distribute their elec-
tive courses among fields rather than concentrating in
one. Coursework in areas of recognized weakness is es-
pecially appropriate. A student must make a grade of C
or better in at least 54 of the 72 hours of general prepa-
ration.
B. Other requirements
1. At least 9% credits are required for admission to
upper division. The College of Education will accept
those students who present the best records and
show the most promise of success in a teacher edu-
cation program. See the College of Education sec-
tion of the catalog for further information relating to
admission to upper division.
C. Other considerations
1. The following courses may be taken in the
Sophomore year or delayed until the Junior year:
a. MSC 260 (Students must have a 2.0 average and
have completed 64 hours)
b. EH 491
2. Speech requirements may be completed in the
Sophomore year or delayed until the Junior year.
This requirement is met by successful completion of
SCH 201 or 312 or by successfully passing the speech
screening test administered by the Speech Depart-
ment.


Suggested Couse Sequence


FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
American Institutions (SSC).......... .......... .. .............. 9
*Physical Sciences (CPS) ... ...... .......... ........ ..... 7-10
' English (EH) ........ ............. ........ ...... ...... ................. 9
Behavioral Studies (BES)...... ........... ................. ....... 6
Physical Education .......... .............. ... .....a.. ........... 3
Electives. .......... ....,.......... ., .............. .... ,, .,, 12


SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
The Humanities (HUM) .................. .... ................ ..... 12
*Biological Sciences (CBS) ...... ........................ ....... 6-9
MS 310 and MS 311 ....................................".. 6
Electives .................. ............. ..... ...... ... ...... , .. 22
46-49
*One quarter of CBS or CPS may either be omitted or taken
as an elective.
a e- - --.-- ,. ._ ,-- - I XC 4..- ,n_. D n. d..:.. r.








UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


all levels of teaching from kindergarten through grade 12
(K-12). These special programs are:
Art (through either the College of Education or the Col-
lege of Architecture and Fine Arts)
Music (through either the College of Education or the
College of Fine Arts)
Physical Education (through either the College of Educa-
tion or the College of Physical Education)
Special Education Mental Retardation (through the
College of Educatb;n)
Speech Pathology and Audiology (through either the
College of Education or the College of Arts and Sciences)
All secondary and K-12 programs are specified in the Col-
lege of Education section of the catalog.
All University College students working toward degrees
in Secondary Education or K-12 programs with the excep-
tion of science education and music education will pursue
the following program:
General Education Requirements


American


Institutions


Physical Sciences (CPS)....
English (EH)....................
Behavioral Studies (BES)...
Fundamental Mathematics


Credits
(SSC) ............. ................... ...... 9


........................................ 10
........*........ .....*. ......-***... 9
.,* .. .. ** .** ... . . .. .. . 6
(CMS)................................ 4


This requirement is met by successful completion of
SCH 201 or 312 or by successfully passing the speech
screening test administered by the Speech Depart-
ment. English and Language Arts majors may meet
this requirement only by successful completion of
SCH 201 or 312.


2. Psychological Foundations Course.
must have completed 80 credits)
a. EDF 342 for Secondary Education
b. EDF 345 for Special Teaching Fields
3. Students who choose to work toward


(Students


a teacher


education degree in a college other than the College
of Education should consult that college's portion of
the catalog for admission and graduation require-
ments.
Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR


American


Credits
(SSC) ................... ................... .. 9


institutions


*Physical Sciences ((
**English (EH)X.........
Behavioral Studies
Physical Education
Electives..............


CPS).......


V... .** W .* -* ***W.W. W.*. W*W. *......W....W. W...W.

*..* *... *******.*****I****e*.. .... C. ****W*C *W.****


46-49


Biological Sciences
Physical Education.


(CBS) ......... ........... ............ .... 9
.*********** .. .3


One quarter of CBS or CPS may either be omitted or
taken as an elective. Students may not use AG 200, APY 302,


*Biological


Sciences (CBS) ...................


or SLS 333 to meet the bi-


logical science requirement. Acceptable courses to meet
the English requirement are limited to EH 111, EH 112, 121,
122, 123, 124, 229, 230, 234, 235,251, 281, 291,292, 293, 301,


302, 303, 304, 305,


329. 330. 391. 401. and 403.


One quarter of CBS or CPS may either be omitted or
taken as an elective.
Science education majors should take CY instead of CPS
and ZY and BTY instead of CBS. They should also take MS
courses instead of CMS.
Because of the nature of their program, music education
majors will take their general education requirements over
a four year period rather than only during the first two
years.
Pre-Professional Requirements
A. General preparation requirements
At least 72 hours of general preparation are required
to include the courses outlined above plus elective
course work outside of the proposed teaching field at
the 100-, 200- or 300-level. These courses should be


chosen


so as to further broaden the student's knowl-


edge. To obtain breadth, students may distribute their


courses


among


several


fields rather than concentrating


in one. Course work in areas of recognized weakness is
especially appropriate. A student must make a grade of
C or better in at least 54 of the 72 hours of general prep-
aration.
B. Teaching field requirements


These teaching fields are listed in the Coll'
cation section of the catalog together with
quirements for each field. Some of these c


ege of Edu-
course re-
ourses can


and should be taken while in the University College.
C. Other requirements


Mathematics (CMS)................................................... 4
Electives............................................................... .. 24

46-49


*One quarter of


as an


elective.


or CPS m


either be omitted or taken


**See statement under General Education Requirements for
acceptable English courses.


ENGINEERING
Essential Preparation: Modern engineering education
demands much in the way of specific high school prepara-
tion not required in other college programs. The beginning
engineering student should have a good understanding of
the basic physical sciences, a highly developed ability in
mathematics, and the competence to read rapidly and with
comprehension. The College of Engineering considers that
a minimum adequate preparation would be substantially as
follows:


The high school program
subjects:
Essentials


should include the following


Elementary algebra.........................
Intermediate and advanced algebra.


Plane


geometry .... .......... .......................................


Trigonometry......................................................... 1/2
Chem istry..................................................... ................ 1
Physics ....................................................................
Desirable
Additional Mathematics ........................ ................... 1/2
Deficiencies in the above subjects may be overcome by
registering in certain foundation courses before proceed-


CHE 300, FRC 250, FS 201, FS 250,


SOPHOMORE YEAR


Credits


The Humanities (HUM) ......................


....................... 12
.......... ... ........ 6-9


The Humanities (HUM)............................................ 12






Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


program of study commensurate with the student's
academic capabilities is assigned. This workload may range
from a minimum of 12 to as much as 20 credit hours per
quarter. A student of average academic capabilities and a
high order of motivation should be able to carry 15-16 cred-
its each quarter and should thus be able to earn a
bachelor's degree in 13 quarters. If he pursues a normal
academic program of three quarters each year it will take
him fotr years and one quarter of the fifth to earn his B.S.
degree.

General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English ............................................................... 9
SSC American Institutions......... ... ........ ... ................. 9
*HUM The Humanities............................................... 12
**MS 301, 302 Analytic Geometry and Calculus................. 10
PS 215,216,217 General Physics with Calculus ................ 9
PS 225, 226, 227 Physics Laboratory............................... 3
Physical Fitness ......................................................... 3

Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
***CY 211,212 General Chemistry and Qualitative
Analysis ............................................................... 8
CY 213 or Biological Science Elective............................. 4
MS 303, 304 Analytic Geometry and Calculus ................. 10
ESM 330 Introduction to Engineering Analysis or MS-305
Elementary Differential Equations .............................. 3
****ISE 350 Computer Programming for Engineers................ 2
EGC 180 Introduction to Engineering, Electives and
Departmental Req uirements................................... 14

Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
EH English ............................................................ 9
SSC American Institutions...................................... 9
**MS 301, 302, 303 ....................................................... 15
*"**CY Chemistry ...................................... ................... 12
EGC 180. .......... .... ........... ........ .. ................. ..... ........1
PL...................................... 3

SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
*HUM Humanities ...................................................... 12
M S 304. ............ .......... ....... .............. ......... .......... ..... 5
PS 215,216, 217. ...................................................... 12
PS 225,226, 227............................................ ................. .. 3
Other Courses (see engineering adviser)
*Humanities may be delayed till Junior year.
**Students who are weak in algebra or trigonometry should
take MS 102 before attempting MS 301.
***Only well-prepared students qualify for admission to the
CY 211 sequence. Other students take the CY 201 se-
quence. See the chemistry course descriptions in the back
of the catalog for minimum criteria for admission to CY
courses. Students weak in mathematics may need MS 102
prior to CY201.
***Students entering Chemical Engineering take CHE 303. ISE
350 is not required in the CIS program.
Detailed information about departmental requirements
is found in the section on Engineering in this catalog.
A pre-engineering program, taken in one of the Florida
Community/junior Colleges, consists of courses of two
Ctfrmitficarc nr aminfal, e.i :n fs ll Ca !n.Ann .ra. C--.l. *L


FINE ARTS
Students planning to enter the College of Fine Arts
should take, while in the University College, one of the fol-
lowing programs of study. They should consult the de-
partmental major adviser for specific information regarding
grade point averages, minimum grades required in certain
courses and other information relating to the curriculum.
Advisers are listed in the catalog under the section titled
"College of Fine Arts."
To be eligible for admission to the College of Fine Arts,
the student is required to have at least a 2.0 (C) average in
the courses listed in the appropriate curriculum for the first
two years. In addition the student must earn a 2.0 (C) aver-
age in all preprofessional work included in the first two
years of the program. Please refer to additional information
in the section of this catalog titled "College of Fine Arts,"
under the heading "Requirements for Admission". Music
majors may apply to the College of Fine Arts after one quar-
ter in University College.
For upper division programs, see the College of Fine Arts
section of the catalog.

A. FOR THE DEGREES IN ART [GRAPHIC DESIGN, ART ED-
UCATION, CRAFTS, FINE ARTS, HISTORY OF ART]
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............. ............................ ...................... 9
CMS Fundamental Mathematics.................................. 4
BES Behavioral Studies.......... ............ ......... ............. 6
SSC American Institutions........ .............. ... ..... ..... 9
HUM The Humanities.................................................. 12
CPS Physical Sciences..... .... .. .......... .... ............. ........ 7
CBS Biological Sciences......... .... ..........*e.........*...e.... 9
Physical Education..................................................... 3
Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
ART 101,102 Beginning Design 1 and 2............. ........ ... 6
ART 103, 104 Beginning Drawing 1 and 2.................... 6
ART 205 Intermediate Design..................................... 3
ART 206 Int. Drawing and Painting............................ 3
ART 207, 208, 209 Intro. to History of ART 1, 2 and 3..... 9
Electives... .... ............. . .. ........ ........ . ...... .... .... .. 10
NOTE: Students intending to major in art education are
urged to become familiar with the requirements as listed
under the College of Education dealing with admission to
the advanced Professional Sequence.
Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
EH Comp. English........................................................ 3
SSC Am. Institutions .......... ........... ............................. 3
BES Behavioral Studies ......... ...... ..... ... .......... ....... 3
ART 101 Beginning Design 1........................................... 3
ART 103 Beginning Drawing 1 ...............................,...,. 3
Physical Education ..... ............................ ..................... 1
EH Comp. English........................................ ............... 3
SSC Am. Institutions .................................... ......... .. 3
BES Behavioral Studies................ ..... ......... .......... .. ... 3
ART 102 Beginning Design 2........................................ 3
ART 104 Beginning Drawing 2............. .................... 3
Physical Education .................................................... 1
EH Comp. English. ................................................ 3








UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


ART 207 Introd. to History of Art 1............................... 3

HUM Humanities .......... ............................... ............ 4
CBS Biological Science..... ............................................... 3
CPS Physical Science................... ........ ................ 3
ART 206 Inter. Drawing & Pnt.................................. 3
ART 208 Introd. History of Art 2.................................. 3


HUM Humanities .............
CBS Biological Science ....
ART 209 Introd. to History
General or Art Electives....


of Art


3. .. .. ...
j .C *ft w..
*************
1**----*11****


..l.....
..**.-**


,w... .. .

* C .. C c .
44 c.. Cs

**********


B. FOR ALL MUSIC MAJORS PROGRAMS IN THE COLLEGE
OF FINE ARTS: BACHELOR OF MUSIC AND BACHELOR
OF MUSIC EDUCATION DEGREES.
NOTE: Music majors must be admitted to the music major
program by the Department of Music. Prospective majors
should see the Department of Music Chairman as early as
possible in their college careers.
General Educaltion Requirements
Credits
SSC Social Science ........................ ...... ... .... .............. 9
*EH English .............................................................. 9
BES Behavioral Studies .............. ................................ 6
HUM The Humanities.............................................. 12
Bachelor of Music
Of the 8 courses: CMS 111, CPS 223, 231, 235; CBS 211,
221,231; PS 485; the student must elect 3 courses, normally
in the Junior year. The student may elect these courses in
the Sophomore year, and take CHN 211,221,231 in the Jun-
ior year.
Bachelor of Music Education
Of the 7 courses: CPS 223,231, 235; CBS 211, 221,231; PS
485; the student must earn a minimum of 15 credits which
include credits in both CPS and CBS. A minimum of one
course in Mathematics is required, and may be taken in
either the junior or Senior year.
Physical Education ............... ........ ..... ..... ................. 3
Preprofessional Requirements
FRESHMAN YEAR
Music Performance Area Credits
Applied Music: Principal
Instrument or Voice............................................... 9
Ensemble: Band, Chorus, or Orchestra........................ 3
MSC 261, 262, Piano Skills............................... ...... 2
M SC 283, Voice Skills 1 ............................................. 2
Music Theory Sequence
MSC 101, 102, 103, 104, 105, 106................................ 12
SOPHOMORE YEAR
Music Performance Area Credits
Applied Music: Principal
Instrument or Voice ............................ ....... .......... 9
Ensemble: Band, Chorus, or Orchestra....................... 3
MSC 263, 264, 265, Piano Skills................................... 3
Music Theory Sequence
MSC 201, 202, 203, 204, 205, 206................................ 12
Elective s................................. ...................... .......... 2
NOTE: The Bachelor of Arts degree in music is offered
through the College of Arts and Sciences with the coopera-
tion of the Department of Music. See the Colleue of Arts


MSC 1--Applied Music Principal...................... .......... 3
MSC 1 -Band, Orchestra or Chorus................................ 1
*EH --English............................................................. 3
SSC--American Institutions...... ..... ....... ... .. ..... ...... 3
Physical Education ........................................................ 1

Winter Quarter (2) Credits
MSC 102-Theory of Music (2) ............ .......................... 3
MSC 105-Theory of Music Lab (2) ... ................. ........... 1
MSC 261-Piano Skills..... ........................................... 1
MSC 1-Applied Music Principal ..................................... 3
MSC 1--Band, Orchestra or Chorus ................................... 1
*EH -English ............................................................. 3
SSC American Institutions........................................... 3
Physical Education...........,....................................... 1
Spring Quarter (3) Credits
MSC 103-Theory of Music (3)....................... .............. 3
MSC 106--Theory of Music Lab (3)................................ 1
MSC 262-Piano Skills (2)....................................... 1
MSC 1--Applied Music Principal............................ ... 3
MSC 1 -Band, Orchestra or Chorus ............................. 1
*EH -English............................................... . ..... ..... 3
SSC-American Institutions............................. .......... 3
Physical Education ..................................................... 1

SOPHOMORE YEAR
Fall Quarter (4) Credits
MSC 201--Theory of Music (4). ................................... 3
MSC 204-Theory of Music Lab (4) ................................ 1
MSC 263-Piano Skills (3).............................. ... ......... 1
MSC 2-A pplied Music Principal ................... ........... 3
MSC1-Band, Orchestra or Chorus.............................. 1
HUM-Hum anities ...................... ........................... 4
BES---Behavioral Studies ......................................... ... 3
Winter Quarter (5) Credits
MSC 202-Theory of Music (5) ..................................... 3
MSC 205-Theory of Music Lab (5) ................................ 1
MSC 264--Piano Skills (4)................ .......................... 1
MSC 2-Applied Music Principal .................................. 3
MSC 1-Band, Orchestra or Chorus.............................. 1
HUM-L Humanities ...................... ............... ............... 4
BES-Behavioral Studies ................ ................. .................. 3
Spring Quarter (6) Credits
MSC 203--Theory of Music (6) .... ................................ 3
MSC 206-Theory of Music Lab (6)... ........................ ...... 1
MSC 265--Piano Skills (5) ............ ........... .... ..... ...... 1
MSC 2-.pplied Music Principal................................ 3
MSC1-Band, Orchestra or Chorus ..................... ..... 1
HUM--Humanities..............~................................ 4
Elective...........................,......................... ...... ..... 2
*Acceptable courses are EH 111, EH 112,121,122,123,124,
229, 230, 234, 235, 251, 281, 291, 292, 293, 301, 302, 303,
304, 305, 329, 330, 391,401, and 403.


C. FOR THE DEGREE IN THEATRE
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English....................................... .................... ........ 9
CMS Fundamental Mathematics............................... 4
BES Behavioral Studies..... ...... .................................. 6
SSC American Institutions.. ......... .................... .....c. 9
HUM The Humanities......s..... ................... ............. 12
CPS Physical Sciences..................................... ...... 7
CBS Biological Sciences ......................................... ......... 9
-kH fe ^ _-C






Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
SSC American Institutions (Social Sciences)................. 3
EH Comprehensive English...................................... 3
CPS Physical Science..... ...................................... .. 4
THE 220 Theatre Appreciation..................................... 4
Physical Education (Dance, Movement,
Fencing, Gymnastics) ............................................. 1

SSC American Institutions (Social Sciences).................. 3
CPS Physical Science................................................ 3
EH Comprehensive English........................................ 3
THE 225 Oral Performance I ........................... .......... 4
Physical Education (Dance, Movement,
Fencing, Gymnastics) .................. .............................. 1


Elective. ................................................ ..........
SSC American Institutions (Social Sciences)........
EH Comprehensive English..............................
THE 240 Voice and Articulation.........................
CMS 111 Mathematics........... ..... ...... ..........
Physical Education (Dance, Movement,
Fencing, Gymnastics) . ........... .....................


*e.***.eca


SOPHOMORE YEAR


Credits


HUM Humanities..............
CBS Biological Sciences.....
THE 331 Stage Movement I.
THE 320 Acting I...............
BES BehavioraT Studies......

HUM Humanities..............
CBS Biological Sciences.....
THE 327 Stage Makeup......
Elective ...................... .....
BES Behavioral Studies......


* *9*I*9***:* *# 99 *9 99 *I *ji ikitiitiii amtif
* g ee te.. e . .* g e e c e ** tlt.t. *
.*. 99m .gt. .g *in*9eS .. ..g e. .. .. .n. . i. C, .


*9 *. ...*..in. .. ** . ..**.. ...*..n ....


HUM Humanities ......... ...................... .. ......... ..........
CBS Biological Sciences ............................ ........ ........
Elective .......................................... ... ............ .........


NOTE:


A student may choose to omit one quarter from
the three quarter sequence of either CPS or CBS.


FOREST RESOURCES AND
CONSERVATION
Students desiring to prepare for professional careers in
the many areas of resources management and conserva-
tion (including majors in Forestry, Range Ecosystem Man-
agement and Wildlife Ecology) should select the ap-
propriate program from those listed below. In addition,
they should contact the Director of the School of Forest Re-
sources and Conservation at the earliest possible date for
assignment to an adviser.
Students with adequate preparation in fundamental sub-
iects may upon approval of their adviser bypass certain
listed basic courses and proceed with more advanced work
in the fields concerned.
PREPROFESSIONAL PROGRAM IN FOREST RESOURCES
MANAGEMENT AND CONSERVATION
General Education Requirements


Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
CY 203 and 204 or CY 213 Qualitative Analysis............... 4-
**ES 201, 202 or Basic Economics. ................ ......... 9-10
Electives ....... .. ... . ....... ...*. *.*. .*..* . .......... .... *.. ..t.. 4
Either PS 211,212, 221,222, Physics and
Lab or PS 201,202.................. .................................... .. 10
STA 320 Introduction to Statistics 1.............. ................. 4


96-101


*Students with inadequate backgrounds in mathematics will
have to complete MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry (5
credits) or equivalent on a non-credit basis prior to sched-
uling the indicated math requirement.
"*FRE 301 Principles of Food and Resource Econ. (5 credits)
may be substituted for ES 202.

HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS
University College students planning to apply for Upper
Division status in the College of Health Related Professions
are urged to study the section of the catalog dealing with
the College and its programs in Clinical and Community
Dietetics, Medical Technology, Occupational Therapy, and
Physical Therapy. Special attention should be given those
paragraphs on admission policies.
Limitations in available staff, faculty and facilities make it
necessary that the College reluctantly establish quotas for
the admission of students.
Each department has its own application procedures.
Preprofessional students should contact the department of
their major objective as early as possible (Clinical and
Community Dietetics, Room N1-8 in the Medical Sciences
Building, Medical Technology, Room 4111 in Jennings Hall;
Occupational Therapy, Room DG-85 in the Dental Science
Building; and Physical Therapy, Room A-92 in the Medical
Science Building). The sequence of professional courses in
all programs begins only in the Fall quarter of the Junior
year. The deadline for receipt of applications for Septem-
ber enrollment is the preceding March 15.
Students who plan to earn a baccalaureate degree in the
College of Health Related Professions elect one of the fol-
lowing programs:
A. FOR THE DEGREE IN CLINICAL AND COMMUNITY
DIETETICS
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............... .................................................... 9
CMS Fundamental Mathematics ................ ............ 4
BES Behavioral Studies ....... .. .. .... ...... ...... ....... ..... .. 6
SSC American Institutions ............... ........................ 9
HUM Humanities .................................................... 12
CY 201 General Chemistry......... .............. ..... ............. 4
Physical Education ......................,............................ 3
Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
ZY 201, 202 General Zoology...................................... 9
CY 202, 203, 204 General Chemistry .............................. 12
BTY 203 General Botany............................................ .. 5
FS 250 Fundamentals of Nutrition...... ......................... 4
PSY 201 General Psychology ..... ........ .. .. ................ ... 4
HRP 101 intrpduction to Health Related
Profession s.......... ....... ....,.... ..... ...... ... .. ...... ... .. 3
Electives............ ..... .. . .... ...... ..... ..... ...... ....... ...... 12
f* _---.--t-*_ _*j-----_ a- I- -- _-- -







UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


ZY 201 Introduction Zoology... ............................. .. 4
CY 202 General Chemistry..... .......... ....................... 4
PL Physical Education....... ................................ 1
Elective.................................. .. ............................. .. 1

SSC American Institutions..... .......w........................... 3
EH English ............................................................. 3
ZY 202 Principles of Animal Biology............................. 5
CY 203 General Chemistry....................................... 4
PL Physical Education ............................................... 1
SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
HUM Humanities ...................................................... 4
CY 204 General Chemistry....................................... 4
HRP 101 Introduction to Health Related Professions...... 3
BTY 203 General Botany............... 5.......................... 5


HUM Humanities................. ............................
CMS 111 Fundamental Math ............... ........
FS 250 Fundamentals of Human Nutrition..........
BES Behavioral Studies ...................................

HUM Humanities..... ............... ........................
PSY 201 General Psychology .............................
BES Behavioral Studies....................................


. . . . C ..
"c ce '..c

* C* '* *


Electives.................................... ..... ........................ 6

B. FOR THE DEGREE IN MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............................................................... 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry .............................. 5
BES Behavioral Studies............................. ................ 3
SSC American Institutions.......................................... 9
HUM The Humanities.............. .............................. 12
CY 211 General Chemistry.......................... .......... 4
STA 320 Introduction to Statistics................................ 4
ZY 201, 202 General Zoology...................................... 9
Physical Education.... ............................................... 3

Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
CY 212 General Chemistry .. . ... .. ............................. 4
CY 213 General Chemistry ............... ....................... 4
CY 362, 363 Organic Chemistry ......... ............................. 6
CY 331, Quantitative Analysis.................................... 5
HRP 101 Introduction to Health Related Professions...... 3
MET 201 Introduction to Medical Technology............... 2
Electives ......................... ......... .................... .......... 14

Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Fail Quarter Credits
SSC American Institutions....................................... 3
EH English... ............ ......... ... ................... ................ 3
CY 211 or CY 201 General Chemistry.................... ...... 4
HRP 101 Introduction to the Health Related Professions. 3
PL Physical Education............................................ 1
Winter Quarter Credits
SSC American Institutions......... ....... ........................ 3
EH English.................... ...................w.............. 3
CY 212 or CY 202 General Chemistry........... ............. 4
MET 201 Introduction to Medical Technology.............. 2
PL Physical Education........... .................................... 1
Elective ........................e.e............................... .......... 4


*Students taking CY 201-4 series must take CY 204 in sum-
mer to be ready for CY 362-63 fall quarter.
SOPHOMORE YEAR
Fall Quarter Credits
CY 362 Organic Chemistry ............... ........ .................... 4
CY 363 Organic Chemistry Laboratory........................... 2
HUM the Humanities................................................. 4
**MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry. ................... ................ 5
Winter Quarter Credits
CY 331 Quantitative Analysis... .................... ................. 5
***ZY 201 General Zoology .................. ............... .......... 4
HUM the Humanities........................................ ........ 4
Elective .............. ...... .,. .......e.............. ................ 4
Spring Quarter Credits
HUM the Humanities................. e................. .......... 4
STA 320 Introduction to Statistics .... ....... ................. .. 4
ZY 202 General Zoology...... ....................................... 5
Elective .............. ... ......................... ........... ........... 3
**Students who qualify should take an advanced mathemat-
ics course instead of MS 102. Consult University counselor.
***Bio 201-202-203 may be substituted for ZY 201-202.


C. FOR THE DEGREE IN OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English ............................................................... 9
CMS Fundamental Mathematics.................................... 4
BES Behavioral Studies .............................. ................ 6
SSC American Institutions.... ....... ............. ............... 9
HUM The Humanities........................................ 12
CPS Physical Sciences.................................. ......... ... 7
CBS 211, 221, 231 and 264, Biological Sciences............ 10
Physical Education.................................................... 3
Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
HRP 101 Introduction to Health Related Professions...... 3
PSY 201 General Psychology .... ... .......... ................... 4
PSY 345 Psychology of Personality............................... 4
OCT 201 Introduction to Occupational Therapy............ 2
Electives. ............................. ... . .............. ... ...... 23

Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Fall Quarter Credits
SSC 211 American Institutions .................................... 3
CPS 311 Men and Concepts....................................... 4
EH 111 Expository and Argumentative Writing............... 3
BES 111 Creative and Critical Thinkmg .............. ......... 3
CMS 111 Fundamental Mathematics............................ 4
Winter Quarter Credits
SSC 221 or 222 or 223 Economic and Political
Institutions.......... .... ............ ..... .... ................. ....... 3
CPS 216 Fundamentals of Physical Science................... 4
EH 121 Introduction to Fiction.................................... 3
BES 121 Decisionmaking .......... .. ............................. 3
HRP 101 Introduction to Health Related Professions...... 3
Spring Quarter Credits
SSC 231 American Institutions...... .............. 3
EH 122 or 123 Drama or Poetry ................................ 3
Physical Education.... ......... .................... ......... ...... 3
Electives....c.. ..,.,., ......................... ............... ..... 7
Summer Quarter (Optional-to complete Credits pre-req-
.- -- a- L ~-^ .-.- -IS -A- 4~-A--l-l --





Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


Winter Quarter Credits
HUM 221 or 231 WesternHumanities ......................... 4
CBS 221 The Biological Sciences..................................... 3
OCT 201 Introduction to Occupational Therapy............ 2
PSY 345 Psychology of Personality............................... 4
Electives... ........4..&.. ........4..........4........................... 3
Spring Quarter Credits
HUM (Selected from Music or Art)........................ ...... 4
CBS 231 The Biological Sciences................................. 3
CBS 264 Laboratory in Biological Sciences.................. 1
Electives ....... ..... ....... ....................*...... ......*. .... ... 8
Summer Quarter
Students accepted for the Occupational Therapy program
may elect available courses in the Department of Occupa-
tional Therapy
D. FOR THE DEGREE IN PHYSICAL THERAPY


General Education Requirements


Credits


EH English..................................................... ..... 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry (or more advanced
mathematics)nities............. ............... ................. .... 5
BES Behavioral Studies ............................................. .6
SSC American Institutions .......................................... 9
HUM The Humanities ..........................................,.. 12
*CY 201 Introductory General Chemistry ......................... 4
*PS 201, 202 Applied Physics........................................ 10
*ZY 201,202 General Zoology........................................ 9
Physical Education ..................................... ................ 3
Electives ............................................................. ...... 5
Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
CY 202, 203 General Chemistry..................................... 8
PSY 201 General Psychology............................ .. . . 4
HRP 101 Introduction to Health Related Professions........ 3
ZY 309 Comparative Vertebrate Anatomy ................... ..... 5S
PSY 345 Psychology of Personality................................. 4
*These are also preprofessional requirements.


Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
EH English....................................... .......................... 3
SSC Social Science........................... ...................... 3
CY 201 ..................................... .............................. 4
HRP 101 (or MS 102 or PSY 201).................................. 3
PL..................... ................ ................................ 1
EH English.................................................. ........ 3
SSC Social Science................................................ 4
CY 202.... .............. ....................... ................ ... ..... .... 4
MS 102 (or see above)......................................, .... 5
PL..........................4..................................... ......... 1

EH English .................................................... ........... 3
SSC Social Science ............................................. ... .... 3
CY 203 ............................................................... ...... 4
PSY 201 (or see above) ............................................... 4
PL.......... ............................................................ 1
SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
HUM Humanities ...................................................... 4
ZY 201 ............................................................... ......
PS 201 .........................................................
RF R PhaPvinrmI Stdiec 2


JOURNALISM AND
COMMUNICATIONS
The College of Journalism and Communications offers
curricula leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in
Advertising, Broadcasting, or Journalism, and sequences in
Public Relations, Technical Communications, Urban Affairs
Reporting, and Criminal Justice Public Relations. Detailed
information about upper division course requirements is
given in the section on Journalism and Communications in
this catalog.
In the University College, the program for students ex-
pecting to enter the College of Journalism and Com-
munications at the start of their Junior year is:

General Education Requirements
Credits
*English (Must include at least one course in
composition and/or expository writing) ...................... 9
M mathematics ......................... ........ ........... .......... ..... 4
Behavioral Studies............................. ... ..... ............ .. 4
Social Science ........................................ ......... .......... 9
The Humanities ............... .. .................................... 12
S*Physical Sciences .......... ...... .............. .................. 9
* Biological Sciences ......... ......................... .......... ..... .. 9

Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
BES 259 Cybernetics and Society. ................... ................ 4
*JM 201 Writing for Mass Communications (Student may be
exempted and earn credit for course by passing a profi-
ciency examination in writing) ............................ .... 4
'Public Speaking or a speaking performance course ap-
proved by the College of Journalism ................................ 4
+HY 245,246 United States History................................ 10
+-ES 201 Basic Economics I ............. .............. .... ......... .... 5
*BR 212 Introduction to Broadcasting (Broadcasting majors
only)................................... *****.......................*...* ..... 3
Physical Education .................................................... 3
Electives to make a total of 96 quarter hours.
*Minimum grade of "C" must be earned.
**Three quarter hours of credit of either of these areas may
be omitted.
+Public relations majors should see block marked "Basic
Distribution Requirements" in PR Upper Division program.


LAW
The College of Law offers a program leading to the
degree of Juris Doctor. Admission is limited to those with
a bachelor's degree from an accredited college or univer-
sity who have satisfactory undergraduate records and have
attained a satisfactory score on the Law School Admission
Test. Also offered is a one-year program leading to the
degree of Master of Laws in Taxation. This program is open
to those students who hold the J.D. degree and who show
significant potential for success in the L.L.M. program. For
detailed information on admission requirements, course
and programs, see the College of Law catalog.
PRELAW PROGRAMS
Admission to law school is highly selective. Applicants
are selected primarily on these factors: the Law School Ad-
mission Test, which should be taken in the Junior or Senior
year; a writing ability score, which is a separate part of the
LSAT; the overall grade point average; co-curricular ac-







UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


possess the fundamental skills necessary for effective oral
and written communication. The student who lacks writing
skills should study advanced English composition. Any
course that tests one's ability to organize a body of data
and reason from it will be beneficial. Also useful will be
courses in constitutional law, English and American his-
tory, economics, political processes, and sociology. A
course in basic accounting principles is recommended.
Prelaw students should consult the current PreLaw
Handbook prepared by the Law School Admission Test
Council and the Association of American Law Schools. A
one-credit course, ASC 180, Introduction to the Legal Pro-
fession, is available under the S-U option.
Advisers for prelaw students are available in University
College and in the Departments of Economics, English,
History, Philosophy, Political Science, and Sociology.

MEDICINE, DENTISTRY, AND
OPTOMETRY
The University of Florida, rather than having a separate,
organized premedical, predental or preoptometry degree
program, allows a preprofessional student to major in a
program offered by any department or college within the
University. Dental, medical and optometry schools expect
applicants to have received a liberal education and to have
performed at a high level of academic accomplishment, in-
cluding work in the required science core courses listed
below. Selection for admission to these professional
schools is usually based primarily on overall grade point av-
erage, (GPA), science GPA, admission test scores, letters of
evaluation of the applicant from faculty familiar with the
applicant's qualifications in comparison with other pre-
professional students, and interviews conducted by the
professional schools' selection committees. Students from
the University of Florida admitted to dental schools in 1975
averaged 3.2 in overall and science GPA, with scores of 5 or
more in the academic and perceptual parts of the Dental
Admissions Test (DAT). University of Florida graduates who
were admitted to medical schools in 1975 averaged 3.5 in
overall and science GPA, with an average score of 590 on
the Medical College Admission Test (MCAT). The average
GPA for students accepted into regional schools of op-
tometry was 2.9 in 1975.
Freshman students planning careers in medicine, den-
tistry and optometry should register with the Office of Pre-
professional Education, 2008E General Purpose A Building,
during their first quarter at the University, and normally
should apply for admission to the College of Arts and Sci-
ences at the end of their first quarter of residence. Ad-
mission may occur at a later time, but the student may lose
valuable curricular flexibility associated with the programs
described below if the transfer is greatly delayed. Students
transferring from other colleges and universities should
also register with this office during the first quarter of resi-
dence. In order to inform themselves fully of require-
ments, procedures and other factors relating to pre-
professional preparation, students should obtain a current
of the PREPROFESSIONAL GUIDE prepared by and avail-
able through the Office of Preprofessional Education.
In addition to serving as a central source of information
on all matters Dertaining to the DreDrofessional curricula.


the Office
house for
relating to
ments and


of Preprofessional Education acts as a clearing-
information, catalogues and application forms
medical, dental and optometry school require-
admission procedures. The office provides stu-


major best suited to the student's aims and abilities. The
adviser will remain aware of the student's progress, and
will inform the Office of Preprofessional Education of
academic difficulties and particularly of academic ex-
cellence. In the latter case, the adviser may recommend a
student for the Junior Honors Medical Program described
below and/or for a departmental honors program.
PREMEDICAL, PREDENTAL, PREOPTOMETRY
CURRICULAR OPTIONS
The preprofessional student must satisfy the following
core requirements (usually prior to application to the pro-
fessional schools):


Required Core Courses:
1) A complete general chemistry sequence terminala
with CY 204, 213, 330 or 223)
2) A complete organic chemistry sequence terminala
with CY 385 and 382 or 388)
3) At least 14 credits in biology (usually either ZY 201,
and MSC 302, 303 or BIO 201, 202 and 203. MSC 308
substitute for MSC 302, 303)
4) A complete physics sequence (terminating with PS
and 223 or PS 217 and 227)
5) Analytic geometry and calculus (MS 301 and 302)
6) One year of English
These courses wil also meet the basic requirements
schools of osteopathic and podiatric medicine.


ting

ting

202
will

213


for


Premedical students wishing to qualify for the Schools of
Medicine at the University of Miami and the University of
South Florida must also complete ZY 310, ZY 325 (or AY 362)
STA 320, and either CY 331, 341 or BCH 411 or 412.
The usual timetable for application to the professional
school is:
1) Complete the preprofessional course requirements
within the first three years of college, preferably by the
summer of the year preceding the year of graduation.
2) Apply for and take the admission test (DAT, MCAT, or
OCAT), preferably in the spring of the year preceding the
year of graduation.
3) Have letters of evaluation collected in a confidential file
by the Office of Preprofessional Education (see procedure
described in instructions to Preprofessional Students in the
PREPROFESSIONAL GUIDE available at the Office of Pre-
professional Education) during the third year of college.
4) Submit completed applications (including admission test
scores and letters of evaluation) to the professional schools
by the end of August or the first part of September (at the
latest) of the year preceding the year of graduation. Delay
in completion of applications beyond that date may reduce
chances of admission.
5) Maintain a high academic performance and send tran-
scripts of subsequent quarters to professional schools at
which your application is being considered.
6) Interviews for applications being seriously considered
are conducted in the fall and winter by professional
schools.
7) Notices of acceptance or rejection are usually received
by the spring of the following year although some accep-
tances may be offered as late as the week before classes
start.
Besides meeting the preprofessional course require-
ments, students are strongly recommended to gain some
experience in the health care delivery environment of their
career choice. Such experience may be obtained by partici-
pation in the programs of the Preprofessional Honors
Society-Alpha Epsilon Delta, and the Preprofessional Serv-
ice Organization-PSO at the University of Florida. More de-
.,u k uil,+ tl .ea ,irnr.- -mmc *rrl n a" ,lSl, imtinnc cn ..inlihlklia ,






Colleges
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


basis for choice among CY 201,211,221 (Honors), and 231
is outlined in the catalog section preceding chemistry
course listings. For qualified students possessing a good
background in chemistry, physics and mathematics, the CY
231 sequence offers a number of advantages, including
time flexibility. MS 301, MS 302 and ZY 201 should be com-
pleted this year. American Institutions and English require-
ments should be completed by taking the appropriate
courses or via College Level Examination Program (CLEP)
credit. Liberal arts elective courses, a foreign language,
and physics are among options for students who have com-
pleted American Institutions and English by CLEP credit.

STANDARD PROGRAM FOR YEAR 2
If a student has not finished general chemistry, it should
be completed in this year. Organic chemistry should be
begun and completed this year. CY 362 is not acceptable.
Qualified students are advised to consider application to
the honors sequence (CY 387 and 388). Three quarters of
biology should be completed by the end of this year. BCH
351 may be elected during the second year as an introduc-
tion to human molecular biology and biochemistry. Stu-
dents should also complete the humanities requirements
by coursework unless they have previous CLEP credit. Stu-
dents with available time might consider completing either
a physics or foreign language sequence during this year.
Those having a background in foreign language prior to en-
tering the University may satisfy all or part of the foreign
language requirement by taking a placement examination,
which is offered several times during the year by the for-
eign language departments.
Second-year premedical students who have a 3.5 average
or higher and who have completed the above core require-
ments may want to apply for admission to the Junior Hon-
ors Medical Program. This program allows early acceptance
to the University of Florida College of Medicine and partici-
pation in third-year medical school seminars. Interested
students should contact the Assistant Dean for Pre-
professional Education in the College of Medicine (128
Medical Sciences Building). Applications for this program
are accepted during the winter quarter, and final selection
is made during the spring quarter of the sophomore year.

YEARS 3 AND 4
During year 3 students generally complete any core re-
quirements as yet unfilled. During year 3 or 4 the foreign
language requirement must be completed.
The remainder of years 3 and 4 is devoted to completion
of a departmental major and elective courses in science
and other areas. Professional schools attach no bias toward
any particular major. Thus, although most students major
in one of the sciences, it is equally possible and desirable
to major in some other area. In general, the better the
student's record during the first two years, the greater the
latitude that student will have in a choice of major. Since
most students do major in one of the sciences, the various
common preprofessional science options are outlined
below.
1) Botany Major Students planning a major in bot-
any through the College of Arts and Sciences should
schedule BTY 203 by Fall quarter of the third year
(preferably sooner if scheduling permits). During
the third year BTY 310, BTY 380 or 532, BTY 342 or
542, and ZY 325 or AY 362, 363 should be completed.
During the fourth year BTY 301 should be sched-
uled. Remaining hours needed for the major in bot-


Students interested in a research experience should
consider taking CY 496 in their last year.
3) Microbiology and Cell Science Major Students
interested in a microbiology major should schedule
MCS 302, 303 after at least one quarter of organic
chemistry. BCH 411 is a required course for the mi-
crobiology major. In addition to MCS 302, 303, the
following courses constitute the remainder of the
major program: MCS 308,405,406,410,419,420 and
421. In some cases which are determined by the mi-
crobiology undergraduate coordinator, BCH 412
may be substituted for MCS 420. Students interested
in undergraduate research projects as well as de-
partmental honors should discuss MCS 496 with the
undergraduate coordinator. In addition, quantita-
tive analysis (either CY 330, 331 or 332) is a required
background course for this major.
4) Zoology Major A preprofessional zoology major
must take ZY 325 and at least one course from each
of the following three sets:
a. ZY 309, 310
b. ZY 306, 308, 309, 318, 516
c. ZY 510 or 405
(Suggested course selections for preprofessional
students are: 309, 310, 510).
At this point, the student will have 34 major cred-
its. Zoology courses in physiology (ZY 574) or his-
tology (ZY 521) are appropriate electives to complete
the major requirements of 39 credits in zoology. The
student should also be aware of the possibility of re-
search experience through ZY 496. Two quarters of
ZY 496 are required for departmental honors.
5) Biochemistry Major Although an undergraduate
major is not currently available, the undergraduate
biochemistry program (see description under
Biochemistry) offers a comprehensive series of
courses providing a concentration in biochemistry
and molecular biology. Courses in the sequence
BCH 351, 411, 412, 578 and 579 may supplement or
substitute for comparable courses in related major
programs. Students desiring research experience in
this area should consider BCH 496. At some pro-
fessional schools students having taken a
biochemistry as undergraduates may exempt them-
selves from the biochemistry course taught as part
of the basic medical science sequence.
6) Interdisciplinary Major This major, described
elsewhere in the Arts and Sciences section of the
catalog is available for superior preprofessional stu-
dents.
Transfer students who have received credit for the first
two years of college at another institution should have no
difficulty in adapting themselves to the above format with
the help of an adviser. Since relatively heavy weight is
placed by preprofessional schools upon the performance
of transfer students in their third year, such students
should plan on taking at least 30 hours in science during
the first three or four quarters at the University of Florida.
Those transfer students who have completed all of the
basic preprofessional course requirements should con-
sider taking additional courses in either chemistry,
zoology, microbiology, biochemistry, physics, mathemat-
ics or statistics. By doing well in courses which are taken by
many preprofessional students at the University of Florida,
transfer students can enhance their academic records and
provide admission committees with a basis of comparison
of their academic abilities with other applicants.







UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


performances at a more advanced level. It should be reem-
phasized that students applying to the University of Miami
School of Medicine and to the University of South Florida
College of Medicine should complete additional advanced


courses
their maj


as listed above before graduation regardless of
jor.


CBS 221 ........................................... .......................

PS 216 ..... .... **....................... *................................
PElecBot iv ...o*I .m* *11.11 11 *.** ... *o...... *.***o in....... .*.*..... *...*. *t*
Elective... ..m,............. ***....*.. n .........**.*......*....*.......


CLEPCredit: It is generally agreed that receipt of such cred-
it does not imply the equivalent of educational experience
received in a University level course. CLEP credit does not
substitute for any of the preprofessional core requirements
listed above. In general, the utilization of CLEP credit will
give students some additional flexibility in completing their
educational requirements. In some cases, this flexibility
will take the form of accelerated entry into professional
school. Preprofessional students using CLEP credit to satis-
fy general education requirements are encouraged to reg-
ister for liberal arts courses in English, social sciences and
humanities, at the 200 level or above.
Post-baccalaureate undergraduate work: Students who
have received a BS or BA degree and have not qualified for
professional school because of a lack of quality and/or


..CBS 2................**.*............ ............................. .... ... 3
CS ............******.......*.....*******.............................................******* 3


EDF 345 or PSY
PL .............. .....


303.. ............. ** *........... ..*** *


......... 4-5
........... 1


SOPHOMORE YEAR


MCY 300..
HUM 211.


SY 201 or APY


BES 252,


. . .i. .. . .*9* *9 *9 .******9 *4 *494.* 9 0*59***


Credits
.9..... 5
........ 4


202... ...n.p. n... . m. .mm . .im .m.* m.... ...m 4-1


253 or SY


230............................................... 4


quantity of preprofessional work may want to consider ad-
ditional work at the undergraduate level to make up these
deficiencies. Students interested in this possibility should
consult the Director of the Office of Preprofessional Educa-
tion, 2008E General Purpose A Building.


FS 250......... *..........., ............................................I ** 4


HUM 221 ....................


............................................. 4


CPS 226 or CY 101, 102 or 201.................................. 3-4
PSY 440 4................................................................... 4


NURSING
General Education Requirements
Credits
English.................................................................... 9
Mathematics (any mathematics).................................. 4
Social Science


SSC 211,


SSC 221


Behavioral Studies


BES 211


or 222. APY 202 or SY 201............. 11


or BES 221 or PSY 201 and PSY 440................ 7


Humanities............................................................. 12
*Physical Science
CPS 216 or CPS 225, CPS 226 or CY 101 or 102,
CPS 231............................................................... 10


Biology
CBS 211


CBS 221. CBS 231.............


Physical Education ..........................
Electives........................................
Preprofessional Requirements


* n......0....*04* 4*44*04*I
.*454*9**4 *** 4 .**. m *95*4. 44.i


Credits


Microbiology


MCY


300 ................. .... ...............


Fundamentals of Human Nutrition
FS 250 ................................** *..................................
Development Psychology (PSY 303) or Human
Growth and Development (EDF 345)..........................
**Human Anatomy and Physiology
M ED 331 ...... 9 . ........................................................*


*CPS 216 is needed prior to CPS 226. One quarter of chemis-
try is required.
**If MED 331 is not available it may be deferred and taken in
the first quarter of upper division. Should MED 331 not be
taken in lower division, a total of 16 credit hours of elec-
tives must be taken.
Suggested Course Sequence
rDCCIJ AAll wCA D


HUM 231...
CPS 231,....


9...* 9t4 444* 444* S -.* .. ..1 ***.*99*** *4 #5*49 in.. ....in.*J
4**t*9** 9** *40*t 9*9* 9**^* *4*****494***Jfe4*4*0:****0*4<*****4*4**S


Elective.... ....... ..........................................** ..............
Elective............ ......................................................


PHARMACY
The program of study leading to the degree of Bachelor
of Science in Pharmacy is divided into two parts--two years
of prepharmacy in the University College and three years
in the College of Pharmacy.
In keeping with the accreditation requirements of the
American Council on Pharmaceutical Education, all stu-
dents must be enrolled in one or more required pharmacy
courses in the College of Pharmacy for a minimum of nine
quarters, regardless of the number of studies completed in
other fields. Upon applying for admission to the College of
Pharmacy, it is advised that the student see the College of
Pharmacy Assistant Dean for Student Affairs, (PHM, room
P-111) to be sure that all recommended prepharmacy


courses


will be completed by September


Prepharmacy Program


To be considered for admission to the College of Phar-
macy the applicant must have: (1) earned at least 96 quarter


hours of acceptable college credit with an overall average
of "C" or higher on all course work attempted; (2) com-
pleted all lower division courses required for the desired


curriculum as indicated below in the program for the
Freshman and Sophomore years in University College; (3)
passed all the required preprofessional courses (general
and organic chemistry, physics, biological sciences and
mathematics) within the prepharmacy curriculum with an
average of "C" or higher; and (4) submitted scores on the
Pharmacy College Admission Test (PCAT) to the College of
Pharmacy. See College of Pharmacy for further information
on Requirements for Admission and PCAT.





Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


BES Behavioral Studies or Equivalent........................... 3
*CY 211, 212,213 Gen. Chem. & Qual. Anal .................... 12
HUM The Humanities .. ......... . .............. ...... ............ 12


SCH 201 Introduction to Speech Communication....... 4-5
Second Teaching Field Electives.................................. 9


ZY 201
ZY202
PS 211,
**PS 221,
CY 381
CY 384
Physical
***Approv


Introd. Zoology Laboratory.............
Principles of Animal Biology. ...........
212, and 213 General Physics..........
222, or 223 Physics Laboratory.........
,382 Organic Chemistry.................
385 Organic Chemistry Laboratory..
il Education and Health..................


/ed


Preprofessional Requirements For Women


PHR 111
PHR 113
PHR 114
PHR 126
PHR 210


Electives .............................. .................... 19


*Students not qualified for this sequence should take the
CY 201-2-3-4 series (16 credits).
**A minimum of 10 credits is required for students planning
to pursue the community and hospital areas. Students
wishing to major in industrial and research pharmacy
should complete the entire sequence.
***The electives shall include a requirement in mathematics.
Recommended courses are MS 102 and at least one of the
following: MS 201, MS 204, or the first course in the MS
301-302 series. Students planning to pursue the industrial
or research option in pharmacy should take MS 301. The
remaining elective credits are to be chosen by the student
according to his interests. However, the student is advised
to see a counselor in the College of Pharmacy for sug-
gested courses.
The professional sequence of courses is on an annual
basis only beginning in September each year. Students are
admitted to the College of Pharmacy annually, in Septem-
ber only, when the fall quarter begins. Students in pre-
pharmacy in University College should plan their course
schedules for each term so that the minimum 96 credits
and specific course requirements are satisfied by June of
the year expected to enter the College of Pharmacy.


PHYSICAL EDUCATION, HEALTH
AND RECREATION
University College students expecting to earn a degree
in the College of Physical Education, Health, and Recrea-
tion should pursue one of the following programs:

A. FOR MEN AND WOMEN INTENDING TO MAJOR IN
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English............................................................... 9
CMS Fundamental Mathematics.......... ..................... 4
BES 211 or 221 Behavioral Studies............................... 3
SSC American Institutions.......................................... 9
HUM The Humanities .. .... ..............................*. ..... 12
CPS Physical Sciences ................... ................ .. ........ 10
CBS Biological Sciences .. .. ... ...... ................... .......... 9
Physical Education .............. ... ...................... ............ 3

Preprofessional Requirements For Men
Credits
PHR 100 Men's Team Sports... ................................... 2
PHR 101 Men's Soccer and Related Sports.................... 2
PHR 126 Swimming ................... 3


Credi
Women's Soccer and Related Sports...............
Women's Track and Field................ .............
Women's Softball......... ......... ...............
Swimming..................... . .... ..... .............
Women's Volleyball and Field Hockey.............
Women's Gymnasics ......... ....... ........... .. .
Recreational Sports ................... ....... ............. .
G olf............................................................
Tennis.. ......... ........... ...... ...... ............ ........
Folk and Social Dance.......................,............
Modern Dance.............................................


ts
2
2
2
3


PHR 261 Individual and Family Health.......................... 5
PHR 266 First Aid and Medical Self-Help...................... 3
SCH 312 Public Speaking or
SCH 201 Introduction to Speech Communication....... 4-5
Second Teaching Field Electives.................................. 5

Suggested Course Sequence
FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
SSC American Institutions.................................... ..... 3
EH 111 English.......................................................... 3
CPS 216, 223 Physical Science.............................. ... 4
PHR Choice of 100, 101, 111, 113, 114, 126, 203,
204, 205, 207, 210, 217, 220, 224, 225, 232................ 2-5
PL 101 Basic Concepts........... ................................... 1


221, 222, 223 Amer. Institutions ...........................
21 English..........................................................
225, 226, 231 Phys. Science....................... ..........
Choice as suggested above............. .. ................. 2-
17, 158, 161, 165 as needed...................................


SSC 221, 222, 223, 231, 232, 281
American Institutions .. ........9............................. .... 3
EH 122, 123 English .............................................. ..... 3
CPS 235, 236, 241 ............................................... 3-4
PHR Choice as suggested above............................... 2-5
PL 117, 158, 161, 165 as needed................................... 1


SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
CMS 111 Fundamental Mathematics............................ 4
HUM 211 Humanities................................................ 4
CBS 211 Biological Science............ ........................ ..... 3
PHR Choice of 100, 101,11111, 113,
114, 126, 203, 204, 205, 207,
210, 217, 220, 224, 225, 231, .
232, 261, 266................................................. 2-5
PL Choice as needed to make up
deficiency or for enrichment................................ 0-1


HUM 221, 231 Humanities...................................... 4


CBS 221 Biological Science. .......................................... 3
BES 211 or 221 Behavioral Studies .............................. 3
PHR Choice as suggested above.............................. 2-5
PL Choice as needed to make up
_1 /- -_ - -_. I -* -r


1
*
t







UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


B. FOR MEN AND WOMEN INTENDING TO MAJOR IN
HEALTH EDUCATION
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English... ............................................... ............ 9
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry or CMS 111............... 5
BES Behavioral Studies .............................................. 6
SSC American Institutions .................................. ......... 9
HUM The Human cities .............................................. 12
CPS Physical Sciences .................................................... 4
GY 109 Geology........................................................... 4
CY 101 Chemistry or CY 201 ....................................... 4
ZY 201 Introductory Zoology Laboratory...................... 4
BTY 181 Introductory Botany (or 10 credits of CBS)....... 5
Physical Education ..................................... ... ............ 3
Preprofessional Requirements
Credits
PHR 261 Individual and Family Health.......................... 5
PSY 201 General Psychology ......................... ... ............... 4
SCH 201 Introduction to Speech Communication..... .... 4
SY 201 Principles of Sociology............................... 4
PHR 262 Community and Environmental Health........... 4
PHR 266 First Aid and Personal Safety.......................... 3
Approved Electives.................................................. 10

Suggested Course Sequence

FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
SSC 211 Social Science.............................................. 3
EH English................................................................. 3
*CBS 211 Biological Science ......................................... 3
PHR (HES) 261 Individual & Family Health....................... 5
PL 101 Basic Concepts............................................... 1


SSC 221 Social Science .................................. ... ........... 3
EH English................................................................ 3
*CBS 221 Biological Science .......... ................................ 3
CPS 216 Physical Science ............................................. 4
PL................................ .......................................... 1
Electives (BES or HES)................ .................m........... 3


CMS 111 (MS 102) ............................... ...................... 4-5
EH English.................................................................. 3
*CBS 231 Biological Science................. ..... .... ......... 3
*CBS 264 Lab. Biological Science ................ ........... ....... 1
PLe.......m......................................... .................. ..... .. 1
Electives (BES or HES) ................................ .......... 4-5


SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
HUM 211 Humrranities................................................. 4
SY 201 Principles of Sociology. ................ .................... 4
GY 109 Exploring the Geological Sciences...................... 4
PHR (HES) 262 Community and Environmental Health...... 4


HUM 221 Humiti anities.............................. .................... 4
CY 101 Chemistry and Society................................ .... 4
SCH 201 Introduction to Speech
Cortmmunication........................ .............................
PHR (HES) 266 FirstAid and Personal Safety.................... 3


C. FOR MEN AND WOMEN INTENDING TO MAJOR IN
RECREATION
General Education Requirements
Credits
EH English ..... ........... ................ ....................... 9
CMS Fundamental Mathematics.............. .......... ..... 4


BES Behavioral Studies............ ............ ...............
SSC American Institutionsti..................................
HUM The Humitant itioes............................ ............
*CPS Physical Sciences............... ................. ....
*CBS Biological Sciences......................................
Physical Education .............................................
Preprofessional Requirements


m.......
em......
n......1
........

n.......


Credits


MSC 366 Music in the Field of Recreation....................... 4
PHR 204 Baseball or PHR 114 Women's Softball............... 2
PHR 203 or PHR 113 Track and Field............................... 2
PHR 220 Recreational Sports.......... ........................... 3
PHR 231 Folk and Social Dance. ......... ........................... 3
PHR 100 Men's Team Sports............................................. 2
PHR 245 Leadership in Recreation.................................4
SCH 201 Introduction to Speech Communications.......... 4
Electives......................u........................................... 17
*Three credits of one of these may be omitted

Suggested Course Sequence
(Public Recreation Concentration)
FRESHMAN YEAR
Credits
SSC 211 Soc. Science................. .... .............c............ 3
EH English..................................... ........... ...... 3
CPS 223 Phys. Sci ................................... .................. 4
#PHR 114 Softball (W ............................... ............... (2)
#PHR 204 Baseball (M) ................... .................. ........... (2)
EH 201 Use of Books and Library................................... 2
PL............................................m...... m.... m............ 1

SSC 221 Soc. Sci ................ ........................................ 3
EH English.......................................................... 3
CPS 311 Physical Sci ................................................ .... 3
PHR 220 Rec. Sports..................................................... 3
PCL 220 Amer State & Local Govt.................................. 3
PL........................................................................ ... 1

SSC 222 Soc. Sci ................................. ....................... 3
EH English...........................c.c............................ 3
#PHR 203 Tr/Fld (M)........................................................ (2)
#PHR 113 Tr/FId (W).................. ............................. ........ (2)
SCH 201 Introduction to Speech Communications.......... 5
PH-R 266 First Aid .............. .. ............. ..... ...... ................ 3
PL*..c.c.c.e.mc.m.OPO..M.OREYE..mc....c c.....mR.cecm. mmc..cmm....c*m* 1I
SOPHOMORE YEAR


BES 211 Bhvrl Studies............ ....................
HUM 211 Humari nities...............................
CBS 211 Bio. Slci ........ ...............................
PHR 231 FIk & Soc. Dance...... ...... .............
PHR 245 Leadership in Rec ................. .........

BES 221 Bhvrl Studies or CPS Phys. Sci.........
HUM 221 Humanities...... .......... ................
CBS 221 Biolog. Sci..................................
#PHR 100 Team Sports (M).........................
#PHR 312 Basktball (W) .................. ...........
SY 201 Prin. of Soc.... ......... .... ..... ...........


Credits

................. 3
.................. 3
.............t m.. I


.......... 3

........ (2)
........ (3)
.......... 4


UI LjA 911 L.,mi>ntioc A


r"/ AC




Colleges

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE


*CPS 223 Phys. Sci ........................ ............................ .... 4
PHR 244 ntro. to Rec. ................. ....................... ........ .. 3
PL ....... ......... ... .. .. .... .............. . . ...............** .. 1
PHR 266 Fi rst Aid ................. ...................................... 3
*SSC 221 Soc. Sci ............................... ................. ....... 3
EH English.............................................................. 3
*CPS 311 Phys. Sci.............. ....................... .................... 3
Elective.................................................................... 3
PL .................................... ......... ........ .... ...... ... 1
PSY 201 (BES 111) Intro. Psy.......................................... 4
*SSC 222 S c. Sci...................... ........ ............. .......... .... 3
EH English........................................................................ 3
PHR 220 Rec. Sports ................................................... 3
Elective ..................................................................... 2

SOPHOMORE YEAR
Credits
ZY 201 (CBS 211) Intro. Zy ..................... ................... 4


*HUM 211 Humanities. ....... .........................................
PHR 231 FIk & Soc Dance..... .. .......... .........................
PHR 245 Ledrship in Rec ............. ... ,..... ............ .......
PHR 261 Ind. & Family Health ...................................... .
*HUM 221 Humanities ....................... ................ .. ....
CBS 221 Bio. Sci............................. ,...................... ....
Elective....................................................................
BES 211 (PSY 340) .........................................................
CMS 111 Fund. Math .................................... ...... .......
*HUM 231 Humanities.......... ........................ ...............
*CBS 231 Bio. Sci .............. ... ..................... ..... ...........


* Many choices in CPS, SSC, HUM, and CBS are acceptable.
# Two team activities, two individual activities, as part of four
or more courses required with a minimum of eight hours.
(All PPE courses)
The science requirement calls for at least six credit hours in
one science and nine credit hours in the other.






College of Agriculture


AGRICULTURAL AND EXTENSION EDUCATION
AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING
(See College of Engineering)
AGRONOMY
ANIMAL SCIENCES
ANIMAL SCIENCE
BOTANY
DAIRY SCIENCE
ENTOMOLOGY AND NEMATOLOGY
FOOD AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS
FOOD SCIENCE
SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES AND CONSERVATION
FRUIT CROPS
MECHANIZED AGRICULTURE
MICROBIOLOGY AND CELL SCIENCE
ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE
PLANT PATHOLOGY
PLANT SCIENCES-GENERAL





Colleges


College of Agriculture
The aim of the College of Agriculture is to provide stu-
dents with the best education possible for service in agri-
cultural business, technology, and science.
The departments in the College are: Agricultural and Ex-
tension Education, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy,
Animal Science, Dairy Science, Entomology and
Nematology, Food and Resource Economics, Food Sci-
ence, Fruit Crops, Ornamental Horticulture, Plant
Pathology, Poultry Science, Soil Science, Vegetable Crops,
and Veterinary Science. Degree programs are available
through the College of Agriculture in Botany, Microbiology
and Cell Science and Statistics departments administered
in the College of Arts and Sciences. The School of Forest
Resources and Conservation is a specialized faculty within
the College of Agriculture.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSIONS
The University of Florida and the College of Agriculture
encourage applications from qualified students from all
cultural, racial, religious, and ethnic groups. Listed below
are the specific requirements for admission to this college.
University College Students: Any student in University
College who has finalized his decision to study Agriculture
may transfer to the College of Agriculture after completing
one quarter in University College. To be eligible for ad-
mission students must have a minimum of a C average on
all work completed and have demonstrated by selection of
pre-professional courses their intent to pursue a program
in agriculture.
Transfer Students: To be eligible for admission to the
College of Agriculture, a transfer student must satisfy the
minimum requirements for admission to an Upper Division
College that are set forth in the ADMISSIONS Section of
this catalog. Additionally, the applicant must satisfy the fol-
lowing specific requirements for consideration by the Col-
lege of Agriculture: (1) Complete the courses required for
the desired curriculum as indicated in the program for the
Freshman and Sophomore years in the University College
section of this catalog or their equivalent, and, (2) pass all
required preprofessional courses with a minimum grade of
C. The following conditions will serve as a guide in expedit-
ing transfer to the College of Agriculture in compliance
with the above requirements. In the event enrollment
quotas become necessary because of limited space or
teaching resources, selection of those admitted will be on
the basis of past academic performance.
A. Students attending four-year colleges, who wish to
transfer after two years, should follow a program of
general education and preprofessional courses similar
to the Basic Curriculum for the Freshman and
Sophomore years for students planning to enter the
College of Agriculture as outlined in the University Col-
lege section of this catalog.
B. Junior College students should:
1. Complete the two-year college parallel program at
the junior college.
2. Satisfy the general education requirements estab-
lished for the junior college.
3. Complete a program of chemistry through quali-
tative analysis and mathematics through college al-
gebra and trigonometry.
4. Complete basic courses in botany and zoology.


BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURE
BASIC CURRICULUM
In addition to the 96 credits required for entrance to the
College of Agriculture, 96 credits must be earned in the
College of Agriculture curriculum for a combined total of
192 credits required for the Bachelor of Science in Agricul-
ture degree. The following curriculum common to al areas
of agriculture designates specific requirements and elec-
tives for the degree Bachelor of Science in Agriculture.
Some of these courses may be taken as electives in the low-
er division. It is especially important that students in junior
colleges, planning to transfer to the College of Agriculture,
select courses from the core requirements as electives.
Curriculum College of Agriculture 96
Core Requirements 8 Credits
Courses Credits
Communications ..... ................ ........ .......... ......... .. 8
Electives--selected from SCH 201, EH 302, 303, 403, and
JM 420
Other Requirements and Electives--88 Credits
Requirements and electives in student's major
department....... ............ ............. min. 20-mnax. 40
Other requirements, free and approved electives.... 48-68
PRACTICAL WORK EXPERIENCE
By prior arrangement with individual Department
Chairmen and approval of the Dean, students may, during
their course of study, receive credit for practical work un-
der competent supervision in any recognized and ap-
proved agricultural or related pursuit relevant to their col-
lege program. Credit is normally earned at the rate of one
credit per month of full-time work and may not exceed a
total of four in any combination of experiences. A formal
written report must be submitted before a grade (S-U) will
be issued.
Departments offering this option have listed the course
number 400 in their catalog listing of courses. Guidelines
are available from the College andindividual departments,
establishing minimum criteria for credit eligibility and
performance.
DEAN'S LIST AND GRADUATION
WITH HONORS OR HIGH HONORS
A student who carries 15 hours per quarter with a grade
point average of 3.3 or better and no grade less than C in
any course will have his name placed on the Dean's list for
that quarter.
Students completing the requirements for the B.S. in Ag-
riculture degree are eligible to be considered for gradu-
ation with Honors or High Honors.
To graduate with Honors a student must have a Univer-
sity of Florida Upper Division grade point average of 3.5, or
above. (For purposes of honors the University of Florida
Upper Division courses are defined as all courses taken at
this University after the student has earned 96 credits,
wherever taken.)
To graduate with High Honors the same requirements
apply as for Honors except that the grade point average
must be 3.75 or above.
GRADUATE TRAINING IN AGRICULTURE
The College of Agriculture offers five advanced degrees:
Master of Agriculture, Master of Science in Teaching (non-
thesis), Master of Science, Master of Agricultural Man-
agement and Resource Development, and Doctor of Phi-
losophy.
r s _* _.*.. I_.*e __ ..*__ --- . __ a. J..__ ..1L.A__1J ___ __ _






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


framework of 192 credits for the degree Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Agriculture.
For a specialization in Agricultural Science at least 18
credits of the 192 total are required in one or more of the
areas of the Physical (CY, GY, PS) and Biological Sciences
(MCS, BTY, EY, PT, AY 362) and Mathematics (MS), in addi-
tion to those required in the University College.
For a program in Agricultural Technology a choice of
courses in applied agriculture is planned by the separate
departments of the College of Agriculture in areas of the
student's special interest.
For Agricultural Business Specialization at least 20 credits
of the 192 total required must be completed from the areas
of Food and Resource Economics (FRE) and Business Ad-
ministration (ATG, ES, Fl, MGT, MKG), in addition to those
required in the University College plus a departmental ma-
jor.
The chairman of the department in which the student
majors (or his appointee) will act as the student's adviser,
assist the student in arranging his course of study, and
make necessary recommendations to the Dean. The
student's courses for each quarter are subject to the ap-
proval of the Dean and the Department Chairman.
TROPICAL AGRICULTURE
A program for a specialization (with certificate) in Tropi-
cal Agriculture for undergraduate and graduate students in
the College of Agriculture is available. The program pro-
vides course selection to broaden the normal degree re-
quirements for those interested in specializing in Tropical
Agriculture. Students enrolled in any one of the existing
major programs in the College of Agriculture may pursue
this specialization.
The Certificate in Tropical Agriculture specialization will
include courses from four basic groups as follows: Area
Studies, International Economics, Tropical Ecosystems,
and Tropical Agriculture. A total of at least 20 quarter cred-
its from courses which relate to non-U.S. tropical areas of
the world is required from Area Studies, International Eco-
nomics and Tropical Ecosystems with at least 4 credits from
each category. In addition, a minimum of 20 credits from
Tropical Agriculture courses related to production of agri-
cultural commodities in tropical areas of the world is re-
quired.
The courses required for this specialization will be de-
termined by the student in consultation with a departmen-
tal adviser from an approved list of courses as indicated in
the Tropical Agriculture Specialization guidelines. In most
cases the requirements may be met through a wise choice
of electives. Students interested in this specialization
should consult their departmental adviser.
A certificate program for non-agriculture students desir-
ing to broaden their major program with courses relating
to Tropical Studies with an emphasis in Agriculture is also
available.
The Certificate in Tropical Studies will require 20 quarter
credits in courses from the three basic groups: Area Stud-
ies, International Economics, and Tropical Ecosystems and
a minimum of 15 credits from Tropical Agriculture courses.
The courses required for this Certificate will be de-
termined by the student in consultation with a departmen-
tal adviser and approved by the Dean of the College of Ag-
riculture. Students interested in this program should con-
sult the Dean of Agriculture.
The departments or disciplines from which courses may
be selected are listed below. The specific courses as well as
all details of the program are given in a Tropical Agriculture


International Economics
Economics
Food and Resource Economics
Marketing
Others as appropriate

Tropical Ecosystems
Agronomy
Biological Sciences
Botany
Forestry
Zoology
Others as appropriate


Tropical Agriculture
Agricultural Engineering
Agronomy
Animal Science
Entomology
Food and Resource
Economics
Fruit Crops
Ornamental Horticulture
Plant Pathology
Soil Science
Vegetable Crops
Veterinary Science
Others as appropriate


PEST MANAGEMENT AND PLANT PROTECTION
Students in the Pest Management and Plant Protection
Specialization will receive instruction in the principles of
Entomology, Nematology, Plant Pathology, and Weed Sci-
ence. An understanding of the component parts of the
crop-plant ecosystem as related to management of all
groups of pests through the application of biological,
chemical and integrated systems compatible with a quality
environment will be provided.
Students who select the Pest Management and Plant Pro-
tection Specialization will major in one of the following
programs in the College of Agriculture: Agronomy, En-
tomology and Nematology, Fruit Crops, Ornamental Horti-
culture, Plant Pathology, Plant Sciences, or Vegetable
Crops. Students who complete the requirements for the
Bachelor of Science degree with this specialization should
find many employment opportunities in agri-business en-
terprises or government agencies concerned with plant
pest management, crop production, and/or environmental
protection. In addition the successful completion of this
undergraduate program will place the student in excellent
competitive position as a candidate for graduate studies in
any one of the programs cooperating in the undergraduate
major program at the University of Florida or any other uni-
versity.
Interested students should contact an academic adviser
and should complete the following required courses in ad-
dition to the major program requirements. In most cases
the requirements of this specialization may be met through
the course requirements of the major program, a wise
choice of electives and within the 192 credits required for
the Bachelor of Science in Agriculture.
Credits
PM 313 Fundamentals of Plant-Pest Management.......... 3
PM 321 Seminar in Basic Plant-Pest Management.......... 2
PM 340 Internship in Plant-Pest Management............. 3-4
PM 421 Seminar in Applied Plant-Pest Management....... 1
PM 435 Systems of Pest Management and Plant
Protection............................................................. 3
PM 436 Laboratory Exercises in Pest Management......... 2
PLS 201 Fundamentals of Crop Production................... 4
BTY 301 Introduction to Ecology................................. 5
BTY 310 Elementary Plant Physiology........................... 4
BTY 311 Elementary Plant Physiology........................... 2
BTY 370 Elementary Organic and Biological Chemistry... 5
SLS 330 General Soils............................................... 5
AY 362 Genetics.... .............. ......... .... ............ .. .......... 4
Required Electives, AY, PLS, FC, OH, VC
(Production Courses)..... ................................... ...... 8
CERTIFICATE MINOR IN
ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES
A nmrram for a minor (with certificate) in environmental





Colleges
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


sciences, physical sciences, and social sciences. At least
one course from each of these three groups is required. A
minimum of 18 quarter hours credit is required for the mi-
nor. Courses required for the major cannot be counted
toward the minor requirement. A minimum of three hours
outside the College of Agriculture is required.
The courses required for this minor will be determined
by the students in consultation with their departmental ad-
viser from an approved list of courses prepared by the de-
partment, the College of Agriculture and the University. In
most cases these requirements may be met through a wise
choice of electives. Students interested in this minor
should consult their departmental adviser.
PRE-VETERINARY MEDICINE
The College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Flor-
ida, admits a limited number of students each fall for the
pursuit of a degree Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. The fol-
lowing courses must be completed with no grade less than
C and a minimum grade point average of 2.5:
Quarter Credits
Principles of Animal Biology, lecture and
laboratory (ZY 201, ZY 202)........................................ 9
Microbiology (MCS 202-203).................................. 5
Genetics (AY 362 or ZY 325).............. ......... ........ .4-5
Chemistry: 27
Inorganic Chemistry (General and Qual.);
lecture and laboratory (CY 201, CY 202,
CY 203 and CY 204; or CY 211, CY 212 and
*CY 21 .................. ..... .. ......***. **.* **... 1 -10
Organic Chemistry; lecture and laboratory
(CY 381-384; CY 382-385) ...................................... 10
Quantitative Analysis (CY 330 or CY 331)................. 5
Physics (PS 211, PS 212, PS 221, PS 222)...................... 10
Mathematics: Calculus" (MS 301)................................ 5
Animal Science:
Introduction to Animal Science (ADP 311)................. 5
Feeds and Feeding (ADP 314-315).............................. 5
Humanities (HUM 211; HUM 221; HUM 231, 232,
or 233............................................................ 9-12**
Social Science (SSC 111; SSC 221, 222, 223 or
352; SSC 231, 232, 281 or 353................................... 9
English (EH 111; Comprehensive English;
EH 121; EH 122 or EH 123........................................ 9
Electives.................................................. 20-23
(e.g., Agriculture, Computer Science,
Economics, Humanities, Journalism,
Political Science, Psychology, Social
Sciences, Statistics, etc.) Total 120
*Trigonometry and Algebra at the high school or college
level are required for admission to courses in Calculus.
**Nine quarter credits will be accepted if taken as a require-
ment for an Associate of Arts degree.
Because of the rigid course requirements, most students
require somewhat more than two years to complete this
curriculum. Also, since admission to Veterinary School is
competitive, students usually need to make considerably
more than the minimum grade point average of 2.5.
Pre-veterinary students should consult the Dean of the Col-
lege of Agriculture before registering for the pre-veterinary
curriculum.
Residents of Florida who will have completed the pre-vet-
erinary requirements in June of the year that entrance into
the School of Veterinary Medicine is desired in the Fall,
and who wish to be included in the State's list of eligibles,
should contact the Dean of the College of Veterinary Medi-
cine.


agricultural production and processing systems and the
management and conservation of agricultural land and wa-
ter resources. Since engineering problems in agriculture
relate to biological production and processing of biological
products, training in agricultural and biological courses is
obtained. Students desiring careers in Agricultural Engi-
neering will register in the College of Engineering. See Col-
lege of Engineering for curriculum.


AGRONOMY
(See Plant Sciences)


Agricultural and Extension Education
The Agricultural and Extension Education curriculum is
designed to prepare students for careers in agricultural ed-
ucation and the cooperative extension service. Students
majoring in this department have a common core cur-
riculum which combines courses in technical agriculture,
professional education, and/or extension methodology.
The department chairman or one of the departmental
counselors will advise students majoring in this depart-
ment in the selection of electives and requirements to
meet the students' career goals.
The student completing this program will be required to
satisfy the College of Agriculture core curriculum require-
ments.
College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 credits
Departmental Requirements 46 credits
Credits
*AED 321 Development and Philosophy of
Agricultural Education ... .................................. .... 4
*AED 324 Instructional Techniques in
Agricultural Education......... ................................ 4
*AED 419 Organization of Agricultural
Education Programs ............... .......................... ....... 4
*AED 421 Special Methods in Teaching
Vocational Agriculture ..... . ... ... ......... ....... ..... ....... 4
"AED 423 Laboratory Practices in Teaching
Agricultural Education .......... ...... ........... .... ..... ..... 4
*AED 439 Agricultural and Extension
Education Practicum. ..... ....... ..... .. ...... .. .. ....... 2-16
AED 440 Agricultural Extension Practicum.................. 2-16
*EDF 342 The Adolescent (or equivalent). ................... ...... 5
AED 428 Agricultural and Vocational Career Education..... 4
AED 301 Development and Role of Extension Education... 4
AED 407 Agricultural Youth Programs............................ 4
AED 496 Individual Work in Agricultural
and Extension Education ................................... .... 1-8
Other Requirements and Electives 42 credits**
Credits
MCA 303 Agricultural Mechanics 1................................ 4
MCA 407 Agricultural Mechanics 2................................ 5
FRE 301 Principles of Food & Resource Economics........... 5
ADP 311 Introduction to Animal Science ............... ..... 5
PLS 201 Fundamentals of Crop Production..................... 4
SLS 330 General Soils.................................................. 5
EY 301 Principles of Entomology.................. ........ .... 3
EY311 Principles of Entomology Laboratory ...... 2
***Electives in Agriculture...... ........................................ 9
*The student planning to qualify to teach in the public
schools will complete a minimum of 46 quarter hours from
the above list of professional courses. The courses in-
dicated by an asterisk (*) are required.
W gCl lllfef Lr*U. l j4ianrk a .4i L... ,.n...^s~at^aA Le. *L Ir L :.k rt A n4....






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


courses. Additional requirements and electives within all
options should be discussed with the Chairman or Coun-
seling representatives of the Department in which the stu-
dent chooses to major.


DY 407 Physiology of Lactation or
ADP 407 Reproduction in Farm Animals....................... 4


Electives in Dairy


Approved


Science .......... ... ........................... 7


Electives..................... ... ...... ............... 20-21


College
Animal


of Agriculture Core
Sciences Core Req


Requirements 8


Credits


uirements 39-50 Credits


Credits
ADP 311 Introduction to Animal Science...................... 5
ADP 322 Principles of Animal Breeding........................ 5
ADP 314 Principles of Animal Nutrition........................ 3
ADP 315 Applied Animal Nutrition.............................. 2


ADP 421


Seminar ............ .................. ...... ........ .. ... 1


CURRICULUM II-DAIRY MANAGEMENT


The curriculum


is designed for students interested in


managing dairies or dairy enterprises, or careers in allied
agribusinesses.
College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 Credits
Required Courses from Animal Sciences Core 34 Credits
(ADP 311, ADP 314, ADP 315, AY 362, AY432, BTY370, SLS
330, VY 321)


*SLS 330 General S oils ................................
VY 321 Anatomy and Physiology...................
AY 362 Gene tics ..................................... ....


*AY 432 Forages and Pasture Science...........
MCS 302 Basic Biology of Microorganisms.
MCS 303 Basic Biology of
Microorganisms Laboratory..................
ATG 201 Elementary Financial Accounting..
or


.* ..a m..........a..
. . . .. .. .. .I .


FRE 310 Farm Firm Management.................... ............... 5
BTY 370 Elementary Organic and Biological Chemistry..... 5
Approved Electives AL, DY, PY ........................... .... 12-26
Free Electives............................................. ......... 22-26


*Students in Poultry Science and Laboratory Animal
are not required to take AY 432 and SLS 330.


Science


Management


Core Requirements 21 Credits
Credits


FRE 304 Computer and Linear Programming for
Agriculture ..... ........ ................... .. .. ..... ....
FRE 310 Farm Firm Management ................... ....
MS 204 Calculus for Economics and Business or
MS 301 Analytical Geometry and Calculus I.......
ATG 201 Elementary Financial Accounting.........
ATG 203 Elementary Managerial Accounting......


- 18 Credits


DY 301 Dairy Cattle Management............................. 4
DY 405 Dairy Cattle Nutrition....... ................ ............. 3
DY 407 Physiology of Lactation or
ADP 407 Reproduction in Farm Animals .................... 4


Electives in Dairy


Approved


ANIMAL SCIENCE


Curricula in Animal


Science


meet the educational re-


quirements for those interested in options in Animal Sci-
ence and in Laboratory Animal Science. Animal Science is
designed to give students a foundation in the basic sci-
ences and fundamental training in the various phases of
the beef cattle, swine, horses, sheep, laboratory animals
and meat industries. Early in their college planning, stu-
dents should discuss the programs and their implications
with the Department Chairman or his counseling repre-
sentatives.


POULTRY SCIENCE


Two curricula are offered by the Department of Poultry
Science. Students should consult the Chairman or the de-
partmental counselor for guidance in making their cur-
riculum choice and for approval of electives.
CURRICULUM I-GENERAL OR SCIENCE
This curriculum is designed for those students interested
in training in poultry production, pre-veterinary medicine
or in preparing for graduate study.


College of Agriculture


Animal


Science


Requirements 8 Credits


Requirements


Requirements for options in Animal
Credits


electives


Students selecting the Animal


Science


- 22-26
Science


College of Agricui
Animal Sciences
Departmental Re


12-26


Credits


option


are re-


quired to take 12 hours in the following courses: AL 411, AL
413, AL 414, AL 415, AL 434, and AL 423.


Students selecting the Laboratory Animal Science option
are required to take AL 332, AL 430, AL 431, VY 405, EY 301,


MGT 350


(or STA 320) and may also omit ADP 311 but


should elect one additional Animal


Science


course.


Furthermore, it is the prerogative of the student to select
additional courses which will satisfy a specialization in Sci-
ence, Technology or Business in their field of major in-
terest.


Iture


Requirements 8


Core Requirements 39-40
Squirements 15-29 credits


Students selecting this curriculum are required to take a
minimum of 15 hours from the following Poultry Science
and related courses: PY 312, PY 415, PY 453, ADP 420, ADP
422, VY 401, PY 414 and PY 222.
Electives (Free and Approved)............................... 20-34
CURRICULUM It-MANAGEMENT OR BUSINESS
This curriculum is designed for those students who plan
a career in any of various phases of the poultry or allied in-
dustries with major emphasis on the management or busi-
ness aspect.


College of Agriculture
Courses from Animal Sc


Core Requirements 8


sciences


Core 24 credits


The following courses are required: ADP 311, ADP 314,
ADP 315. VY 321. AY 362 and BTY 370.


DAIRY SCIENCE
Two curricula are offered. Students should consult with
department chairman or guidance counselor in selecting
the curriculum and in choice of electives.
CURRICULUM I-DAIRY SCIENCE


Required Management


Core 21 credits


Credits
FRE 304 Computers and Linear Programming for
Agriculture.......... ........ ... .................. ...... ......... 3
MS 204 Calculus for Economics & Business or
MS 301 Analytical Geometry and Calculus I................ 5


Departmental Requirements


Free and approved


- 39-50 Credits


Science.... ......... .. ........ ....... ....... ......


Electives ................... .............. ....... ......... 15





Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


Approved Electives 17 credits
Approved electives are to be taken from Poultry Science
and related courses listed above or from the following
courses: STA 320, FRE 320, FRE 330, FRE 460, FRE 465, MGT
350, BA 402, ADP 322, MCS 300, MCS 301, and AL 527.


BOTANY
A major in botany is offered through the College of Agri-
culture. Students should consult with the Undergraduate
Coordinator for curriculum. (See Botany, College of Arts
and Sciences for course listing.)


DAIRY SCIENCE
See Animal Sciences-General


ENTOMOLOGY & NEMATOLOGY
Entomology and nematology are biological sciences
dealing with two principal groups of Invertebrate animals.
The curricula are designed to give basic training in en-
tomology and nematology and specialized programs in var-
ious areas of these two sciences.
College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 credits
Departmental Requirements 30 Credits
Credits


EY 301
EY 311

EY 328
EY 410
EY 412
EY 460


Principles in Entomology...................... ...............
Principles of Entomology Laboratory..................
or
General Entomology .......... ....................... ..
Insect Physiology and Morphology.....................
Insect Ecology, Behavior, and Systematics..........
Insect Identification ........................................


EY Electives.................................................... 10 or 11
Other Requirements and Electives-58 Credits
BTY 370 Organic & Biochemistry or equivalent............. 5
Electives in Agriculture and/or Biological
Sciences .. .............................. .............. .. ...... ... 32
Suggested Courses: AY 362, ZY 308
Approved Electives.................................................. 21
For the Pest Management and Plant Protection Special-
ization, students must consult the department chairman
for approved courses.


FOOD AND RESOURCE
ECONOMICS
Six curricula are offered by the Department of Food and
Resource Economics. The curriculum selected by the stu-
dent will depend upon the nature of his interest in the
field. Students should consult the chairman of the depart-
ment or the departmental counselor for guidance in mak-
ing their choice of a curriculum and for approval of elec-
tives.
CURRICULUM I FOOD AND RESOURCE
ECONOMICS
This curriculum is designed for those students interested
primarily in training as professional agricultural economists
or in preparing for graduate study.
College of ARriculture Core Requirements 8 Credits


FRE 460 Quantitative Methods
in Agricultural Economics.................................... 4
Electives in Food and Resource Economics................. 2


Other Requirements and Electives
ES 201 Basic Economics.......................
ES 401 Macro Theory..........................
ES 402 Micro Theory ................. .. ........
MS 301 Calculus 1..............................
MS 302 Calculus 2 ... ..... .... ...............


- 57 Credits


cc ec..ewe......c......
me...me.m..ee C, ctct c. .


STA 320 Statistics...................................................... 4
STA 420 Sampling........ ........ ................. .................... 3
Free and Approved Electives............. .................. .. 25

CURRICULUM II AGRICULTURAL
BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
This curriculum is designed for those students interested
in administrative and service aspects of agriculture or re-
lated businesses. Students who elect this curriculum and
later decide to do graduate study will be required to take
without credit toward a graduate degree courses required
under Curriculum I that they have not taken under Cur-
riculum II.
College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 Credits
Departmental Requirements 35 Credits
Credits
FRE 300 Food and Resource Economics Junior Seminar.. 1
FRE 301 Principles of Food and Resource Economics...... 5
FRE 310 Farm Firm Management. ......................... 5
FRE 320 Marketing................ ................ .....,........., S
FRE 401 Food and Resource Economics Senior Seminar.. 1
FRE 425 Agric. Price Analysis and Consumer Behavior.... 4
FRE 440 Public Policy in Agric................... .................. 4
FRE 460 Quantitative Methods in
Agricultural Economics .................................. ......... 4
*Quantitative Methods ....................... ..... ... ........ 3-4
Electives in Food and Resource Economics............... 2 or3
Other Requirements and Electives 53 Credits
ES 201 Basic Economics............................... 5
MS 204 Calculus for Economics & Business..................... S
or
MS 301 Analytical Geometry & Calculus 1 .... .................... 5
ES 301 National Income Determination & Policy.............. 5
ES 302 Prices & Markets. .................. ......... ................ 3
STA 320 Statistics .......... ............................................ .. 4
ATG 201 & 203 Elementary Accounting ........................... 8
BA 402 Business Law. .................................................. 5
or
FRE 305 Law Applied to Agriculture. ................... ......... 4
Free and Approved Electives .................................. 18-19
*This requirement can be satisfied with FRE 465, STA 420,
MGT 470.


CURRICULUM III CO-MAJOR WITH
OTHER DEPARTMENTS
Students majoring in other departments who feel the need
for a better understanding of the economics of agriculture
and the relationship of agriculture to the general economy
can also take a Co-Major in Food and Resource Economics.
The curriculum for such Co-Major includes 25 quarter
hours of required courses in Food and Resource Econom-
ics, 9 quarter hours in related fields, and 62 hours to meet
the requirentents of other participating departments and
for electives. Elective courses will be selected to fit the
needs and interests of the student.
College of Aericulture Core Reauirements* -8 Credits







COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


Other Requirements and Electives -63 Credits
STA 320 Introduction to Statistics................................... 4


College of Agriculture


Requirements 8 Credits


Basic Economics ............ ......................... ........ 5


Free and Approved


*Students taking a Co-Major in Food and Resource Econom-
ics and graduating in some other college will not be re-
quired to meet the curriculum core requirements of the
College of Agriculture. Such students will have 62 instead
of 54 hours of free and approved electives.

CURRICULUM IV-RURAL SOCIOLOGY
This curriculum is designed to train rural sociologists for
teaching, research, and as consultants because of rapid so-
cial and economic changes on the national and interna-
tional levels.


College of Agriculture


Departmental Requirements


Requirements 8 Credits


- 25


Credits


Credits
FRE 300 Food and Resource Economics Junior Seminar.. 1
FRE 301 Principles of Food and Resource Economics...... 5
FRE 310 Farm Firm Management.............................. 5
FRE 320 Marketing.....................................m............... 5
FRE 401 Food and Resource Economics Senior Seminar.. 1


FRE 430 Land


Economics ............................................


FRE 440 Public Policy in


Agric.....................................


Credits
FRE 300 Food and Resource Economics Junior Seminar.. 1
FRE 301 Principles of Agric. Econ................................. 5
FRE 310 Farm Firm Management...... ... ... ....................... 5
FRE 320 M marketing. ... ..m.................... ................ ...... .. 5
FRE 401 Food and Resource Economics Senior Seminar.. 1
FRE 425 Agri. Price Analysis and Consumer Behavior..... 4
FRE 465 Activity Analy. for Econ. Decisions................... 4
FRE 460 Quantitative Methods in Agri. Econ................. 4
FRE 332 Economics of Environmental Quality................ 4


FRE 430 Land


Economics ... .. ... .... ............. .................


Other Requirements and Electives 51 Credits


ES 201 Basic


Economy ics ...... ............... ....... ....... .. ...


ES 301 National Income Determination & Policy............


ES 302 Prices &


STA 320
ATG 201
MCA or


Statistics ................. ......... ....................... 4
& 203 Elementary Accounting......................... 8


SLS 333 Agri. and Environmental Quality....................... 4
Free and Approved Electives..................................... 22
*At least three electives must be chosen from courses that
include the following: MCA 301, SLS 330, EY 301, FRC 353,
ENE 301, ES 331, GPY 351, GPY 438, RE 350, RE 470, BTY 301.


Other Requirements and Electives 63 Credits*


STA 310 Statistics for the Social


Sociology. .. ..... .......... ................ ..........
,ds of Social Research .. .... ............. ... ....


SY 471 Population................................................ 4
SY 464 Comparative Sociology Theory and Methods...... 4


Free and Approved


*SY 201


Electives..................................... 43


, Principles of Sociology, required during second


year.

CURRICULUM V-FOOD MARKETING AND
DISTRIBUTION


This curriculum


is designed for students interested in


employment at the managerial level in the Food Industry.


College of Agriculture


Requirements 8 Credits


FOOD SCIENCE
The Department of Food


Science


offers three curricula,


Food Science, Food and Consumer Protection, and Nutri-
tion and Dietetics. These curricula are designed to provide
an understanding of the applications of basic sciences, en-
gineering and management to the handling, processing,
manufacturing, marketing and utilization of human foods
and the effects of these functions upon our environment.
Wholesomeness, nutritive value, safety, convenience and
availability of foods are stressed, with further emphasis on
ecological and environmental effects. Students in all cur-
ricula take a common core of courses, required courses for
their area of concentration, and electives.


- 32 Credits


Credits
FRE 300 Food and Resource Economics Junior Seminar.. 1
FRE 301 Principles of Food and Resource Economics...... 5
FRE 320 Agric. Marketing..................... .................. 5
FRE 401 Food and Resource Economics Senior Seminar.. 1


FRE 421 Terminal


FRE 425 Agric. Price Analysis...................................... 4
FRE 426 Food Wholesaling ......... ....... ........ ............ 3
FRE 427 Food Retailing ........................................... .... 3
FRE 460 Quantitative Methods
in Agricultural Economics.........e...... .............. ... 4
FRE 465 Activity Analysis--Decision Making.................. 4


Other Requirements and Electives
ES 201 Basic Economics......................
ES 301 National Income


Determination


& Policy.......


ES 302 Prices and Markets......
MS 204 or


MS 301


- 56 Credits


.. *....* .. .*m.. .. ..........** m em.
. ccte.. t . .e. e. t * . etetcstp. . .eem.*


Calculus .......... ... ........ ........ ......... ....... .........


STA 320 introduction to


Statistics .......... .. ...... ...... ......


ATG 201 & 203 Elementary Accounting............................ 8


BA 402 Business La
Free and Approved


W Elec iv...m~. .. .....e..... ..... ....... .......... 1 5
Electives......................... ........... .. 21


The Food
for electing


Science
courses


curriculum offers ample opportunity
in areas of special interest, such as


food processing and manufacturing, management or sales;
and graduate study and research in Food Science or related
fields. For those wishing to specialize in the manufacture,
handling and evaluation of products of dairy, fruit, meat,
poultry and vegetable origin, an opportunity is available for
cooperative programs with the commodity departments.
Students interested in the environmental aspects of food
and life systems should choose the Food and Consumer
Protection curriculum. This curriculum will prepare stu-
dents for employment in the areas of food regulation, qual-
ity control, and environmental control. The Nutrition and
Dietetics curriculum is designed to prepare students for a
general dietetics internship program upon graduation. Stu-
dents should consult the departmental counselors for gui-
dance and approval of electives.


Core Requirements 8


Requirements 38 credits
Credits


FS 250 Fundamentals of Human Nutrition.................... 4
FS 301 Introductory Food Science................................ 4
FS 402 Food Chemistry........................................... 5
FS 403 Food Microbiology......................................... .. 5


CC Al)l r AA l


ES 201


Departmental Requirements 37 Credits


SY 355 Rural
SY 442 Methc


Departmental Requirements


College of Agriculture


Department Core


Electives...................................... 54


Markets ...... ..... ........ ................... .......


Sciences ..................... .


Markets ........... .. ........ ....................


An~rhilcic


*h


An hucle




Colleges
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


FS 414 Statistical Quality Control and Sensory
Evaluation of Foods..... ............................ ............. 3
FS 421 Food Science Seminar. ............ .................... 1
FS 450 Principles of Food Processing........................... 5
MS 301 Analytical Geometry & Calculus....................... 5
Electives (including one commodity-oriented processing
course) ................. .. ..... ........... .................. ......... 29
CURRICULUM II-FOOD AND CONSUMER
PROTECTION
Additional requirements and electives 50 credits
Credits
FS 411 Government Regulations and the Food Industry.. 2
FS 414 Statistical Quality Control and Sensory
Evaluation o f Foods................................................. 3
FS 415 Environmental Toxicology and Public Health....... 4
FS 421 Food Science Seminar......... .......................... 1
FS 441 Food Epidemiology. .. ............ ............ ....... ... 4
FS 450 Principles of Food Processing........................... 5
EY 301 Principles of Entomology................................. 4
MS 301 Analytical Geometry & Calculus...................... 5
Electives................................................................ 22
NOTE: Recommended Electives for Curriculum II-AG 200
--Agriculture in the Environment; FS 203-Toxic Sub-
stances in Foods; EY 420-Medical and Veterinary En-
tomology; MGT 401-Business Law; ZY 505-General
Ecology; ENE 420--Environmental Biology; ENE 422-Pub-
lic Health Engineering.
CURRICULUM Ill-NUTRITION AND DIETETICS
Additional requirements and electives- 50 credits
Credits
FS 350 Introduction to Human Nutrition...................... 4
FS 405 Human Nutrition............................. ................ 4
FS 406 Nutrition and Disease.. ..... .......... ... ........ ...S .. 4
FS 407 Food Systems Management.................. ............ 4
FS 421 Food Science Seminar... .. . .. .. . ..... ........... 1
BCH 351 Introduction to Human Biochemistry.............. 3
EDF 442 Educational Psychology....................................... 5
HRP 331 Basic Anatomy & Physiology (MED 331)........... 4
MGT 310 Principles of Management................. ............... 4
MGT 350 Personnel Management.................. ................ 4
PSY 201 General Psychology.................. .................... 4
SY 201 Principles of Sociology.............. ....................... 4
Electives..................................... ....... ............ ....... 5


FOREST RESOURCES
AND CONSERVATION
(For Bachelor of Science Degree Requirements, See List-
ings Under School of Forest Resources and Conservation.


FRUIT CROPS
(See Plant Sciences)


MECHANIZED AGRICULTURE
Students who major in mechanized agriculture become
specialists in the area of agricultural mechanization and
management. The curriculum provides basic and practical
training relating to agricultural machines, processing sys-
tems and structures and mechanized processing and han-


College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 Credits
Requirements in Mechanized Agriculture --24 Credits


MCA 301
MCA 303
MCA 306
MCA 401
AGE 403
MCA 404


Credit
Agricultural Water Management....................
Agricultural Mechanics 1..........................
Fa rm M ac hi ner y .....,... ... ....... .. .............. ...
Farm Buildings................... .........................
Special Topics......... ,.. ... ..... ......... ... .. .
Engineering Principles of Food Science..........


ts
4
4
4
4
3
5


Other Requirements and Electives 64 Credits
*MS 201 Analytic Geometry andCalculus........................ 5
EY 301 Principles of Entomology................................... 3
EY 311 Principles of Entomology Laboratory.................... 2
SLS 330 General S il......... ..... ...............p .a.........,..... .. 5
*PS 212-222 General Physics....... ................ .......... ........ 5
*PS 213-223 General Physics....... ...........t......... ..... 5
FRE 310 Farm Firm Management. ................... ................ 5
**Free and approved electives..... ............................. 34
*These courses, including PS 211-221 should be taken as
electives during the first two years.
**Approved electives within the 192 credits required include
the following courses: AL 309, FC341, PLS201, AY 311, ATG
201, MKG 331, MGT 350, MCA333, PSY 201,and others.


MICROBIOLOGY AND CELL SCIENCE
A major in Microbiology and Cell Science is offered
through the College of Agriculture. Students should con-
suit with the Undergraduate Coordinator for curriculum.
(See Microbiology and Cell Science, College of Arts and
Sciences, for course listing.)


ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE
(See Plant Sciences)


PLANT PATHOLOGY
The curriculum in Plant Pathology permits students to
learn the principles of Plant Pathology and their applica-
tions to sdentific agriculture. The following program is of-
fered for a major in Plant Pathology with specialization in
either Agricultural Science or Agricultural Technology. For
the Pest Management and Plant Protection Specialization,
students must consult the department chairman for ap-
proved courses.
College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 Credits
Departmental Requirements 20 Credits
Credits
PT 301 Lectures in Basic Plant Pathology...................... 2
corequisite: .. ................................... ............. ........... 3
PT 311 Laboratory in Basic Plant Pathology, or
PT 313 Laboratory in Forest Pathology
PT 402 Principles of Plant Disease Control................... 4
PT 440 Transmission of Plant Pathogens by Vectors..... 3
EY 303 Principles of Nematology............ ............. ... 4
MCS 302 Basic Biology of Microorganisms................. 3
MSC 303 Basic Biology of Microorganisms
Laboratory t.....i.. n... .... ........ ..... ...... ......... .. .... ....... 2
*PT 496 Problems in Intermediate
Plant Pathology......... ............ .................P............. 1-5


Other Requirements 35 Credits


Credits







COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


PLS 301 Plant Propagation... ..1 *... ......................... 3
PLS 311 Plant Propagation Laboratory............................ 2
SLS 330 General Soils................. .....................c... ...... 5S
Approved Electives -33 Credits
*Departmental elective.


PLANT SCIENCES
(Agronomy, Fruit Crops, Ornamental Horticulture, Veg-
etable Crops, Plant Science)
Students in the Plant Sciences have the option of major-
ing in Agronomy, Fruit Crops, Ornamental Horticulture,
Vegetable Crops or the broad area of plant Science. Cur-
ricula in each of the four departments and Plant Science in-
clude common College of Agiculture and Plant Sciences
core requirements, departmental requirements and ap-
proved electives totalling 96 credits. Students should con-
sult a counselor in their respective major department as
early as possible for program planning; students electing a
Plant Science curriculum rather than a departmental major
should consult the Department of Agronomy.
College of Agriculture Core Requirements 8 Credits
Plant Sciences Core Requirements 39 Credits
Credits
AY 362 Genetics.......... ........................ ........ ........... .. 4
BTY 310 Elementary Plant Physiology........................... 4
BTY 311 Elementary Plant Physiology Laboratory........... 2
BTY 370 Elementary Organic and Biological Chemistry... 5
EY 301 Principles of Entomology................................. 3
EY 311 Principles of Entomology Laboratory.................. 2
PLS 201 Fundamentals of Crop Production................... 4
PLS 301 Plant Propagation..... ..................................... 3
PLS 311 Plant Propagation Laboratory.......................... 2
PT 301 Basic Plant Pathology ... .... .............. .......... ...... 2
PT 311 Laboratory in Basic Plant Pathology................... 3
SLS 330 General Soils.............. ....e...... .... .... ....... ......... 5


AGRONOMY
Curricula in Agronomy provide a sound educational ex-
perience for students in Agronomic Science, Technology,
Business, Pest Management for Plant Protection or General
Agronomy. Detailed programs are available in crop pro-
duction including field, forage and pasture crops, as well
as weed science, genetics and plant breeding.
Departmental Requirements 20 Credits
Credits
AY 311 Field Crop Science.................................... 4
AY 465 Plant Breeding.............................................. 4
AY 484 Agronomy Seminar.. ............ ..... ......... .......... 1
AY 496 Problems in Agronomy.................................. 3
Electives in Agronomy........................................... 8
Other Requirements 7 or 8
PIS 442 Weed Science......................... ...................... 4
*PLS 452 Field Plot Techniques ................... ..................... 3
**STA 320 Introduction to Statistics........... ...................... 4
Approved Electives. .............. .......... ...... ............ 21-22
Recommended Electives
Science Specialization (21 credits):
BCH 411-412; CY 331; 381-382-384-385; MCS 302-303; MS
301-302; PS 211-212-221-222.
Technology Specialization (22 credits):
ADP 311-314-315; EY 303; FRE 310; MCA 306; SLS 426; VY
321.


*Technology, Business, Pest Management for Plant Protec-
tion and General Agronomy Specializations.
**Science Specialization.
Each student has the prerogative of choosing approved
electives from the respective group of courses listed above
to meet the requirements of a specialization in Agronomic
Science, Technology, or Business, Pest Management for
Plant Protection and in General Agronomy.


FRUIT CROPS
Plant Sciences majors selecting an option in Fruit Crops
receive a broad foundation in the science and technology
of fruit production, handling and marketing, with em-
phasis on citrus and tropical fruits. Programs of study lead-
ing to specializations in technology, science and business
are available.


Departmental Requirements 22 Credits


Credi


Introduction to Citrus Culture..........................
Physiology of Fruit Production..........................
Citrus Maturity and Packinghouse Procedure.....
Citrus Production..... ............ .... .. .. ..............
Fruit Crops Laboratory 1... ........................... .....
Fruit Crops Laboratory 2............. .......... ............ .
Senior Seminar .......................... ....................


ts
4
5
4
4
2
2
1


Approved Electives ................................................... 27
Students choosing the Agricultural Technology Special-
ization must select appropriate electives in technical agri-
culture and related courses to give them the proper back-
ground for careers in fruit production.
Those choosing the Agricultural Science Specialization
will select electives in mathematics, physics, chemistry,
and biology as a background for graduate work and careers
in research, teaching, and extension.
Students will select approved electives in the fields of
business, economics and management for the Agricultural
Business Specialization.
Students must consult the department chairman as to ap-
proved courses for the Pest Management and Plant Protec-
tion Specialization.


ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE
Plant Sciences majors selecting an option in Ornamental
Horticulture receive scientific or technical training in the
production of flower, foliage, nursery and turf crops.
Departmental Requirements 28 Credits
Credits
OH 331 Fundamentals of Ornamental Plant
Classification ...................... .. .......... ................ ... .. 4
OH 403 Ornamental Horticulture Seminar.................... 1
OH 420 Principles of Nursery Operations..................... 4
OH 441 Physiological Aspects of Ornamental
Plant Production. ..........e.a... ....... ... ...e a .. .. .. .c.. .. .... 4
OH 442 Production of Floricultural Crops.................... 4
OH 462 Turf rass Culture....................................... 4
Ornamental Rorticulture Electives................................. 7
Approved Electives................ .......... ......... ... .. ......... 21
Emphasis on science, technology or business training on
the basis of student career interest is possible by proper
selection of electives under supervision of the departmen-
tal counselor.





Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


Students must consult the department chairman as to ap-
proved courses for the Pest Management for Plant Protec-
tion Specialization.


VEGETABLE CROPS
The option in Vegetable Crops is designed to give the
student an adequate foundation of basic plant science
which, together with specific courses in the principles of
production and marketing of vegetables, will prepare them
for primary employment in any phase of the specialized


vegetable industry.


Departmental Requirements


- 20 Credits


VC 310 Principles of Vegetable Production..
VC 409 Commercial Cool Season Vegetable


VC 410 Commercial Warm


Vegetable
Approved


Crops


Season


Vegetable


Credits
.(w.ettt.m.m.w. 3
Crops........ 3
e Crops...... 4


Electives........ .m........... .................... 10


Electives.......................................... ........ 29


Elective hours, chosen with the advice of departmental
counselors, enable students to study in an agricultural sci-
ence or business specialization.


For the Pest Management for Plant Protection Special-
ition, students must consult the department chairman


for approved


courses.


MCS 301 Microbiology Laboratory......................... 2
BTY 310 Elementary Plant Physiology........................... 4
BTY 311 Elementary Plant Physiology


Laboratory. ..... ...... ...... .......... ................... .......... 2
MS 301 Analytic Geometry and Calculus I.................... 5


PS 211-221


General Physics


PS 212-222 General Physics


I .e ..t .me-.. .. c .*.* S. ..*c .e.1
tII.B...( .w.eImtrB.....Ie.t.....Ce e.e.IeBe


PS 213-223 General Physics II................................... 5
CY 204 General Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis....... 4


CY 331 Quantitative


*Free and Approved Electives*..................................... 22


'Suggested electives
EY 301, EY 311, EY 303, PT 301,


PT 311


, CY 362-363, CY


341-342, or CY 451-452-453, GY407, GY 408, GY418, MS 302,
GPY 300, SLS 426, SLS 428, SLS 430.
SOIL TECHNOLOGY
This program of study is designed primarily for the stu-
dent who desires employment in one of the many applied
fields of agriculture after obtaining the bachelor's degree.
By a careful selection of electives one may prepare for a ca-
reer according to his or her specific interests.
Core Requirements in College of Agriculture-8 Credits
Departmental Requirements -26 Credits
Credits
SLS 330 General Soils........... ....... ............................ 5


PLANT SCIENCE
Students interested in majoring in the broad area of Plant
Science rather than one of the four departmental options
receive an adequate foundation in both the basic and ap-
plied plant sciences. Electives should be selected with the
advice and approval of the Chairman of the Plant Science
curriculum.


Science


Requirements 49 Credits


VC...... ..


Approved electives in PLS, AY, FC, OH,
Other approved electives....................


Credits
...... 20
....... 29


POULTRY SCIENCE


Animal


SLS 421 Soil Chemistry
SLS 422 Soil Microbiol
SLS 426 Fertilizers & So


Electives in


.e.e .... e.e. teece ... etc... eweS..... Ct..... *C*
on v'....... ..... .me.e wi.. ec .c m.. ... c c. cc........


*i


fertility. ..... .. ... .. ...... ............. 4


Soil Science..... .. .. ........ ...... .... ........ .......... 9


Other Requirements and Electives -63 Credits
Credits
MCA 301 Agricultural Water Management...................... 4
AY 432 Forage and Pasture Science............................,...


FC 341 Citrus G


ro WIlg. .......... .......... .. ........ ..... .... ....


MCS 300 Microbiology.........................................c 3
MCS 301 Microbiology Laboratory ..................................... 2
EY 301 Principles of Entomology............ ........ .. ........... 3
EY 311 Principles of Entomology
Laboratory ...... ...... ................ .. ...... ....... ........ .....
PT 301-311 Lectures and Laboratory in Basic Plant
Pathology ......... .... .t .. .. ....... ........ .... ......... .. ............ 5


'Free and Approved


Sciences)


SOIL SCIENCE
The Department of Soil


Science


offers three curricula


(Soil Science, Soil Technology, and Soil Conservation and
Land-Use Planning) each of which is designed to meet the
specific needs of the individual. Students should consult
the chairman of the department or the departmental coun-
selor for approval of electives in their field of special-
ization.
SOIL SCIENCE
This program of study emphasizes the basic sciences.
Students following this curriculum can qualify for graduate
study and research in Soil Fertility, Soil Chemistry, Soil Mi-
crobiolgy, Soil Physics, or Soil Genesis and Classification
by a careful selection of elective courses.
Core Requirements in College of Agriculture 8 Credits


Departmental Requirements


SLS 330 General


- -22


Credits


Credits
Soi s .. ...... ...... .. ...... .............. . ..... S


SLS 421 Soil Chemistry. .... ....... .... ................. .. ...... 4


Electives ..... ....... *......... ..*......... 3. 4


*Suggested Electives:
AL 309, CY 331, EH 302, PLS 201, GPY 300, GY 201, GY 202,
SLS 423, SLS 424, SLS 428, FRE 310, PLS 301, PLS 311.
SOIL CONSERVATION AND LAND-USE PLANNING
This curriculum is recommended for students desiring a
fundamental knowledge of soils requisite to their con-
servation and the formulation of sound land-use decisions
for a wide variety of purposes to meet the needs of our
rapidly expanding population. These include agricultural,
industrial, urban, and recreational developments. Em-
ployment opportunities exist with federal, state, and local
governmental as well as private organizations involved in
building and highway construction, land appraisal and
assessment, land zoning, and other activities related to
ecology and the environment, sanitation, and land-use
capability.


Requirements in College of Agriculture


-8 Credits


Departmental Requirements 24 Credits


Credits
SLS 330 General ........................... ................................ 5
SLS 333 Agricultural and Environmental Quality.............. 4
CI C 4q4 C..:i r L,..:....


iza


Plant


Analysis......................................


w







COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


GPY 300 Physical Geography .......... ..... ............... .......
BTY 301 Introduction to Ecology...................................
ENV 301 Environmental Quality and Man.......................


4


OH 364 Relationships of Ornamental Plants to Urban
Environment ... .. .... ........... ....... ........ .... ......... ....... 3


RE 470 Urban


Growth, Land Use, and Regional


STATISTICS
A major in Statistics is offered through the College of Ag-
riculture. Students should consult with the Undergraduate


Coordinator for curriculum.


ences


[See College of Artsand Sci-


for requirements]


Planning. .................. .............. ........ .. ......... ..... ...... 5
Free and Approved Electives*......... ..... ..... ............ ...... 34
*Suggested Electives:
AG 200, AL 309, APY 200, APY 435, ATS 150, CIS 300, BTY
375, FRE 305, FRE 310, FRE 330, FS 201, FRC 450, GPY 331,
GPY 351, GY 400, PCL 323, RE 350, SLS 312, SLS 422, SLS 424,


SLS 426, SY 350, SY 355,


STA 320.


VEGETABLE CROPS


Sciences)

































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II










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*S .. .. *" .#, -















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...





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College of Architecture





Colleges


College of Architecture

GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Architecture provides instruction for stu-
dents who seek professional careers in the Building Arts.
The College has developed from the School of Architec-
ture established in 1925. Its organization now includes-
the Department of Architecture and School of Building
Construction; Programs in Interior Design, Landscape
Architecture, and Urban and Regional Planning (Gradu-
ate); the Bureau of Research.

PROGRAMS
Professional Instruction The College offers pro-
fessional curricula leading to appropriate undergraduate
degrees in:
Architecture (Preprofessional)
Building Construction
Interior Design
Landscape Architecture
The College also offers at the Graduate level professional
programs in Architecture, Building Construction and Ur-
ban and Regional Planning. Each undergraduate and gradu-
ate program stresses thorough mastery of the principles
underlying its field and the development of professional
skill in their creative application to practice.
Bureau of Research: The Bureau fosters and encourages
research in all areas of the building arts. It also provides an
opportunity for graduate students and faculty members to
engage in research and cooperate effectively in research
with other University departments and with other institu-
tions.

LIBRARY FACILITIES
The University Libraries and the Architecture and Fine
Arts Library together provide an important working collec-
tion of publications and audio-visual materials for under-
graduate and graduate studies. These resources include
books, government documents, leading American and for-
eign periodicals, color prints, and slides.

COUNSELING
Students planning to major in any program of study in
the College of Architecture should see the proper Upper
Division departmental chairman, program director or ad-
viser as soon as possible in their college program.
The counseling program of the College is designed to
make available to all students the services of faculty mem-
bers highly qualified in their respective professions who
can assist in the selection of a field of study, give under-
standing and sympathetic counsel regarding the student's
personal or academic problems, andadvise on the selec-
tion of employment after graduation.

STUDENT AID
Students interested in Dart-time emolovment. as-


particular field, or in some allied work which will give an
insight into the problems of professional practice. Such
employment provides an introduction to the methods of
actual practice, and enables the student to derive in-
creased benefit from advanced work in school. Students
should seek the counsel of their faculty adviser as to the
type of practical experience best suited to their individual
needs.

FIELD TRIPS
Each year a number of field trips are arranged to give stu-
dents an opportunity to broaden and extend their educa-
tional experience through study of construction projects of
unusual interest or of outstanding works of architecture.
Students frequently combine such studies with attendance
at state and national meetings of the professional organiza-
tions in their respective fields.

STUDENT WORK
The College reserves the right to retain student work for
the purpose of record, exhibition, or instruction.


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
Student organizations take an active part in the educa-
tional program of the College. Included in these organiza-
tions are the student chapter of the American Institute of
Constructors, the Gargoyle Society, Sigma Lambda Chi,
the Students Contractors and Builders Association, the stu-
dent chapter of the American Institute of Architects, and
Tau Sigma Delta. The College encourages and assists stu-
dents in promoting close relations with professional
groups and societies.

GRADUATE DEGREES
The college offers the degrees of Master of Arts in
Architecture, Master of Arts in Urban and Regional Plan-
ning, Master of Science in Building Construction, Master
of Building Construction. To meet the needs and goals of
each student, graduate programs are prepared in consulta-
tion with a designated member of the Graduate Faculty of
the College of Architecture. For further information, see
the Graduate School catalog.
Architecture: Those students with a Bachelor of Design
(Architecture) degree who wish to obtain a professional
degree in architecture must pursue the two year graduate
program which is a prerequisite for seeking licensing for
architectural practice. It permits further study in special-
ized areas of architectural design, architectural history,
architectural structures, environmental technologies or
architectural preservation.
Under special circumstances the graduate faculty of the
department may elect to admit students who have a
Bachelor of Architecture degree from a five-year program,
for a one-year graduate program leading to the Master of
Arts in Architecture.
Building Construction: A program focusing on managing
construction. Areas of intensive study and research include
construction management, advanced construction tech-
niques, industrialized building and systems, construction
materials and structured concepts. Holders of a four-year







COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


Urban and Regional Planning: The Department of Urban
and Regional Planning offers a 72 credit hour graduate pro-
gram leading to a Master of Arts in Urban and Regional
Planning. Planners strive for integrated social, economic,
and physical development of communities, urban or rural
regions, and states. The planning program stresses analysis
of issues and problems in formalization of policies, plans,
and implementing programs, for both public and private
organizations. Policies and plans are used to direct or in-
fluence change-change which leads to development of
resources, and development or redevelopment of com-
munities. This program is particularly important as Florida
and the South look to days of coping with rapid develop-
ment and growth.
The southern region has spoken through regional
growth policies and individual state legislation expressing
the need for growth planning and management as an alter-
native to no-growth strategems. This program offers a
unique location in Florida to provide a base for research
and student in this dynamic southern region.
Students may begin this graduate program any quarter,
including summer. Applicants are encouraged from such
undergraduate programs as architecture, landscape
architecture, engineering, social sciences, and other fields.
Minorities are encouraged to apply, for as planners they
will have a vital role in understanding and solving the ur-
ban problems of city dwellers. Those finishing the program
will be prepared to enter the planning profession and take
the membership examination of the American Institute of
Planners.
For more information, see the Graduate School catalog,
or contact the program office in 208 Flint Hall, (904)
392-2445.


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The University of Florida and the College of Architecture
encourage applications from qualified students from all
cultural, racial, religious and ethnic groups. Listed below
are the specific requirements for admission to this College.
It should be understood, however, that minimum require-
ments are given and that admission to the College is a
selective process. The satisfaction of minimum require-
ments does not automatically guarantee admission. Limita-
tions in staff, faculty and facilities make it necessary that
the College establish quotas for the admission of students.
Therefore, eligible applicants will be considered for ad-
mission to the College of Architecture within established
quotas. A student's total record, including educational ob-
jective, pattern or courses previously completed, quality of
previous academic record, and test data will be considered
in evaluating an application for admission. Priority in ad-
mission will be given to those applicants whose potential,
on the basis of their total record, indicates the greatest like-
lihood of success in the program requested.
University College Students: To be eligible for admission
to the College of Architecture, a University College student
must have: 1) earned at least 92-99 quarter hours (varies
with curricula) with the minimum average of "C" or higher
in the courses required by the appropriate curriculum
specified for the Freshman and Sophomore years; and 2)
passed all required preprofessional courses within those
two years with a minimum grade average of "C". Ad-
mission to programs restricting enrollment because of
space limitations may require that the student earn higher
than the 2.0 (C) average minimum. Quotas will limit the ad-
m;de;nn nif ctnrlontc haorl nnn thl nvPrrll ranrlmir rp-


ADMISSIONS section of this catalog. Additionally, the ap-
plicant must satisfy the following specific requirements for
admission to the College of Architecture:
A. Transfers from four-year colleges.
Students attending four-year colleges should take
courses similar to the appropriate program as outlined
in this catalog.
B. Community College Transfers to Departments within
the College.
1. Curricula in Architecture: Transfer students from
community colleges not having approved pre-
architecture programs should expect to take up to
three quarters of work at the University of Florida to
complete the preprofessional courses not available
at the community college. Mathematics, including
calculus, and one year of physics with laboratory,
should be taken at the community college if avail-
able. In addition, courses in free-hand drawing, and
perspective drawing with instruments are recom-
mended.
2. Curriculum in Interior Design: Same as 1. above
except calculus and physics are not required. If
available, economics or accounting, free-hand draw-
ing and trigonometry should be taken at the com-
munity college.
3. Curriculum in Landscape Architecture: Transfer
students should expect to take a minimum of three
quarters to complete preprofessional courses not
available at the community college. Mathematics in-
cluding calculus, introductory botany and general
botany should be taken at the community college.
This physical science requirement may be fulfilled
by one term of physical science and one term of
general physics (see program as listed in the Univer-
sity College section of the catalog).
4. Curriculum in Building Construction: Transfer stu-
dents, in addition to obtaining an Associate of Arts
degree and completing general education require-
ments, should satisfactorily complete the following
at the junior or community college: mathematics,
including calculus through basic integration; one
year of physics with laboratory; one course each in
accounting, business communications or technical
report writing, and drawing with instruments such
as architectural or engineering drawing.
The three remaining Freshman and Sophomore pre-
professional courses, one each in physical geology,
construction materials, and statics should be taken
at the junior or community college if available. If not
available they must be satisfactorily completed in
the first term of registration at the University of Flor-
ida before the student can proceed to the Junior
level courses.
Each Florida junior and community college has been
furnished a copy of a suggested pre-Building Con-
struction program listing those local courses which
satisfy Freshman and Sophomore prerequisite re-
quirements for the University of Florida program.
Any student may write the Department of Building
Construction for a copy.
Provisional Admission: The professional programs of the
College demand that preprofessional course-work begin
with the Freshman year. Realizing that most of the schools
from which transfer students come do not offer all such
courses, the College provides an opportunity for ad-
* ............... -..A.. t-. J~le- -*-. --- _* f.- /- I-f1- !-





Colleges
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


be prevented from registering for courses numbered 300
or above.


MAXIMUM AND
MINIMUM LOADS
Fifteen to eighteen quarter hours in any regular quarter
shall be considered a normal load. A student may be per-
mitted to register for more than eighteen quarter hours
when, in the opinion of his adviser, the quality of his re-
cord justifies this. The minimum load for a full-time stu-
dent in the University during a regular quarter is 12 hours.
At the time of registration a student, with the approval of
the Dean, may register for less than twelve quarter hours.
If a student wishes to drop courses during the quarter, he
must have the approval of the College Committee on Stu-
dent Petitions.


NORMAL ACADEMIC PROGRESS
The student will have maintained normal academic
progress when he earns a minimum grade point of 2.0 (C)
average for all work attempted in the Upper Division. In
addition, he is required to take courses in a sequence as
specified by his departmental chairman or adviser. The stu-
dent may be excluded from a program of study in the Col-
lege of Architecture and Fine Arts if he fails or refuses to
maintain normal academic progress.


DEAN'S HONOR LIST
Undergraduate students who demonstrate excellence in
their academic work by completing a full course load (min-
imum of 12 quarter hours credit) in a quarter term and
achieving a grade point average of 3.5 or better will earn a
position on the Dean's Honor List. Students whose term
averages are below 3.5 due to grades of I or X are not
eligible.


GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS
To be eligible for graduation, the student must earn a
minimum grade point average of 2.0 (C) for all work at-
tempted in the appropriate curriculum while classified in
the College. Courses taken while enrolled in another Up-
per Division College may not apply toward the calculation
of the College of Architecture average. Specific grade re-
quirements for the various curricula may be obtained from
the department or Dean's Office.
Students planning to enter the Graduate School should
maintain a 3.0 (B) average in Upper Division work.


GRADUATION WITH HONORS
AND HIGH HONORS
The faculty will consider recommending students for
graduation with HONORS or HIGH HONORS on the fol-
lowing criteria: (a) grade point average, (b) distribution
and quality of subject matter studied, (c) evaluation of the
students by the faculty, and (d) other pertinent qualities of
the student and his work.
-ri.. -*..i~-*...n i_ -.:-- -- ^-- ui^M/toc .UlrU L


I. CURRICULUM IN
ARCHITECTURE


Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Design (Architecture)
Butt, A.F., Chairman; Morse, R. H.,Adviser
This curriculum is for students who desire to obtain a
preprofessional education in architecture. It is the under-
graduate preparation for the two-year graduate program
for those interested in professional practice, teaching, and
similar careers of creative and intellectual activity. For oth-
er careers in architecture the course of study leading to the
Bachelor of Design is a terminal program.
Students participate in a 2-year program of general edu-
cation in architecture. Also in consultation with de-
partmental counselors the student selects electives which
will strengthen and reinforce individual interests and ob-
jectives. Elective study permits the student to begin a back-
ground for the 2-year professional graduate program.
In the graduate program optional courses of study are
architectural design, architectural structures, architectural
environmental technologies, architectural history and
architectural preservation. For details of the graduate pro-
fessional program see the Graduate catalog.
The undergraduate and graduate programs form a cur-
riculum of study accredited by the National Architectural
Accrediting Board.
The program of study is included below to show a typical
sequence in which courses are taken. In the first and sec-
ond years, courses are offered frequently in quarters in ad-
dition to those shown. First-quarter courses for the third
year are offered only in the fall or spring quarters, with
subsequent courses offered in the appropriate quarters to
maintain the desired sequences. Admission into the third
year is determined by the Department Selection Commit-
tee.
The Department reserves the right to retain student work
for the purposes of record, exhibition, or instruction.
FIRST YEAR Credits
MS 201 Analytic Geometry/Calculus............................ 5
CPS Physical Sciences.... ......... ............................. 4
AE 112 Basic Drawing........................................... 4
AE 121 Building Arts.,................................................. 3
16
BES Behavioral Studies..................................... .......... 4
PS 201 Applied Physics I....................................... 5
EH English ........ ... ............. ..................................... 3
AE 113 Architectural Drawing...................................... 4
16
PS 202 Applied Physics II............................................ 5
EH English. ............... ............................. .............. 3
AE 115 Architectural Communications ............... .. ....... 4
HUM Humanities ...................................................... 4
PL Physical Education............................................ 1
17
SECOND YEAR Credits
HUM Humanities ......................................................... 4
EH English.... ...................... ..... ......................... .......3
SSC Social ciences............... ................................ 3
AE 235 Architectural Design I... ................................ ...4
PL Physical Education ...... .......... ................................. 1







COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


AE 255 Architectural Structures I................................. 4
SSC Social Sciences............................................ ,......... 3
BES Behavioral Studies........ ....... .......... ........... ......... 3
AE 245 Materials & Methods of Construction I..........,.. 4

17
THIRD YEAR Credits
AE 333 Architectural Design 3..................................... 4
AE 355 Architectural Structures 2..... ............... ............ 4
AE 364 Environmental Technology 1............................ 4
Elective ........................................... ....., ................ 4

16
AE 385 Site Analysis... ...... ...... ................................. 4
AE 366 Environmental Technology 2............................ 4
AE 375 Survey of Architecture History 1.................. .... 4
Elective... ....................... ...................a......,.............. 4

16
AE 335 Architectural Design 3.......................................... 4
AE 356 Architectural Structures 3 .......... ...................... 4
AE 346 Mat. & Methods of Construction 2.................... 4
Elective. .................................................................. 4


FOURTH YEAR Credits
AE 435 Architectural Design 4 ............. . ................ ........ 4
AE 467 Environmental Technology 3............................ 4
AE 475 Survey of Architectural History 2...................... 4
Elective.......... .......................................................... 4

16
AE 442 Applied Design Connections............................ 4
AE 445 Mat. and Methods of Construction 3....... ......... 4
AE 456 Architectural Structures 4................................. 4
Elective.................................................................... 4

16
AE 436 Architectural Design 6.......... ...... ................... 4
AE 465 Professional Administration, Specs. &
Estimating. ............................................................ 4
AE 476 Survey of Architectural History 3....................... 4
Electi e........... ..................,......... c ................ ........ .... 4

16

II. CURRICULUM IN
INTERIOR DESIGN
Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Design. Butt, A.F.,
Chairman; MacFarlane, J., Program Director, Adviser.
This curriculum is for students who desire to become
professional interior designers in the domestic, com-
mercial, and institutional fields, or who desire to engage in
the design, and manufacture of furniture and accessories.
For Freshman and Sophomore programs of study consult
section of catalog entitled Lower Division.
The Department reserves the right to retain student work
for the purposes of record, exhibition, or instruction.
Students must begin the third and fourth year program
during the Fall Quarter only.
FIRST YEAR Credits
AE 121 The Building Arts................................................ 3
SSC Social Sciences..................... ............ ....... .. .... 3


BES Behavioral Studies ........................... .................. 3
PL Physical Education. ....... .............. ............. .. .. ..... 1

17


AE 113 Architectural Drawing .........................
SSC Social Sciences........ .............................
CPS Physical Sciences .......... .... ......................
EH English ................ ............... ......... ..........
BES Behavioral Studies. ...... ..........................
PE Physical Education ............. ......................


.......e.... 4

.c.c. ...ce. 3
............ 3
............ 3
............ 1

17


SECOND YEAR Credits
HUM Humanities ........... ........................................... 4
MS 102 Algebra and Trigonometry.............................. 5
AE 115 Architectural Communications..................... .. 4
ELECT Elective............................................. ................ 4

17
HUM Humanities ........ .................. ...... ...... .... ... .... 4
CBS Biological Sciences.........................................,........ 3
ATG 201 Accounting .................................................. 5
AE 235 Architectural Design 1..................................... 5

16
HUM Humanities.............................a. .......t.a... ........ 4
CBS Biological Sciences... ......................... ................... 3
AE 236 Architectural Design ...... .............. ............... 4
ELECT Elective.......................................................... 4

15
THIRD YEAR Credits
IR 331 Interior Design 1 ..................c............ ....... 5
IR 341 Interior Furnishings 1 ... ................................... 4
IR 315 Interior Architectural Drawing........................... 4
AE 245 Mat. & Methods of Construction 1.. .................. 4

17
IR 332 Interior Design 2............................................... 5
IR 342 Interior Furnishings 2....... .... ............................. 4
IR 372 History 1 ............................................ ....... 4
IR 346 Mat. & Methods of Construction 2................... 4

17
IR 333 Interior Design 3........... .................................. 5
IR 343 Interior Furnishings 3.............. ............. ......... .. 4
IR 373 History 2......................................................... 4
IR 375 Textiles ........................................................ 4

17
FOURTH YEAR Credits
IR 431 Advanced Interior Design 1.............................. 8
AE 442 Applied Design Connections............................ 4
ELECT Elective............................................ ............. 4

16
IR 432 Advanced Interior Design 2.............................. 8
IR 443 Practice of Interior Design................................ 4
ELECT Elective.......................................................... 4

16
IR 433 Advanced Interior Design 3............................. 8
BA 401 Business Law ...................................................
ELECT Elective........................ .......... ................... 3





Colleges
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


This four-year curriculum is designed for those students
who seek an undergraduate professional education in
landscape architecture. Leading to the degree, Bachelor of
Landscape Architecture, the program is accredited by the
American Society of Landscape Architects, and is an essen-
tial first step toward legal identity in those states which reg-
ulate the practice of landscape architects. Since Florida is
one of these states, entering students are embarked on a
professional career where discipline and ethical commit-
ment are construed as being in the best interests of public
health, safety and welfare.
The program is based on the core knowledge of land-
scape architecture which is enhanced through subsequent
professional practice. Students become familiar with the
art of design, planning or management, and the arrange-
ment of natural and man-made elements on the land
through application of cultural and scientific knowledge.
There is concern for resource conservation and stew-
ardship to the end that the resultant environment serves
useful and enjoyable purposes. Graduates are largely em-
ployed by professional offices and municipal, state or fed-
eral recreation, landscape architectural or planning agen-
cies. Many graduates also continue in graduate programs
at other institutions throughout the country.
Since landscape architecture is a quota program, please
see Requirements for Admission, College of Architecture.
FRESHMAN Credits
AE 121 Building Arts.................................................. 3
AE 112 Basic Drawing................................................ 4
EH English................................. ..................... ....... 3
MS 201 Analytical Geom/Calc..... ................................ 5
PL Physical Education.... ..................... ....... ............... 1
16
AE 113 Arch. Drawing................................................ 4
EH English.............. ... ....................... ......... ....... .. 3
SY 201 Princ. Sociology.............................................. 4
BTY 181 Intro. Botany ............................................. 5
PL Physical Education..................................... ......... 1
17
AE 115 Arch. Communications.................................... 4
EH English ....... ... ................................................... 3
CPS 223 Physical Sciences.......................................... 4
SBTY 203 General Botany.............................................. 5
PL Physical Education................................................. 1
17
SOPHOMORE Credits
LAE 271 Hist./Theory Land. Arch I................................. 4
AE 235 Arch. Design I ................................................. 4
HUM Hum anities ......... .. .................. ....................... 4
S*CPS Physical Sciences ............................................... 3-4
15-16
LAE 272 Hist/Theory Land. Arch. 2............................... 4
AE 236 Arch. Design 2................................... ...... 4
HUM Humanities....................................... ............. 4
SSC Social Sciences .......................... ....... ... .... 3
15
AE 245 Mat/Methods Const. 1i..................................... 4
HUM Humanities ................................................... ... 4
*CPS Physical Sciences .............................................. 3-4
SSC Social Sciences ....... ........... ..... ............... ........... 3


AE 385 Site Analysis.................................................... 4
OH 331 Fund. Orn. Plant Class....................................4
17
LAE 332 Landscape Architectural Design 2...................... 5
LAE 342 Landscape Construction 2.............................. 4
OH 332 Indent. Basic Orn. Plants.................................. 4
Elective.................................................................. 4
17
LAE 333 Landscape Architectural Design 3...................... 5
LAE 353 Planting Design ..... ............................ ....... 5
LAE 363 Grounds Maintenance (or elective).................... 4
Elective......... ......... ................................... ............. 4
18
FOURTH YEAR Credits
LAE 431 Advanced Landscape Architectural Design 1........ 8
LAE 481 Recreation Planning......................................4
Elective............................................. .......... .... .. 4
16
LAE 432 Advanced Landscape Architectural Design 2........ 8
LAE 442 Professional Administration.............................. 5
Elective ..................................... ...................... .. .....
S17
LAE 433 Advanced Landscape Architectural Design 3........ 8
LAE 421 Senior Seminar ..................................... .......... 3
Elective.................................................................... 4
15

48


100
*A field trip is required of all Junior and/or Senior level stu-
dents. 24 credit hours of upper division elective hours are
required. Students may elect the minor Certificate pro-
gram in Environmental Studies.

IV. CURRICULUM IN BUILDING
CONSTRUCTION
Leading to the degree of Bachelor of Building Construc-
tion, Halperin, D.A., Chairman; Johnson, L.A., Tracey,
V.G. and Grim, D., Jr., Advisers.
This four-year program is for students who are interested
in preparing for professional careers in construction sd-
ence, management, techniques, operations, products re-
search, and related areas in the construction industry rath-
er than in architectural and engineering design. Graduate
programs leading to the degrees of Master of Science in
Building Construction and Master of Building Construction
are offered, see Graduate catalog.
The Freshman and Sophomore program of study (see
section of catalog entitled Lower Division) is designed to
provide easy transfer for junior and community college As-
sociate of Arts graduates. Equivalent transfer courses in
these first two years are available at many junior and com-
munity colleges. Thus, with proper course planning many
transfer students with A.A. degrees may complete the four-
year degree.program in six or seven remaining quarters at







COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


Students are especially attracted to construction because
of the creative excitement, the challenging and rewarding
opportunities offered and the sense of tangible ac-
complishments. Opportunities for advancement and in-
creasing responsibilities are unlimited in all areas of the in-
dustry, a few of which include land development; home
building; public building; industrialized building and sys-
tems; commercial, industrial, marine, and heavy construc-
tion; underwater and space age facilities; materials and
equipment distribution sales, and installations; construc-
tion product research, development, sales, and applica-
tions. Typical company titles of jobs accepted by gradu-
ating Seniors are: assistant project manager, field engi-
neer, project planner, cost engineer, project scheduler,
and cost analyst.
The department includes a chapter of Sigma Lambda
Chi, National Honorary Construction Fraternity, and the
Student Contractors and Builders Association. This associa-
tion is an affiliated student chapter of the National Associa-
tion of Home Builders and also of the Associated General
Contractors of America.
For the Freshman and Sophomore program of study,
consult the section of the catalog entitled Lower Division.


BCN 313 Structures 2................................................. 4
BCN 323 Construction Techniques 3............................ 5
BCN 331 Quantity Surveying ................... ............ 4


SENIOR YEAR
1st Quarter Credits
BCN 414 Structures 3................................................. 4
BCN 432 Construction Estimating................................ 4
BCN 441 Environmental Technology 1.......................... 4
BCN 451 Construction Management 1............................ 4
2nd Quarter
BCN 402 History of Construction................................ 4
BCN 443 Environmental Technology 2.......................... 4
BCN 452 Construction Management 2......................... 4
BCN 454 Construction Planning & Control................... 4
3rd Quarter
BCN 403 Site Development........................................ 4
BCN 445 Environmental Technology 3.......................... 4
BCN 453 Construction Management 3......................... 4
*Elective .......... ........ ............... ......... .... ....... ........ 4


JUNIOR YEAR


1st Quarter Credits
BCN 301 Construction Drawing................................. 2
ESM 342 Construction Mechanics 2............................. 5
BCN 321 Construction Techniques 1............................ 5
BCN 324 Techniques Laboratory ........................ 3
2nd Quarter
BCN 312 Structures 1 .............................. ............ ..... 4
BCN 322 Construction Techniques 2............................ 5
BA 402 Business Law ................................................ S
3rd Quarter
CIS 302 Introduction to Computer Programming........... 2


*There are two options on Electives:
Option 1: One course, 4 credits
and one course, 4 credits or more,
be taken under the conditions of
satisfactory (S-U) grade option.
OR


or more, in Junior year
in Senior year, both to
the satisfactory or un-


Option 2: One course, 4 credits or more to be taken for a
grade in the Junior or Senior year.
Electives must have prior approval of the Department
Adviser.
































































































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V-g m


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The College of
and Scie


Arts
nces


AMERICAN STUDIES
ANTHROPOLOGY
ART


ARTS AND SCIENCES GENERAL
ASIAN STUDIES
ASTRONOMY
ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCES
BIOCHEMISTRY
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
BOTANY
CHEMISTRY
CHINESE


COMPUTER Al




GERMAP


INDIVIDUAL


CLASSICS
ND INFORMATION SCIENCES
CRIMINAL JUSTICE
ECONOMICS
ENGLISH
GEOGRAPHY
GEOLOGY
NilC AND SLAVIC LANGUAGES
HEBREW
HISTORY
INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES
JAPANESE
LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES
LINGUISTICS
MATHEMATICS
MICROBIOLOGY
MUSIC
PHILOSOPHY
PHYSICS
POLITICAL SCIENCE
PSYCHOLOGY
RELIGION
BnnBAklftc I AMEl mIACEC





Colleges


The College of Arts

and Sciences


GENERAL STATEMENT
Culturally and historically the programs of the College of
Arts and Sciences represent the core of all higher educa-
tion. The humanities, the social sciences, the natural and
biological sciences all are studied in the College and all
contribute to the richness of its program.
The major aim of the College is to impart the ideas, con-
cepts, motivations, and skills of a liberal education to its
students to enable them to assume leadership positions in
society. Intellectual inquiry, the intelligent evaluation of
ideas, an appreciation of the dominant thought patterns of
the world are the tools the College insists that its graduates
possess. Upon these fundamentals they can build person-
ally rewarding lives and careers. They will also be prepared
to pursue a field to its frontier through further study in the
graduate and professional colleges.
The College grants the traditional Bachelor of Arts and
Bachelor of Science degrees.


SUBJECT-MATTER FIELDS
The subject-matter fields regularly offered to students in
the College of Arts and Sciences and the extent of these of-
ferings are indicated in the table below:


Subject
American Studies
Anthropology
Art


Major
X
X


Masters
X


(Graduate work offered through College of Fine


Asian Studies
Astronomy
Atmospheric Sciences
Biochemistry
Biology**
Botany


(Degrees also offered through


Electives
X
X
X
Arts.)
X
X
X
X
X
X


College of Agriculture.)


Chemistry
Chinese
Classics
Computer and In-
formation Sciences
Criminal Justice
Economics


(Graduate work offered through
Administration.)


English
French
Geography
Geology
German
Greek
Hebrew
History
Individual/lnter-
disciplinary Studies
Italian


College of

X
X
X
X
xC


Business


(Degrees also offered


through


College


of Agriculture.)


Music* X X
Philosophy X X X X
Physics X X X X
Polish -- X
Political Science X X X X
Portuguese X
Psychology X X X X
Religion X X
Russian X X
Sociology X X X X
Spanish X X X X
Speech X X X X
Statistics X X X X
Swahili X
Theatre X X
(Graduate work offered through College of Fine Arts and
Department of Speech.)
Zoology X X X X
*Except for music majors, a maximum of 9 hours of credit in
ensemble music may be included in the minimum of 186
hours required for the degree.
**Interdepartmental Major in Biology. Available for those
working toward the Teacher Certification only. For Teacher
Certification program see College of Education section of
the catalog.


UNIVERSITY COLLEGE PROGRAM
University College students who plan to enter the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences should consult the basic distribu-
tion requirement section below (Section A under Require-
ments for Degrees.) After a student has completed 96
hours in University College, only those courses and
equivalents listed are accepted as satisfying the general
education requirements for graduation from the College of
Arts and Sciences. University College may have different or
additional requirements to obtain an Associate of Arts
degree.


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The University of Florida and the College of Arts and Sci-
ences encourage applications of qualified students from all
cultural, racial, religious, and ethnic groups. Listed below
are the specific requirements for admission to this college.
It should be understood however that minimum require-
ments are given and that admission to this college is a
selective process. The satisfaction of minimum require-
ments does not automatically guarantee admission. A
student's total record including educational objective, pat-
tern of courses previously completed, quality of previous
academic record, and test data will all be considered in
evaluating an application for admission. Priority in ad-
mission will be given to those applicants whose potential
on the basis of their total record indicates the greatest like-
lihood of success in the program requested.
University College Students: Admission to the College of
Arts and Sciences is normally approved if the student has
(1) earned at least 96 quarter hours of acceptable college
credit with an overall average of "C" or higher on all col-
lege level work attempted. As a rule the student will have
completed all lower division courses as indicated in the
program for the Freshman and Sophomore years in the
University College section of this catalog, and will have
-. - t _- I -_ - -.t- S A.1 .-







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


in Section A, Basic Distribution Requirements, under "Re-
quirements for Degree", or by taking courses in University
College. In the latter case, the student must (a) take such
courses before completing 96 hours and (b) consult an ad-
visor in the College of Arts and Sciences office.
Florida Scholars Program: Each year one hundred gifted
and unusual students will be admitted after eleventh grade
to a special program offered by University College and the
College of Arts and Sciences. See the ADMISSIONS sec-
tion of this catalog.
Transfer Students: To be eligible for admission to the
College of Arts and Sciences, a transfer student must satis-
fy the minimum requirements for admission to an Upper
Division College that are set forth in the ADMISSIONS Sec-
tion of this catalog.
A. Students attending four year colleges, who wish to
transfer after two years, should follow a program of
general education and preprofessional courses as out-
lined in the Basic Distribution Requirements (see below
Section A, under Requirements for Degree).
B. Junior and Community College transfer students
should:
1. Complete a university transfer program at the low-
er division College.
2. Indicate an intended major field of concentration,
using the exact terminology as on the list of majors
at the beginning of the Arts and Sciences section of
this catalog.
3. If pre-medical, pre-optometry, pre-dental, or pre-
veterinary, or students who plan to major in
mathematics, biological or physical sciences: be cer-
tain to substitute subject-matter courses in
mathematics, botany, zoology, chemistry, or physics
for survey courses in those areas. See Medicine,
Dentistry and Optometry programs in the University
College section of this catalog.
4. Attempt to satisfy the foreign language require-
ment of the College prior to transfer. Fifteen quarter
hours of a single foreign language with grades of
"C" or better, including course work at the in-
termediate level, will meet this requirement. Less
than 15 hours satisfies the requirement if two (2)
courses in the same language are taken at the in-
termediate level. For further advisement see below,
Section B of "Requirements for Degree".
5. Complete sequential courses prior to transfer, es-
pecially the foreign language sequence (see item 4
above). Some courses are cumulative and represent
a direct continuation of work done in a previous
course. It is difficult to guarantee complete articula-
tion of such courses when they are offered in dif-
ferent institutions.
6. Choose general education courses to satisfy the
basic distribution requirement (See Section A, un-
der Requirements for Degrees), and choose a variety
of elective courses as needed to complete 96 quarter
hours of credit. (Vocational-technical courses will
not count as transfer credit.)
7. Earn a grade of "C" or better in each course at-
tempted. No course in which a grade of less than
"C" has been earned may be used to satisfy any
basic or major requirements in the College of Arts
and Sciences.
8. Wait until after transfer to the University to take
courses in professional education if the student ex-


approval must be granted for admission. Students making
application for admission under this category are advised
that they must declare a specific major field of study.
Graduate student: The general section of this catalog
dealing with admission describes certain minimum re-
quirements for admission of graduate students to the Uni-
versity. Additional details for admission are given in the
Graduate School catalog.


ADVISEMENT
Upon admission to the College of Arts and Sciences, the
student should contact the office of Student Academic Af-
fairs of the College for referral to a departmental academic
adviser. The College policy is self advisement. The faculty
member's role is only to give advice. The student assumes
the responsibility for fulfilling college and departmental
degree requirements. A computer printout of the student's
academic record will be furnished for use during Advanced
Registration each term. These printouts, available in the
departmental office of the student's designated major, as-
sist the student in following the College policy of self-ad-
visement. Printouts are reliable only if the student has des-
ignated a major precisely according to the wording of the
list of major fields at the start of the Arts and Sciences sec-
tion of this catalog. (A computer program cannot be writ-
ten for Interdisciplinary majors, or for students in Ameri-
can Studies, Asian Studies, Classics, or Criminal justice.
Such students should regularly consult their departmental
advisers.) The student is responsible for informing the key-
punch operator in the Arts and Sciences office of correc-
tions to the printout.
Students are urged to review the information presented
in the Arts and Sciences section of the catalog each quarter
when planning their programs. Failure to read, under-
stand, and follow the guidelines presented here could
cause significant hardship and delays in their academic
progress. Clarification of college requirements is available
at the College of Arts and Sciences office: students should
ask to see the Peer Advisors provided by the College of
Arts and Sciences Student Council.
Preprofessional Counseling: Preprofessional students
seeking advisement should contact the Office of Pre-
professional Education. For a detailed description of core
requirements and career options, see PREMEDICAL, PRE-
DENTAL, PREOPTOMETRY, AND PRELAW PROGRAMS in
the University College section of this catalog.


GENERAL REGULATIONS
Student Responsibility: Students must assume full re-
sponsibility for registering for the proper courses and
loads and for fulfilling all degree requirements. Students
are responsible for completing all courses for which they
are registered at the end of the dropladd period.
Maximum, Minimum and Normal Loads: The normal
course load in this College is 15 credit hours, and all stu-
dents are expected to carry a normal load. Loads which are
either lighter or heavier than normal must be justified and
approved by the student's academic adviser. Loads in ex-
cess of the College maximum of 19 hours or below the Uni-
versity minimum of 12 hours for a full-time student require
approval of the Dean as well as the student's adviser.
Adding/Dropping/Withdrawing: Courses may be added
nu t;mm rlu.rino tKh rrnnldd nerind if this done not in-





Colleges

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


(2) After the deadline students may petition to drop a
course provided they can document sufficient reasons
to drop, usually hardship or medical.
(3) The course load will not be reduced below 12 hours.
(A petition to the Arts and Sciences Petition Committee
must accompany such a request to drop a course which
does reduce the load below 12 hours.)
(4) Final approval to drop a course after the University's
drop/add period must be obtained from the Dean's Of-
fice. Students must attend all classes for which they are
registered. Failure to attend a class will not be accepted
by the College as constituting a drop; the only pro-
cedure for dropping a class is the proper processing of
a drop card which the student must initiate. The student
is then responsible for taking the approved drop card to
the Registrar for recording. It is the student's further re-
sponsibility to make certain that the drop is recorded
correctly. It is a recommended practice for students pe-
riodically to confirm the proper registration of their
courses at the Registrar's Office.
(5) Students dropping their entire courseload must con-
tact the Office of the Registrar as this constitutes
withdrawal from the University, and must be handled
by withdrawal procedures established by the Registrar
and subject to the published catalog deadlines.
Seniors must file formal application for a degree in the
Office of the Registrar early in the quarter in which they ex-
pect to receive the degree. The official calendar shows the
latest date on which this can be done.
Additionally, Seniors who plan to graduate must have
their academic file reviewed in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences office one to two quarters prior to their graduation.
In their final quarter seniors should have corrected all "1",
"N", "X" and "H" grades to letter grades by no later than
the end of the fifth week. Seniors are themselves respon-
sible for seeing that all grade changes are properly sub-
mitted and recorded by the College of Arts and Sciences
Office by the above deadline.
Registration in Graduate Courses: In accordance with the
rules of the Graduate School, undergraduate students may
not register in graduate courses (500 level and above) with-
out permission of the College Dean. This permission is
normally given only to students in their Senior year who
are carrying not more than 17 hours and have an average of
at least 2.8. Students must present written approval from
both the instructor of the course and the graduate coordi-
nator of the department offering the course.
Registration beyond normal period for completion of
degree: Any student who has completed all of the
academic requirements for the Baccalaureate degree but
has not obtained the degree will be denied further regis-
tration in the College. A student who has completed more
than 15 hours beyond the normal minimum requirement
for his degree without receiving the degree, must obtain
permission of the Dean for further registration.
Class Attendance: Although the general student
academic regulations of the University do not require class
attendance after the completion of the first 45 hours of
freshman work, the University and this College do recog-
nize the right of the individual professor to make atten-
dance mandatory in his/her course and, where ap-
propriate, and after due warning, to suspend students
from those courses with failing grades for excessive
absences.
Student Petitions: A student who feels that the College
rprlIlatinne wnrr n nartirular hardship or iniu;tir,. mam


Copies of the bulletin may be obtained at the Office of Stu-
dent Services.
Credit for Coursework Outside the College
General:
At the beginning of this section is a list of subject matter
fields in which credit for a degree in Arts and Sciences is
granted. The primary objective of this College is to provide
its students with a liberal education and it is the conviction
of the faculty that the fields listed are in general those
which are conducive to a liberal education. However, a stu-
dent may select for upper division elective credit up to 15
hours of work from other colleges within the University,
No credit will be given for coursework taken outside the
College beyond the 15 hours limit.
Special Cases:
1. The minimum total of 186 hours required for the
bachelor's degree may include not more than 24 hours
credit in education provided the student follows an ap-
proved program and becomes NCATE Certified. If a stu-
dent is in a certification program, therefore, the only hours
outside the college which could apply would be the 24
hours of education.
2. No more than 9 hours credit of ensemble music may
be included in the minimum total of 186 hours. (This does
not apply to Music majors).
3. In the first 96 hours of course work presented for ad-
mission to Arts and Sciences a student may receive credit
for his degree for not more than 38 hours of work offered
in other upper division colleges.
4. An approved interdisciplinary major may include more
than 15 hours of course work in another College.


REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREES
BACHELOR OF ARTS AND BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
The programs which lead to the degrees Bachelor of Arts
or Bachelor of Science are alike in all basic requirements.
The degree Bachelor of Arts will be conferred upon
those who fulfill the requirements for degrees with majors
in one of the fields of American Studies, Anthropology,
Art, Asian Studies, Classics, Criminal Justice, Economics,
English, French, German, History, Music, Philosophy, Po-
litical Science, Religion, Russian, Sociology, Spanish,
Speech, and Theatre.
The degree Bachelor of Science will be conferred upon
those who fulfill the requirements for degrees with majors
in one of the fields of Botany, Chemistry, Geology, Micro-
biology, Physics, and Zoology.
The degree of Bachelor of Arts or Science will be con-
ferred upon those who fulfill the requirements for the
degree with a major in Computer and Information Science,
Geography, Mathematics, Psychology, Statistics, or an In-
dividual Interdisciplinary program. A major in one of these
subjects will lead to the Bachelor of Arts degree if the ma-
jority of subsidiary and elective credits in the student's en-
tire undergraduate program are earned in the humanities
and/or social sciences, and will lead to the Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree if such subsidiary and elective credits are sci-
ence credits. In no instance will the College confer two
Bachelor of Arts degrees, or two Bachelor of Science
degrees on the same student. The requirements for gradu-
ation with either of these degrees are as follows:
A minimum of 186 quarter hours credit (normally 96 in
.* t^'I....w. .:..l:A. ... Pitt a ..1|^ ..L:I 4nar .-n^n n *LrE, Cnllann







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


quirements once a student has earned 96 quarter credits at
any college.
The degree program must include (1) a basic distribu-
tion, (2) a departmental or interdisciplinary major (3) a for-
eign language proficiency (4) elective requirement and (5)
residence requirement. Mere accumulation of credit hours
will not be sufficient for graduation from this College.
A. Basic Distribution Requirement
Normally this work will be completed while earning the
Associate of Arts certificate, before admission to the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences. For all students actually regis-
tering in the College, whose general education did not in-
clude at least the basic distribution credits listed below, al-
ternate courses are specified which may be used by stu-
dents classified 3AS or 4AS to make up deficiencies in the
distribution requirement. For early admission students
(less than 96 hours) the basic distribution coursework may
also be satisfied by courses in University College, provided
(a) that the student take such courses before completing 96
hours, and (b) that the student consult an adviser in the
College of Arts and Sciences office. The student must earn
a grade of "C" or better in each of the courses taken to
fulfill the distribution requirements, and these courses
may not be taken under the S-U option.
The requirement includes:
8 hours credit in social sciences
8 hours credit in English
8 hours credit in humanities
8 hours credit in physical sciences
8 hours credit in biological sciences
One course in mathematics No credit towards an
Arts and Sciences degree will be given for any course in
mathematics which is largely a repetition of high school al-
gebra.


A minimum of one laboratory course in either the
physical or biological sciences must be included in the
above distribution.
The following list is not a recommendation to students in
other colleges nor is it intended to satisfy the requirements
of any other college. To qualify for the Associate of Arts
certificate, University College students should complete
general education requirements as described in the Uni-
versity College section of this catalog.
The student is reminded that the alternate course offer-
ings for University College and the College of Arts and Sci-
ences may differ. Students should be aware that the
biology course requirements in Arts and Sciences are not
met by AG, CHE, ENV, FS, FRC, HRP, or SLS courses.
After a student has completed the first 96 hours in any
college, and has transferred to Arts and Sciences, only
those courses listed below will be accepted toward meet-
ing the Arts and Sciences basic distribution requirement:
Social Sciences: Any course in AMS, AS 281, APY, CRJ,
ES, GPY, HY, PCL, PSY, SSR, SY. Except: GPY 300, PSY 303,
PSY 320, PSY 334, PSY 335, PSY 371, PSY 420, PSY 439, PSY
444, PSY 472, PSY 500, PSY 510, PSY 571, PSY 572; APY 302.


English: Any course in English except EH 201, and EH 241.
Humanities: Any course in AS, EH, RN, PPY; THE 220,
CS, ARTMSC, FLE literature, culture and civilization, HUM
232, ASC 471, 472, 473, 474, except AS 281, EH 201, EH 302,
EH 303, EH 403 and MSC ensemble courses.
Physical Sciences: Any course in CY, PS, GY, ATS, ATY
and GPY 300. Not courses in CPS.
C.-I-- I--*-I r -- .. A.. A--,,a-,. :. r"TV I A I C AD V


Laboratory requirement: Any course in a science depart-
ment that has a regularly scheduled laboratory. Also GPY
300; CBS 264, PSY 410, PSY 420, PSY 439, PSY 444, PSY 472,
PSY 477, PSY 510, PSY 572.
B. Foreign Language Requirement
All candidates for degrees awarded by the College of
Arts and Sciences are required to have at least a minimum
proficiency in some foreign language. The requirement
may be met by the satisfactory completion of a sequence of
three (3) five-hour courses including coursework at the in-
termediate level (through 105 or 135). Students who plan to
continue the study of a language which they began at an-
other institution must take a placement test before regis-
tering. If proficiency through the 105 or 135 level is de-
termined by examination, this will constitute completion of
the foreign language requirement. Consult the appropriate
language departmental office for specific examination
schedules. Transfer students having fewer than 15 hours of
one foreign language may complete the requirement be-
ginning at the point determined by a proficiency test. The
student is advised to take the language proficiency exami-
nation as early as possible after admission lest a basic
course have to be repeated with the result that the student
loses credit for prior coursework. If the student wishes to
pursue study of a different language than that for which
credit was previously earned, the earlier credit will stand.
The language courses may be taken by the satisfactory-un-
satisfactory grading option as long as they are not part of a
major. Intensive summer study in French and Spanish is
available for students who have earned no previous foreign
language credit in college.
C. Elective Requirement
Of the minimum of 186 quarter hours required for a
bachelor's degree in the College of Arts and Sciences, 96
are normally earned before the student is admitted to this
College. At least 45 of the hours remaining after the first 96
must be earned in upper division courses outside of the
student's major department. Fifteen may be in courses out-
side the college. However, no more than 15 quarter hours
outside the College of Arts and Sciences will be counted
toward the 186 minimum (except in special cases. 1 and 4
under "Credit for Course Work Outside the College" in
General Regulations, above).
D. Residence Requirement
The last forty-five hours to be applied toward a degree
must be completed in residence in the College of Arts and
Sciences. In special cases this requirement may be waived,
but in no case may the amount of extension or correspon-
dence work permitted exceed eighteen of the last fifty-four
hours required for the degree.
E. The Major
1. Departmental Majors: A departmental major consists
of a concentration of course work in a specific depart-
ment. On the application for admission the student
must indicate an intended major, using the exact termi-
nology as on the list of majors at the beginning of the
Arts and Sciences section of this catalog. Computer
printouts for self-advisement cannot be prepared for
students who fail to indicate a major precisely as listed.
The number of credit hours required for a major will
vary from department to department, but in no case
may the number of hours required be fewer than 36
hours or more than 60 hours in the major department.
The student should check the major requirements in
the section of the catalog which lists the courses of-


f


t





Colleges
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


must be approved by the major department and any
such credit which is not approved as a part of the major
will not apply towards the total credit requirement for
the degree.
2. Interdisciplinary Majors: As alternatives to the de-
partmental major, the College offers two kinds of in-
terdisciplinary majors:
a. The following interdisciplinary programs, which
have been planned by the cooperating departments
and adopted by the College, and which are de-
scribed under the appropriate headings in the
"Course Descriptions" section of this catalog:
1. American Studies
2. Asian Studies
3. Classics
4. Criminal Justice
For a description of each of these programs, see
the appropriate heading under the "Course Descrip-
tions" section of this catalog.
b. Individual interdisciplinary programs which are
initiated and designed by the student in consultation
with faculty members from different departments,
supervised by those faculty members, and approved
by the Committee on Interdisciplinary Studies. The
major consists of not less than 36 credit hours of re-
lated course work taken in two or more departments
and may include more than 15 hours of course work
in another college. A student electing to offer such
a concentration must meet the foreign language re-
quirement, take 45 credit hours of course work in
areas of study not directly related to her or his con-
centration, take 10 credit hours of ASC 498 or
equivalent courses, under either or both faculty
members who agree to supervise the student's pro-
gram, and produce a Senior thesis.
c. The following interdisciplinary programs have
been developed as a result of recent student interest
in these concentrations:
Atmospheric Sciences
Biochemical and Neural Sciences


Linguistics
Neurobiological


Sciences


Urban Studies
Film Studies
Students interested in pursuing an Interdisciplinary ma-
jor should contact Associate Dean Ruth McQuown in the
College of Arts and Sciences Office.
ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCES (METEOROLOGY)
Undergraduate students in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences may be approved to develop an individualized in-
terdisciplinary major in Atmospheric Sciences (or Meteo-
rology) leading to the B.S. degree. The program is de-
signed to provide the student with a background in the at-
mospheric sciences and their applications to such prob-
lems as air pollution, economic impact of weather on agri-
culture, influences of anthropogenic chemical releases on
weather, atmospheric radiation, transmission of solar radi-
ation through the atmosphere, and soil-water-air in-
terfaces. The curriculum includes courses from such de-
partments as Physics and Astronomy, Environmental Engi-
neering Sciences, Fruit Crops, Mechanical Engineering,
Agricultural Engineering, and Chemical Engineering.
For further information, consult Dr. Alex E. Green, 221
Space Sciences Research Building.


would have excellent backgrounds for research in a variety
of the basic medical sciences, and would be well qualified
for a variety of graduate and medical school programs.
Program applicants are required to have a good back-
ground in basic chemistry and zoology courses. Advanced-
level work includes 1) course work required by both the
Biochemistry and Neuroscience Departments. 2) research
in neurochemistry, neuroscience, or biochemistry; 3) oth-
er elective courses to be selected from offerings by the De-
partments of Biochemistry, Botany, Chemistry, Micro-
biology, Neuroscience, Psychology, and Zoology.
For further information about the program as well as oth-
er programs which can be developed in other departments
within the basic medical sciences, consult Dr. James A.
Deyrup, Assistant Dean, College of Medicine, M128, Medi-
cal Sciences Building, J. Hills Miller Health Center.
LINGUISTICS
An individualized major in Linguistics may be approved
for undergraduate students in the College of Arts and Sci-
ences. This program is designed to provide the student
with a background in the study of language, dialects, com-
munication, and particular languages. It will prepare the
student for graduate work in linguistics or the study of lan-
guages, the teaching of English as a foreign language, and
advanced work in the neurobehavioral sciences. The cur-
riculum includes certain required core courses and op-
tional courses from a variety of fields.
Interested students may consult Dr. Jean Casagrande,
478 Grinter Hall.
NEUROBIOLOGICAL SCIENCES
An individual interdisciplinary major in Neurobiological
Sciences may be developed by academically strong under-
graduate students in the College of Arts and Sciences
through the faculty of the Center for Neurobiological Sci-
ences. The program is intended to provide the student
with a fundamental and broad-based academic foundation
for graduate and professional programs and related areas.
The curriculum includes core requirements covering hu-
manities; social sciences; and physical, natural, and bio-
logical sciences. In addition to the core requirements, stu-
dents select courses in either a very broad or a more spe-
cialized program in, for example, such areas as animal be-
havior, neurochemistry, neurophysiology, sensory mecha-
nisms, neuroendocrinology, brain and behavior, or neu-
roembryology. In order to focus their academic work in the
various areas, all students in the program are required to
participate in research with a member of the faculty of the
Center for Neurobiological Sciences, coupled with a re-
search seminar.
For further information about this program, consult Dr.
Carol Van Hartesveldt, 359 Psychology Building.
URBAN STUDIES
Students in the College of Arts and Sciences who wish to
pursue a major concentration in urban studies may apply
to do so as an individual interdisciplinary major. The Urban
Studies major is designed to provide a sound and broadly
based program in the social sciences for students who plan
to enter professional planning schools, graduate urban
studies programs, or expect to work upon receipt of the
baccalaureate degree.
The core of courses required of all students in the mawor
provides the broadest possible exposure to the several dis-
ciplines concerned with urban problems and also to the
broadest range of methodologies used in urban analysis.
The major includes ASC 498, a ten-credit course designed
. -- h L. - ---_ A L... tL..-A .._ -._ n-- --a.







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Questions about the program may be directed to Dr. Vir-
ginia R. Hetrick, 106 Bryan Hall.
FILM STUDIES
The College of Arts and Sciences in conjunction with
other colleges offers a variety of courses related to the
study of film as an art form. Students, working with the film
studies adviser, construct their own patterns of courses
suited to their personal interests. Courses offered in film
work include:


BR 318 Broadcast Writing (4)*
BR 324 Broadcast Production I (4)*
BR 325 Broadcast Production II (4)*
BR 326 Broadcast Production III (4)*
BR 424 Cinematography for TV (4)*
BR 442 Documentary for TV (4)*
BR 358 Radio, Television and Film Writing (3)*
EH 281 Introduction to the Film (4)
EH 350 Movies as a Narrative Art (3)*
EH 355 History of the Film 1 (4)*
EH 356 History of the Film 2 (4)*
EH 381 The Theory and Practice of Modern Cr
EH 489 Myth in Film and Literature (4)
EH 495 Film Studies (4)
EH 613 The Language of Film (4)*
PPY 370 Philosophy of Art (5)
EH 675 Studies in Movies (4)*
THE 220 Theatre Appreciation (4)
Students interested in the program are refe
fessor William C. Childers, 215 Building D, for
and advisement.
*Courses have prerequisites.


iticism (3)*


Irred to Pro-
information


College Honors or High Honors will be awarded to any
student who completes an individual interdisciplinary ma-
jor program; earns in upper division work a grade point av-
erage of 3.3 or higher for Honors, or 3.5 or higher for High
Honors; earns in the major work a grade point average of
3.3 or higher for Honors, or 3.5 or higher for High Honors;
and is recommended by two members of his or her super-
visory committee (including the principal supervisor) as
having conducted an individual project in ASC 498 which is
of high quality and reflects the interdisciplinary nature of
the student's program.
Detailed information is available from Dean Ruth
McQuown, 102 Anderson Hall.

ARTS AND SCIENCES
HONORS PROGRAMS
Consistent with its view that higher education should re-
sult in the development of each student as an intellectual
individual, this college gives its students individually tai-
lored degree programs of formal courses. In addition the
College offers a variety of opportunities for independent
and seminar honors work to those of its undergraduates
who have demonstrated appropriate qualifications.
Superior students should take initiative in planning un-
dergraduate and graduate programs. They should consult
advisers about Departmental and High Honors, Phi Beta
Kappa, and scholarships like Rhodes, Danforth, Marshall,
Fulbright-Hays, and the National Science Foundation. For
further information, see Professor Sidney Homan in 104
Building D.
Dean's list


quirements for departmental honors work and will be re-
quired to print them explicitly in the catalog.
Baccalaureate College Honors
College Honors will be awarded to all students who earn
a grade point average of 3.3 or higher in their upper
division work and either (1) successfully complete a de-
partmental honors program or (2) satisfactorily complete at
least 12 credits of the College Interdisciplinary High Hon-
ors Seminar (ASC 487).
Baccalaureate High Honors
High Honors will be awarded to all students who earn a
grade point average of 3.5 or higher in their upper division
work and either (1) successfully complete a departmental
honors program or (2) satisfactorily complete at least 12
credits of the College Interdisciplinary High Honors Semi-
nars (ASC 487).
High Honors Seminars: High Honors Seminars bring to-
gether outstanding faculty and students from the four ma-
jor divisions in the College: Humanities, Social and Behav-
ioral, Biological, and Physical and Mathematical Sciences.
Some seminars explore the inter-relation of the dis-
ciplines; one week a poet may be the guest, the next week
a nuclear physicist. Other seminars focus on a specific top-
ic, such as impeachment or the concept of rhythm in music
and the biological world. Students share the responsi-
bilities of working with the guests, devising new seminars,
inviting visiting campus speakers and dignitaries to the
program. There is a special room and library for the partici-
pants, as well as an expense fund for books and travel.
Work is done both in the seminar room and in the field.
A candidate for High Honors normally registers for ASC
487 for three quarters, preferably consecutive, and earns 12
hours creditable towards the elective requirement. The
aim is to have a place in a High Honors seminar for all qual-
ified and interested students. Membership is open to Jun-
iors or Seniors with at least one quarter of residence in the
College; students are chosen on the basis of academic av-
erage, service to the university and the community, and ari
informal interview with the High Honors Board of Direc-
tors. But the main criterion is: what unique gift can the in-
dividual student bring to the discussion?
Qualified students may get application forms in 113 An-
derson Hall. Applicants should consult the High Honors
Director, Professor Sidney Homan, in 104 Building D at
least a quarter in advance of that for which they seek ad-
mission.
The High Honors Seminars are designed to complement
University College and Departmental honors programs.
For students and faculty, participation is recognition of
their high standing in the College and of their desire to be
useful members of society.
PHI BETA KAPPA
Phi Beta Kappa is an honorary scholastic society for stu-
dents of high intellectual ability with a broad liberal educa-
tion. The first chapter was founded in 1776 at the College of
William and Mary. The UF chapter was established in 1938.
Election is by invitation, not application.
Not over 10 percent are chosen from those ranking
academically in the upper 15 percent of the senior class in
the College of Arts and Sciences who also meet the follow-
ing criteria: at least 68 quarter hours of courses in the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences; completion of the foreign lan-
guage requirement; a broad distribution of letter-graded
upper division electives outside the major subject (notably,
r - .. -' - .*





Colleges
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Secretary, whose name and address can be obtained from
the Office of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences.


SPECIAL PROGRAMS
TEACHER PREPARATION IN ARTS AND SCIENCES
Students may earn their degrees in the College of Arts
and Sciences, and complete requirements for certification
as high school teachers in one or more academic subjects
by following one of the Arts and Sciences-Education Pro-
grams described in the College of Education section of this
catalog.
Further information may be obtained in the office of Stu-
dent Academic Affairs of the College, 113 Anderson Hall.
SPECIALIZATION IN AUDIOLOGY
AND SPEECH PATHOLOGY
A preprofessional academic/clinical program precedes
the master's degree study which is accredited by the Amer-
ican Board of Examiners in Speech Pathology and
Audiology. This program may be arranged through the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences or the College of Education. For
admission to either program the student must consult a
faculty adviser assigned by the Department of Speech (442
Arts and Sciences Building). Program requirements are de-
scribed in the Speech Department section of this catalog.
To qualify for the Certificate of Clinical Competence in
Audiology or in Speech Pathology awarded by the Ameri-
can Speech and Hearing Association or to obtain endorse-
ment by the College of Education and the Department of
Speech for State Department of Education certification in
Speech Correction, it is necessary to complete a master's
degree or equivalent.
SPECIALIZATION IN THE FINE ARTS
Music: Students interested in majoring in music should
consult the faculty adviser, Music Building, as soon as pos-
sible in their college program.
The student who selects a major in Music must earn a to-
tal of sixty quarter hours in the following courses:
Hours
Applied Music in approved courses numbered
above 100 ............. ........ ......................... ........... 12
Theory of Music, MSC 101,102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 201
202, 203, 204, 205, 206........................................... 24
Survey of Music History, MSC 317, 318, 319................ 12
Upon completion of the above courses, the student
must select an area of concentration, i.e., Applied Music,
Theory of Music or History and Literature, and earn twelve
credits in that concentration. (These required twelve cred-
its are in addition to those listed above and must be specifi-
cally approved for each student.) The student must also
register for and participate each term in ensemble music
groups.
A piano proficiency examination is required of all music
majors. The student must take Piano Skills until he has met
this requirement.
A Senior student concentrating in the area of Applied
Music will present a Senior Recital. In the areas of Theory
and History and Literature, the Senior will present a project
which demonstrates his competence in his area of special-
ization.
For graduation with departmental honors in music, the
student should apply to the chairman of the teaching faciul-
ty in his intended area of concentration at the beginning of
.i a . . - -1 .4::-. .. L . -


314, 315, 316, 317, 411, 413, 414, 415,416; and with the ap-
proval of the music faculty.
ART: The student who elects a major in Art must earn a
total of not less than forty-five quarter hours including the
following courses: (1) ART 101-102, ART 103-104, ART
207-208-209, a total of twenty-one hours; (2) a minimum of
twelve additional quarter hours in a single field of special-
ization: Fine Arts; History of Art; or Crafts; and (3) ART
430, 4 hours.
Students should consult Professor Eugene E. Grissom in
planning a major program.
THEATRE: Students selecting Theatre as a major must
earn a minimum of 45 credit hours in theatre courses. The
specific individual program should be worked out in ad-
vance with Professor E. James Hooks.
Transfer students must earn at least 18 credits in the de-
partment. Transfer credits will be evaluated in terms of
their appropriateness to the degree requirements. In spe-
cial cases, auditions or tests may be conducted.
Core Curriculum required of all B.A. candidates: THE 225
-Oral Performance of Literature; THE 320 Acting 1; THE
324 Stagecraft and Design 1; THE 328 Play Analysis;
THE 329 Directing 1; THE 330 Directing 2. Total: 24
credits.
Additional requirements: 1) Student must complete at
least three of the two or three course sequences in Theatre
(excluding the 329, 330 Directing sequence). 2) Student
must complete at least eight credits in courses numbered
400 or above.
Curriculum limitations: 1) Student may not earn more
than eight credits in Acting. For B.A. candidates, Acting 1
and 2 (320, 321) will constitute a course sequence. 2) Stu-
dent may not earn more than eight credits in Movement.
For B.A. candidates, Movement 1 and 2 (331, 332) will con-
stitute a course sequence.
CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS
AMERICAN AREA STUDIES PROGRAM
In addition to the major in American Studies (see de-
scription under interdisciplinary studies in this section) the
College of Arts and Sciences offers a certificate program
for students majoring in a conventional discipline who
wish to focus their work on America. The student fulfills
the requirements for a departmental major, elects 36 cred-
its from among American related courses, including those
in his major field, and takes AMS 200, Introduction to
American Studies; AMS 454, Studies in American Civiliza-
tion; and AMS 455, Senior Seminar in American Civiliza-
tion. Interested students are referred to Professor Stephen
S. Conroy, 219 Building D, for information and advisement.
LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES PROGRAM
For students interested in Latin American area studies,
the College of Arts and Sciences offers two options:
1. A special curriculum, based on a single departmental
major (selected from the fields of Anthropology, Eco-
nomics, Geography, History, Political Science, Soci-
ology, and Spanish), leading to a B.A. degree and a
Certificate in Latin American Studies. (See Latin Ameri-
can Studies section of this catalog); or
2. An individual interdisciplinary program, developed
and coordinated through the Center for Latin American
Studies and approved by the Interdisciplinary Commit-
tee of the College of Arts and Sciences, and leading to
a B.A. degree. (See section on degree requirements for
College of Arts and Sciences.)







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


those preparing for graduate work in the field and for
those who plan a career in government service.
The program is based on a major in one of the following
department: Economics, Geography, History, Philosophy,
Political Science, Religion, Foreign Languages. The student
must demonstrate a reading knowledge of Russian or an
East European language, and his over-all program must in-
clude at least 36 hours of work from the courses listed
below. A maximum of 14 course hours within the major


may be used
Courses in
606; FLE 230;
624, 626; PCL
134, 135,136,
250, 304, 406,
513, 514, 527,
German may


in fulfilling the 36 hour area requirement.
the program include: ES 418, 449, 496, 513,
GPY 490, 491; HY 330, 331, 332, 413, 4%, 501,
410, 443,444, 455,4%, 505,506, 666; POL 133,
427,4%, 596; RN 375; RSN 133, 134, 135,202,
412, 413, 414, 427, 428, 440, 441,4%, 506, 512,
, 528, 540, 551, 596; PPY 363. Fifteen credits of
also be accepted for students who are special-


izing in the German Democratic Republic or comparative
communist systems.
All students interested in this program, including lower
division students, should consult with Dr. Marvin Entner,
Room 105 Grinter Hall or with Dr. James F. Morrison, Room
429 Grinter Hall.
AFRICAN STUDIES PROGRAM
The African Studies Program is administered by an
African Studies Center responsible for the direction and
coordination of interdisciplinary instructional and research
activities related to Africa. It cooperates with University de-
partments, schools and colleges in administering and staff-
ng a coordinated certificate program. The Center does not
offer an interdisciplinary degree. With the cooperation of
participating departments, it offers a certificate in African
Studies in conjunction with the B.A., M.A. and Ph.D.
degrees.
To receive a Certificate in African Studies in conjunction
with the B.A. degree a student must: 1) take ASC/BES 202
Introduction to African Studies, HUM 233 African Human-
ities, FLE 302 Introduction to African Linguistics, ASC 450
African Studies Senior Integrative Seminar; 2) three of the
following: APY 443 Africa Traditional Peoples and Cul-
tures, GPY 496 Geography of Africa, HY 343 Africa to 1800,
HY 344 Africa Since 1800, HUM 250 The Language of Art,
Literature, and Religion in West Africa, PCL 343 African
Government and Politics; and 3) 11-12 credits of distribu-
tion requirements which may be met by courses with spe-
cific African content excepting SI 133. A list of approved
courses for requirement 3) is available on request from the
Center office.
For Certificate requirements at the M.A. and Ph.D. levels
see the Graduate School Catalog. For further information
on the Center's Certificate requirements, interdisciplinary
majors based on African themes, and other related matters
contact Professor Haig Der-Houssikian, Director, Center
for African Studies, 470 Grinter Hall, University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida 32611.
AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES PROGRAM
An interdisciplinary program leading to a certificate in
Afro-American Studies is offered by the College of Arts and
Sciences. The program is designed to furnish students an
inclusive knowledge of the historical experience and con-
dition of peoples of African origin in America. Courses in
the program are offered by a number of departments in-
cluding Anthropology, Economics, English, History, Politi-
cal Science, and Sociology. In order to be awarded the
certificate the student must complete at least thirty-six
.I If. .._. ^ ^-^ -^- ..t- .. .....LJ r *1* .n n-: r *..


credits, normally taken in the Sophomore year; (3) ASC
453, Afro-American Studies Senior Integrative Seminar 1, 4
credits, which serves to further identify and explore prob-
lems in the Afro-American field; (4) ASC 454, Afro-Ameri-
can Studies Senior Integrative Seminar II, 4 credits, en-
abling the students to work with specialists on Afro-Ameri-
can research problems.
Additional courses in the program include: courses in
the African Studies Program; APY 405; EH 345, 346; ES 415;
HY 349, 350, 456, 457; MSC 412, 417; PPY 490; PCL 412
(when applicable), 419; PSY 430; SY 202, 391, 492.
Interested students are encouraged to contact the pro-
gram director, Professor R. C. Foreman, Jr., 214 Building D;
or Professor Stephen Conroy, 219 Building D, as soon as
possible.

WESTERN EUROPEAN STUDIES PROGRAM
The College of Arts and Sciences of the University of
Florida offers an undergraduate interdisciplinary program
leading to the Certificate in Western European Studies. The
program is designed for students interested in Western Eu-
ropean culture, language, history, society, and politics. It
should also be of value to students who wish to become
European regional specialists or who are contemplating ca-
reers in such fields having to do with Western Europe as
government service, international law, business or trade.
Each student works with an adviser in constructing a pro-
gram of courses suited to his own specific interests, needs,
and background. The student majors in the department of
his choice but selects courses with Western European con-
tent from a number of the following departments involved
in the program: Anthropology, Art, Economics, English,
Geography, Germanic Languages and Literatures, History,
Music, Philosophy, Political Science, Religion, and Ro-
mance Languages and Literatures.
In order to receive a Certificate in Western European
Studies, a student is required (1) to complete courses total-
ing at least 36 credits (up to 15 of which may be from his
major department) from among appropriate courses with
Western European orientation in the participating depart-
ments; (2) to take a minimum of two courses from the Eu-
ropean history sequence HY 320, 321, 322, 323, or to offer
an equivalent substitute selected in consultation with pro-
gram adviser; (3) to demonstrate a reading and speaking
knowledge of a Western European language (this require-
ment may be satisifed either through course work or with
a special examination; the same language may not, how-
ever, be offered simultaneously to meet the requirement
of some other area study program); (4) to participate in
ASC 460, the interdisciplinary Western European Studies
Seminar during Winter Quarter of his Senior year.
Students desiring further information about the program
are urged to contact any member of the Western European
Studies Committee: Professor Douglas Bonneville, Ro-
mance Languages; Professor David Denslow, Economics;
Professor David Conradt, Political Science, chairman; Pro-
fessor Ernst Schurer, Germanic Languages; or Professor
John Scmmerville, History,

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES MINOR PROGRAM
A program for a minor (with certificate) in Environmental
Studies is available for anyone with a major in the College
of Arts and Sciences. The program is designed to be of in-
terest to students concerned with environmental issues.
Electives can be structured around an environmental
theme, giving experience in an area that may expand ca-
reer oDDortunities and make education more meaningful.





Colleges

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


with at least one each from the Social, Physical and Biologi-
cal Sciences to total 12 to 15 credit hours.
Courses required for the student's major cannot be
counted toward the minor requirement. Courses both
within and outside the College which bear on various
aspects of environmental problems may be used for the
minor and at the same time to fulfill the student's elective
requirements. The Arts and Sciences limitation of 15 hours
which may be taken for credit outside the College is
waived for the Environmental Studies minor. An inventory
file of approved courses for the Environmental Studies mi-
nor is available in 210 Bartram West.
Students interested in the minor should consult with
their departmental adviser and the Environmental Studies
Adviser in 210 Bartram Hall.
It is also possible to develop a major in Environmental
Studies under the College's individual Interdisciplinary ma-
jor program, where one is able to formulate a major from
appropriate course areas in two or more departments. Stu-
dents interested in an interdisciplinary major in Environ-
mental Studies are referred to the interdisciplinary major
description under the Arts and Sciences section of this
catalog. Those interested in the major should contact Dean
Ruth McQuown, 102 Anderson Hall.

CORE PROGRAMS
SOCIAL INTERVENTION SYSTEMS
This interdisciplinary curriculum is designed to give the
student knowledge of the nature and interrelationships
among various social and community organizations. At the
outset, coursework will emphasize general topics such as
urbanization, minority group relations, and social change.
The student may then emphasize a more specialized area
such as medical sociology, deviant behavior, gerontology,
or educational sociology.
This program will: (1) enable the student to more effec-
tively participate in community living, (2) prove valuable
for students wishing to pursue community work, and (3)
provide an adequate foundation for students planning
graduate work in Sociology or Social Work.
The Social intervention program leads to the degree of
Bachelor of Arts and all requirements for the departmental
major in Sociology must be met. The strength of the pro-
gram, however, lies in its interdepartmental nature. The
student will be expected to include courses in Anthropol-
ogy, Economics, History, Political Science, and Psychology
among his or her electives.
Interested students should contact Professor Pamela
Richards, Department of Sociology, Room 309 Peabody
Hall, for assistance in planning their programs.
GOVERNMENT ADMINISTRATION,
MANAGEMENT, and PLANNING
The undergraduate core program in public adminis-
tration provides students with a broad foundation in the
management practices and related issues, and in the public
policy implications of administration at all levels of con-
temporary American government. This program is recom-
mended for students who will be seeking either entry level
career positions in government or graduate level programs
of professional training in public administration.
Students in the public administration core program will
ordinarily major in Political Science and will concentrate on
administrative and related courses both in their major and
in their electives. Students in this program are authorized
to take up to 15 hours of coursework outside of the College
r. A .. -Aj C.4n-r1ne in rrws j mn nidt r e in ci'. ie A i; n ;, mt0 _


340, ES 431, SY 201, SY 350, SY 391, MGT 350, MGT450, CIS
306, BA 300, SCH 302.
Actual work experience in government is an invaluable
adjunct to a student's program of formal study in the field
of public administration. For this reason students are en-
couraged to seek out temporary positions in government
agencies as summer jobs. Several different kinds of op-
portunities are available. Some students have been suc-
cessful in finding such positions in the local governments
of their home towns. Other students have located jobs in
state agencies either in Tallahassee or in regional offices lo-
cated throughout the state. Students may also seek posi-
tions through the federal summer internship programs; in-
formation on federal work opportunities is available
through the Career Planning and Placement Center in Reitz
Union. Students who are interested in working out a pro-
gram of study and analysis to complement their work ex-
perience in these kinds of jobs may receive up to 5 hours
of credit under a PCL 430 Special Topics course.
JEWISH STUDIES
Administered by the Center for Jewish Studies, this pro-
gram provides an interdisciplinary and interdepartmental
curriculum which serves as a basis for understanding the
broad sweep of Jewish civilization. Through course work in
various departments, including Religion, Foreign Lan-
guages, English and Philosophy, students may acquaint
themselves with and specialize in areas within jewish stud-
ies including Biblical Studies, Jewish history, Jewish
philosophy and Jewish literature. It is expected that stu-
dents in the program will demonstrate or acquire com-
petence in Hebrew. The program may serve as preparation
for graduate work in Jewish Studies, whether in a univer-
sity or seminary setting.
The Jewish Studies program leads to the degree of
Bachelor of Arts and requires completion of a departmen-
tal major. Working with advisers from the Center for Jew-
ish Studies, students may construct individually oriented
programs best suited to their needs, programs that take full
account of previous preparation. Interested students
should consult with Professors B. Mesch or S. Isenberg,
368 J. Wayne Reitz Union.
ENGLISH LANGUAGE INSTITUTE
A full-time noncredit, nondegree program in English as a
second language is available to foreign students with some
knowledge of the language who wish to increase their
competence. The program, which may be taken any of the
quarters of the academic year, emphasizes the oral and
written skills needed by students from abroad who plan to
attend a university in the United States. Further informa-
tion is available from Dr. Jayne C. Harder, Director, English
Language Institute, 162 Crinter Hall, University of Florida,
Gainesville, Florida 32611.
CHAIR OF AMERICAN STUDIES
Through the generosity of the American Legion, Depart-
ment of Florida, which has provided a fund of $40,000 for
this purpose, supplemented by legislative appropriation,
there was established a Professorship in the Department of
History of the College of Arts and Sciences known as the
"Chair of American Studies." This chair was established to
present courses and lectures on American ideals, American
government, American institutions, and American
citizenship.
The Professor of American Studies was designated to
teach courses in American History and to promote special
programs on American ideals. Although the University of-
fers for Freshmen a nine credit, three quarter course en-







COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


published and distributed as a part of the American Studies
program of the University.
PLACEMENT SERVICE
The Career Planning and Placement Center, located in
Suite G-22, J. Wayne Reitz Union, is the centralized job
placement facility for students and alumni of the College of
Arts and Sciences. -
The Center contains an extensive Career Information
and Resources Library, and an audio-visual inventory of ca-
reer investigative and job search materials. You may wish
to use these on a self-help basis or in conjunction with per-
sonal or group vocationalloccupational counseling.
Personnel at the Center will help you identify career
choices and match these with your academic major or in-
terests. You will, also, find assistance in developing a ca-
reer plan, organizing a personal job search program and
improving your communication skills in interviewing, re-
sume and application letter writing.
The objective is to aid you in putting your education to
work in a field that will be both satisfying and rewarding to
you. In this regard, the Center hosts several hundred rep-
resentatives from business, industry, education and gov-
ernment each year. These persons are on campus to in-
terview job candidates in fields ranging from bachelor lib-
eral arts graduates to science doctorates.
Undergraduates should register with the Center im-
mediately upon starting their Senior year of college. Grad-
uate students should register as they enter the final year of
their studies.
For additional information visit the Center or contact Mr.
Maurice E. Mayberry, Director.
STUDENT COUNCIL
Of all types of student organizations on campus, few are
concerned specifically with enhancing the academic and
intellectual environment within the college community.
The Arts and Sciences Student Council claims such con-
cern. Composed of student representatives from each of
the college's departments, the Council acts to initiate and
promote effective two-way communication between stu-
dents and faculty and administration. Further, it provides
students an opportunity to creatively participate in the
decision-making processes within the College through
their role as an advisory body to the Dean.
In recent years, the areas of faculty-student interaction,
student rights, teaching excellence, and quality of educa-
tion have received special scrutiny by the Council. As a re-
sult, several ongoing programs have been established.
These include a fully equipped Calculator Laboratory and a
Peer Advising Staff. To encourage and honor teaching ex-
cellence, the Council presents the annual Teacher of the
Year Award. And for the protection and furthering of stu-
dent rights, a student grievance board has been made
available. Many other projects are undertaken on a
quarter-to-quarter basis such as bringing distinguished
personalities-of-note to campus and the sponsoring of de-
bates and seminars on a wide range of topics.
The Council's growth and effectiveness depends upon
student involvement. Interested participants should con-
tact the Student Council office, 190 Building E, or the Arts
and Sciences office, 103 Anderson Hall.


STUDY ABROAD (BOGOTA)
An agreement between the State University System of


The principal features and requirements of the program
are:
Length of Program: Interested students may attend an
Intensive Course in Spanish for Foreign Students offered
for six weeks during June and July annually. In addition,
they may take up to two regular semesters in residence,
August to December and January through May.
Courses: All credits earned at Universidad de los Andes
are transferable to the Florida institution on the basis of
prior approval of student's U.S. advisor or Registrar. Arts
and Sciences majors must have prior approval of the Dean
of the College.
Faculty: The greater part of the faculty of Universidad de
los Andes have received graduate degrees or training in the
United States and about 28 percent are graduates of for-
eign universities.
General Educational Requirements: Applicants must
have completed at least 48 quarter hours of college or uni-
versity work.
Academic Prerequisites: An academic average of 2.5 or
better on all work completed at U.S. institutions, over a pe-
riod of four quarters.
Language Prerequisites: A minimum of four quarters of
college level Spanish, completed before departure, or a
certificate stating that student has completed a functional
Spanish language test.
Tuition: Same as for Colombian students, approximately
$175 US for the Summer Intensive Language course and ap-
proximately $400 US for each semester.
Housing: While in residence at Universidad de los
Andes, U.S. students will be housed and fed in approved
private Colombian homes. Cost will be approximately $100
US per month for room, meals and laundry.
Health Insurance: Students may be covered by the same
Blue Cross-Blue Shield Student Preferred Contract avail-
able to students of the State University System of Florida,
approximately $8.36 bimonthly for an individual and $23.92
for a family.
Travel Costs: Spring 1976, rates subject to change:
Round trip Miami-Bogota, valid for one year $283. APPLI-
CATION DEADLINES. Two months prior to departure.
For additional information write to Assistant Director,
Center for Latin American Studies, 319 Grinter Hall, Uni-
versity of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32611 (904 392-0186).


STUDY ABROAD (UF-POZNAN
EXCHANGE)
The University of Florida has had an exchange program
with the Adam Mickiewicz University of Poznan, Poland,
since the fall of 1973. It is the largest and most com-
prehensive program between an American university and a
university in the communist world. Within the framework
of the program there are a number of opportunities for
Florida undergraduates, graduate students, and faculty to
spend from 3 to 12 months in Poland-in Poznan or in oth-
er Polish higher educational institutions elsewhere in the
country.
Up to 14 fellowships are available for UF graduate stu-
dents (or exceptionally well-qualified and highly motivated
mature undergraduates) to spend 9 months studying or
doing research in Poland during the academic year.
Stipends cover Polish university tuition, dormitory room,
U S





Colleges
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES


Polish in the following ways: taking Polish 133-134-135 at
UF during the academic year; taking an intensive 10-15
credit Polish course at UF in the spring; participating in the
UF summer program in Poznan (see next item below),
which is normally a requirement for participation in the
year-round program; and taking part in the intensive Polish
language program offered during the academic year in
Poznan (a program that gradually diminishes in intensity as
the students begin to get more involved in auditing
courses and special research projects under the super-
vision of their faculty sponsors).
During the summer a special 8-week institute on Polish
language and contemporary Polish society is offered in
Poznan under the joint sponsorship of UF and the institute
of English of the A. Mickiewicz University of Poznan. Full
participation in this summer program is worth up to 15 UF
quarter hour credits. Students may sign up for 5-15 credits
of political science (Polish political and social institutions),
5 credits of history (modern Polish history), or 5-10 credits
of economics (socialist economic systems and economic
planning). This program is open to anyone-including out-
of-state students who may take the course on a non-credit
basis or arrange credit at their own institutions on the basis
of a letter provided by the A.M.U. staff and UF summariz-
ing their "non-credit" work). The approximate cost of the
8-week program is $600 (including UF tuition or non-credit
fees, room, meals, visa, and required field trips in Poland)
plus transportation to and from Poland and the cost of any
travel in Poland or elsewhere in Europe before or after the
summer program. (if there is sufficient interest shown by
the students, a 10-14 day informal tour of Poland will be ar-
ranged at the end of the 8-week program.)
It is also possible for UF faculty to spend from one month
to a year in Poland under the auspices of our exchange pro-
gram, either lecturing (in English), doing research, or both.
It is easiest to work out a direct exchange with a faculty
member from Poland, but it is also possible for a few UF
faculty members to go to Poland each year without such a
direct exchange. The UF faculty member receives either a
small per diem (for short-term visits) or a salary in Polish
zloty, plus housing, health insurance, and a 50 percent re-
duction on train travel in Poland. In some cases travel
grants can also be arranged for the grantee (but not for his
family).


For further information contact: Dr. James F. Morrison,
439 Grinter Hall, or Dr. William Sullivan, 433 Grinter Hall.


STUDY ABROAD (UTRECHT)
The University of Florida offers a foreign study program
at the University of Utrecht in the Netherlands for its own
and other undergraduates in the State University System of
Florida. The 1975-76 program consisted of intensive Dutch
language instruction during the Fall, together with several
orientation sessions developed by Professor Jorge
Martinez of the University's Mathematics department, who
was Program Director. From January to June, 1976, the stu-
dents took courses offered by University of Utrecht pro-
fessors, some in the English language, others in Dutch.
These were in several disciplines, such as sociology, Eng-
lish literature, economics, and psychology. In every case
the University of Florida major departments worked with
the student to guide his or her selection of courses and in-
sure credit toward graduation. Credit is transferred to the
student's record at his or her home university in the Florida
system.
Clearly one of the advantages of the Florida Abroad at
Utrecht program is the opportunity to experience Dutch
and European culture directly by studying and living with
foreign students.
The basic cost to participate in the program in 1975-76
was $1,465 to cover tuition, medical insurance, and nomi-
nal service charges. Trans-Atlantic travel, housing, food,
and incidental expenses are the student's own direct re-
sponsibility. The estimated total expense for the entire 9-
month period was $3,700.
In addition to the overseas Director, a Program Coordi-
nator, Professor Samuel S. Hill, Jr., is available to assist.
Further information may be obtained from the Coordinator
(Department of Religion).
Additional approved foreign study programs adminis-
tered by other units in the State University System are avail-
able to UF students. Locations include Florence, Haifa,
London, and Paris. An Arts and Sciences student must
complete at least one quarter's coursework in residence in
Gainesville after participating in a foreign study program.
















The College of Business Administration


ACCOUNTING


BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


- GENERAL


ECONOMICS
FINANCE, INSURANCE, AND REAL ESTATE





Colleges


The College of Business

Administration

GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Business Administration of the University
of Florida was organized in 1926-27. The divisions of the
College are: Department of Accounting; Department of
Economics; Department of Finance, Insurance, Real Estate
and Urban Land Studies; Department of Management; De-
partment of Marketing; and Bureau of Economic and Busi-
ness Research.
The College of Business Administration has broad objec-
tives; to provide the foundation for competent, respon-
sible participation in business, the professions and govern-
ment; to stimulate interest in social, economic and civic re-
sponsibilities; to develop competence in making business
decisions and in evaluating policy; to offer fields of special-
ization in business or economics, and, especially, to en-
courage intellectual inquiry.
Specific arts and detailed information are necessary parts
of the curriculum, but the guiding principle of this College
is to stress broad fundamentals in terms of the above ob-
jectives, and to prepare the student to develop subsequent
specialization. To this end, every curriculum of the College
is constructed around a core of courses in economics and
the major functional areas of business.
The College also has other functions. It contributes to
knowledge through the research activities of its faculty and
students. Graduate programs are provided for advanced
students and prospective teachers in business adminis-
tration and economics. The College participates in pro-
grams of adult education both on and off campus. It recog-
nizes its responsibilities to students in other colleges of the
University by giving them an opportunity to complement
their education with courses in economics and business
administration.
The College maintains a computer facility for instruc-
tional and research purposes. Advanced students also have
access to the University Computing Center, which contains
high-capacity equipment.


SCHOLARSHIPS AND
ASSISTANTSHIPS


Scholarships are available for students in Business Ad-
ministration. Full information about these scholarships
may be obtained from the Director of Student Financial
Aid, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
Graduate assistantships and fellowships are available for
students working toward the degrees of Master of Business
Administration, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy.
Information about these assistantships may be obtained
from the Director of Graduate Studies, College of Business
Administration, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.


BUREAU OF ECONOMIC AND
BUSINESS RESEARCH
There is established in the College of Business Adminis-
&-. &: . 0 ...*k.. a^ F^- -- : -- n...: ..-. Dj^ J-L -jl ^^..Aj -


dertaken which permits a similar opportunity for under-
graduate students.
The Bureau publishes the results of its research under-
takings as these are completed. It also issues periodically a
publication, Economic Leaflets, and Business and Econom-
ic Dimensions.
The Bureau is a member of the Associated University Bu-
reaus of Business and Economic Research.


MEMBERSHIP IN NATIONAL AND
REGIONAL ASSOCIATIONS
The College of Business Administration is a member of
the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business,
the Southern Economic Association, the Southern Business
Administrative Association and the National Retail
Merchants' Association. Its baccalaureate and MBA pro-
grams are accredited by the American Assembly of Col-
legiate Schools of Business.

BETA GAMMA SIGMA
Election to this national honorary society is based on scholarship
and character. It fills the place in education for business that the so-
ciety of Phi Beta Kappa holds in the field of classical education. Duly
elected members have the right to wear the insigne of the society
- the Beta Gamma Sigma gold key. For further information apply
to the Office of the Dean.


PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS
AND CLUBS
There are six professional fraternities which elect mem-
bers from students in the College of Business Adminis-
tration. These are Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Sigma Pi in
commerce and business, Beta Alpha Psi in accounting,
Omicron Delta Epsilon, in economics, and Phi Chi Theta
for business women, and Rho Epsilon in real estate. Several
clubs also give students with specialized interest an op-
portunity to participate in their activities: The Insurance
Society, AIESEC-US, and a student chapter of the Society
for Advancement for Management elects its memberships
both from this College and the College of Engineering.


WOMEN IN BUSINESS


Rapidly increasing opportunities exist for women gradu-
ates in many business fields. Illustrative areas are market-
ing, banking, accounting, economic analysis, insurance,
real estate, personnel administration, statistics and invest-
ments.

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The University of Florida and the College of Business Ad-
ministration encourages applications from qualified stu-
dents from all cultural, racial, religious, and ethnic groups.
Listed below are the specific requirements for admission to
this college. It should be understood however that min-
imum requirements are given and that admission to this
college is a selective process. The satisfaction of minimum
requirements does not automatically guarantee admission.
A student's total record including educational objective.







COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


University College. Acceptance to the College of Business
Administration will be based upon the grade point average
earned and prerequisite courses completed.
Transfer Students: To be eligible for admission to the
College of Business Administration, a transfer student
must satisfy the minimum requirements for admission that
are set forth in the transfer admissions section below. Ad-
ditionally, the applicant should complete, as far as pos-
sible, the courses required for the desired curriculum as
indicated in the program for the Freshman and Sophomore
years in the University College section. Completion of
these courses and receipt of an AA degree does not guar-
antee acceptance to the College of Business Adminis-
tration. Acceptance to the College of Business Adminis-
tration will be based upon prerequisite courses completed
and the student's earned grade point average.
A. Students attending four year colleges, who wish to
transfer after two years, should follow a program of
general education and preprofessional courses similar
to the Basic Curriculum for the Freshman and
Sophomore years for students desiring to enter the Col-
lege of Business Administration which is outlined in the
University College section of this catalog. Prerequisite
courses in business subjects during the first two years
should be completed as indicated in paragraphs B.3 and
B.4 below. Courses should not be taken during the first
two years which are offered only at the upper division
level at the University of Florida.
B. Junior College and Community College students
should:
1. Complete the university transfer program at the
junior college.
2. Complete the general education requirements es-
tablished for the junior college.
3. Complete, insofar as possible, all of the following
courses which are prerequisite to any advanced pro-
fessional work in the College: a one-year sequence
in accounting, a one-year sequence in economics, a
one-year sequence in analytical geometry and calcu-
lus, an introductory course in statistics, a course in
economic and business statistics, a course in logic.
4. Complete the one-year course in accounting
and/or economics at the junior college. Differences
in the order of presenting material in basic one year
courses make it highly undesirable to take parts of
such courses in different institutions.
5. Choose elective courses needed to complete the
total 64 semester hours in the university transfer
program from such areas as mathematics, natural
sciences, social science, foreign language, and hu-
manities.
6. Avoid professional coursework that is available at
the University of Florida only as 3rd and 4th year
courses. TRANSFER STUDENTS ARE ADVISED TO
AVOID SUCH COURSES AS BUSINESS LAW, PRIN-
CIPLES OF MARKETING, PRINCIPLES OF MAN-
AGEMENT, PRINCIPLES OF INSURANCE, PRIN-
CIPLES OF REAL ESTATE, PERSONNEL MAN-
AGEMENT, AND COMPUTER MANAGEMENT
COURSES. A maximum of six quarter credits may be
allowed for courses taken during the first two years
which are available only as third and fourth year pro-
fessional courses in the College of Business Admin-
istration.
Any credit granted for such work will be in the form
of undistributed elective credit without reference to
rnntr r tr nP nr *JaA .4 j M n n tnalco ln t ci ar


dents who do not meet precisely the admission require-
ments indicated in the appropriate section above may be
granted provisional admission to the College of Business
Administration. The Dean of the College of Business Ad-
ministration will specify the courses to be completed and
minimum grade points to be earned by the student during
the term of his provisional admission. Provisional status
will be removed and the student fully admitted to the Col-
lege of Business Administration provided he fulfills the
conditions set forth in his provisional admission. The stu-
dent will be excluded from further enrollment in the Col-
lege of Business Administration if he fails to satisfy the con-
ditions of his provisional admission.


GENERAL REGULATIONS
STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY: The student must assume
full responsibility for registering for the proper courses
and for fulfillingall requirements for his degree. He is also
responsible for completing all courses for which he is reg-
istered.
Courses may be dropped through the offices of the Dean
until the end of the third week of the quarter without peti-
*tioning. After the third week courses may be dropped or
changed without penalty only through the offices of the
Dean of the College (by petitions) and the Registrar.
Seniors must file formal application for a degree in the
Office of the Registrar early in the quarter in which they ex-
pect to receive the degree. The official calendar shows the
latest date on which this can be done.
NORMAL LOADS: The average course load in the Col-
lege of Business Administration is 15 credit hours. A stu-
dent may be permitted to register for additional hours if in
the opinion of his academic adviser and the Dean, his
academic record justifies this. Students who wish to take
less than 12 hours should be aware that certain university
privileges and benefits require a minimum registration. It is
the student's responsibility to verify the minimum regis-
tration necessary for these benefits.
RESIDENCE: The last 45 quarter hours to be applied
toward a degree must be completed in residence in the
College of Business Administration. In special cases this re-
quirement may be waived if the student has a 2.9 average
or better, and his petition to take non-resident work has
been approved in advance by the faculty of the College. In
any case, no student may take more than nine quarter cred-
it hours by extension or correspondence among the 90
quarter credits of upper-division work required for the
baccalaureate degree; and such work must have prior ap-
proval for each individual student by the Petitions Commit-
tee of the College. However, courses to be included in the
major field may not be taken by extension, by correspon-
dence, or at another university for transfer.
SATISFACTORY-UNSATISFACTORY GRADE OTPION:
An undergraduate student in the College of Business Ad-
ministration may take on the S-U basis only those courses
which will be counted as free electives in fulfilling the re-
quirements for his degree.
PROBATION AND SUSPENSION: Students who do not
make satisfactory academic progress may be excluded
from further registration.
GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS:
To graduate from the College of Business Administration
V - -. f ** S 3 p1 A i





Colleges
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


required for graduation. The waiving of any required
course does not reduce the hours required for graduation.
A student must maintain an overall average of 2.0 and a 2.0
average on all courses which count toward his upper-
division degree requirements. (Accounting majors must
also maintain a 2.0 average on all major course work.)
DEAN'S LIST AND GRADUATION WITH HONORS
OR HIGH HONORS:
A student who carries 14 hours per quarter with a grade
point average of 3.5 will have his name placed on the
Dean's list for that quarter.
To graduate With Honors, a student must make at least a
3.2 average on all course work accepted as Upper Division
credit and all course work (except as noted below) at-
tempted while registered in the Upper Division. To gradu-
ate With High Honors, a student must make at least a 3.6
average on all work accepted as Upper Division credit and
all course work (except as noted below) attempted while
registered in the Upper Division. In calculating require-
ments for graduating With Honors or With High Honors,
the following policies are followed: the student must have
completed at the University of Florida at least 60 quarter
hours for Upper Division credit toward a degree in Busi-
ness Administration, transfer credits and S-U grade credits
will be excluded; and credits for Lower Division courses
taken while registered in the Upper Division will be ex-
cluded.


ADVANCED ACCOUNTANCY
DEGREE
Upon completion of 45 quarter credits of advanced busi-
ness subjects beyond the undergraduate level with an ov-
erall grade average of 2.0 (C), students will be awarded the
professional accountancy degree AAB, Bachelor of Ad-
vanced Accountancy.
The purpose of this fifth year program is to offer special-
ized accounting training at an advanced level. The courses,
while professionally oriented, are taught with a broad
philosophical approach which is concerned not only with a
thorough understanding of accounting principles and
practices but also an appreciation of their interrelation with
principles of other fields of business. Its objective is to pro-
vide the student with a depth of educational background
both in accounting and other business subjects which will
encourage him to continue career development in prepa-
ration for future leadership in the profession.
ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS:
Admission will be granted to graduates from a college or
university with a grade point average of 2.7 (C+) or better
and with the equivalent of a major in accounting, ordinari-
ly, with the completion of from 36 to 45 quarter credits of
accounting subjects. No entrance examination is required.
Practical business experience is not required for ad-
mission to the program but students having such a back-
ground will find that it enhances their professional study.
Internship programs of three or four months are available
and will add much to the professional development of the
student.
CURRICULUM IN ADVANCED ACCOUNTANCY:
Course requirements of 45 quarter credits must include
at least 22 quarter credits of advanced accounting subjects
to be selected from 500 or 600 level accounting courses. At
least 20 quarter credits of advanced business courses also


ES 543
Insti
ES 572
FI 524
FI 528
FI 486
FI 590
MGT 5
MGT 4
MGT 4
MKG 5


Foreign Exchange and International Fina
tutions
Economics of the Labor Market
Investment Analysis
Corporation Finance
Estates, Trusts and Insurance
Business Financial Management
170 Production Management Problems
471 Managerial Operations Analysis 2
172 Managerial Operations Analysis 3
i31 Marketing Principles and Institutions


incial


FLORIDA ACCOUNTANCY REQUIREMENT:
An approved one year post-baccalaureate business pro-
gram with a major in accounting in addition to require-
ments to sit for the CPA examination will be accepted by
the Florida State Board of Accountancy in lieu of the one
year experience requirement for the CPA certificate.


GRADUATE DEGREES AND
ADMISSION TO GRADUATE WORK
Courses are offered in the College of Business Adminis-
tration leading to the degree of Master of Business Admin-
istration, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. For re-
quirements for these degrees and for admission to Gradu-
ate School, consult the Graduate School Catalog.


CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS
ADMINISTRATION
The upper division curriculum in Business Adminis-
tration requires 90 quarter credits (97 in the Accounting
major). The program centers around a core which is re-
quired of all students. In addition, each student is required
to select one of the eight major fields as an area of concen-
tration. The pattern of the Upper Division requirements is
as follows:
UPPER DIVISION CORE REQUIREMENTS
Courses Credits
BA 300 Quantitative Methods for Business and
Economic Analysis........... ........ .. ............ .............. 5
*ES 301 National Income Determination and Policy........... 5
*ES 302 Prices and Markets .......... .. .................. ............ 3
FI 326 Business Finance ....... . ... ..... ..... . . e. ... .. .. ....... 4
MGT 310 Principles of Management.............................. 4
MKG 331 Principles of Marketing............................ ..... 4


Total Core Requirements


*Students majoring in Economics are required to register for
ES 401 and ES 402 instead of ES 301 and ES 302.
OTHER UPPER DIVISION REQUIREMENTS
In addition to the upper division core just described,
each student must follow the curriculum pattern indicated
below:
MAJOR FIELD
Required courses are listed under the appropriate "ma-
jor" headings, beginning in the next section. Minimum re-
quirements range from 18 to 32 hours depending upon ma-
jor.
FREE ELECTIVES
Electives may be within or outside the College of Busi-
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