• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Introduction
 Table of Contents
 University calendar
 State administrators
 University officers of adminis...
 General information
 Departmental courses
 Index






Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00087
 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
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: 1906-
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Gainesville -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Gainesville -- Periodicals -- Florida   ( 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: VID00087
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000917307
oclc - 01390268
notis - AEM7602
lccn - 2003229026
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Catalog and admission bulletin
Succeeded by: College of Medicine catalog
Succeeded by: University record of the University of Florida. Graduate catalog
Succeeded by: University record of the university of Florida. Undergraduate catalog

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Introduction
        Introduction
    Table of Contents
        Table of Contents
    University calendar
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    State administrators
        Page 6
    University officers of administration
        Page 7
        Page 8
    General information
        Page 9
        Organization and history
            Page 9
        Graduate programs offered
            Page 9
            Page 10
        Admission to the Graduate School
            Page 11
            Page 12
            Page 13
            Page 14
            Page 15
            Page 16
            Page 17
        Requirements for Master's degrees
            Page 18
            Page 19
            Page 20
            Page 21
            Page 22
            Page 23
            Page 24
            Page 25
            Page 26
        The advanced school of the College of Education
            Page 27
            Page 28
        Requirements for the Ph.D.
            Page 29
            Page 30
            Page 31
            Page 32
        Expenses
            Page 33
            Page 34
            Page 35
            Page 36
            Page 37
            Page 38
            Page 39
        Special programs and facilities
            Page 40
            Page 41
            Page 42
            Page 43
            Page 44
        Organized research
            Page 45
            Page 46
        Student services
            Page 47
            Page 48
    Departmental courses
        Page 49
        Accounting
            Page 49
        Aerospace engineering
            Page 49
        Agricultural economics
            Page 50
            Page 51
        Agricultural engineering
            Page 52
        Agronomy
            Page 53
        Animal science
            Page 54
        Anthropology
            Page 55
        Architecture
            Page 56
        Art
            Page 57
        Arts and sciences
            Page 58
        Astronomy
            Page 58
        Bacteriology
            Page 59
        Biochemistry
            Page 60
        Botany
            Page 61
            Page 62
        Building construction
            Page 63
        Business administration
            Page 63
        Chemical engineering
            Page 64
        Chemistry
            Page 65
            Page 66
            Page 67
        Civil engineering
            Page 68
            Page 69
            Page 70
        Communications
            Page 71
        Dairy science
            Page 72
        Economics
            Page 72
            Page 73
            Page 74
        Education
            Page 75
            Page 76
            Page 77
            Page 78
            Page 79
            Page 80
            Page 81
            Page 82
            Page 83
            Page 84
            Page 85
        Electrical engineering
            Page 86
            Page 87
        Engineering science and mechanics
            Page 88
            Page 89
        English
            Page 90
        Entomology
            Page 91
            Page 92
        Finance and insurance
            Page 93
        Food technology
            Page 94
        Foreign languages
            Page 94
            Page 95
            Page 96
        Forestry
            Page 97
        Fruit crops
            Page 98
        Geography
            Page 99
        Geology
            Page 100
        Health and hospital administration
            Page 101
        History
            Page 102
            Page 103
        Industrial and systems engineering
            Page 104
        Journalism
            Page 105
        Latin American studies
            Page 106
        Law
            Page 106
        Library science
            Page 107
        Management and business law
            Page 107
        Marketing
            Page 108
        Mathematics
            Page 108
            Page 109
            Page 110
        Mechanical engineering
            Page 111
        Medical sciences
            Page 112
            Page 113
            Page 114
            Page 115
            Page 116
            Page 117
        Metallurgical and materials engineering
            Page 118
        Nuclear engineering
            Page 119
            Page 120
        Nursing
            Page 121
        Ornamental horticulture
            Page 122
        Pharmaceutical chemistry
            Page 122
        Pharmacognosy
            Page 123
        Pharmacology
            Page 123
        Pharmacy
            Page 124
        Philosophy
            Page 125
        Physical education, health and athletics
            Page 126
        Physics
            Page 127
            Page 128
        Plant pathology
            Page 129
        Political science
            Page 130
            Page 131
        Poultry science
            Page 132
        Psychology
            Page 133
            Page 134
            Page 135
        Real estate and urban land studies
            Page 136
        Rehabilitation counseling
            Page 136
        Sociology
            Page 137
            Page 138
        Soils
            Page 139
        Speech
            Page 140
            Page 141
        Statistics
            Page 142
        Vegetable crops
            Page 143
        Veterinary science
            Page 143
        Zoology
            Page 144
            Page 145
            Page 146
    Index
        Page 147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150
Full Text




THE UNIVERSITY RECORD

OF THE

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA






1965


Graduate Catalog


Issue


217


v.
vw. -0
vw ^-
f^^5


_I
















The Record
Comprises:

The Graduate Catalog, the Under-
graduate Catalog, the Schedule of
Courses for each trimester, and various
bulletins on regulations, policies, and
information.
These documents will be sent gratui-
tously to all persons who apply for
them. The applicant should specifi-
cally state which document or what
information is desired. Address:

THE REGISTRAR
University of Florida










VOL. LX--SERIES 1, NO. 1 JANUARY 1, 1965
PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINES-
VILLE, FLORIDA ENTERED IN THE POST OFFICE IN GAINESVILLE,
FLORIDA, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER, UNDER ACT OF CONGRESS,
AUGUST 24, 1912, OFFICE OF PUBLICATION, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.








TABLE OF CONTENTS
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR _--.....------------------..
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION __..----------
GENERAL INFORMATION
ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY ......----------.
GRADUATE PROGRAMS OFFERED ...----------------
ADMISSION ------- ----
GENERAL REGULATIONS AND INSTRUCTIONS ..
REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES ---..
REQUIREMENTS FOR Ed.S. AND Ed.D. -...-
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE Ph.D. -----
EXPENSES --------------- ----
HOUSING ....-------- ------------ ---
FINANCIAL AID -----------.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES ----... --.
ORGANIZED RESEARCH --------
STUDENT SERVICES ------------


DEPARTMENTAL COURSES
Accounting .. .---------------- 49 German -------
Aerospace Engineering ---------------- 49 I health and Hospital Administration
Agricultural Economics ------ 50 1 history --------
Agricultural Engineering 52 Industrial and Systems Engineering ..
Agricultural Extension --- 85 journalism ------------
Agronomy -------- 53 Latin ------------
Animal Science ----------------------- 54 Latin American Studies ------.----..
Anthropology ------- 55 Law -------
Architecture ....------------------- 56 Library Science ---
Art .----------------- ----.- 57 Management and Business Law -
Arts and Sciences-General .---------. 58 Marketing --------------------- _.
Astronomy ....------- ------ 58 Mathematics ---- -
Bacteriology ---------------- 59 Mechanical Engineering
Biochemistry -------------- 60 Medical Sciences --- -.
Botany ---------- 61 General --------
Building Construction -------- 63 Anatomy ---------
Business Administration-General --. 63 Biochemistry ----
Chemical Engineering --------------- 64 Microbiology
Chemistry -------- 65 Physiology --
Civil Engineering --. --- --- 68 Radiology -.--
Communications --- -- 71 Metallurgical and Materials
Dairy Science ----------- 72 Engineering -----
Economics ----------- 72 Nuclear Engineering ---
Education -------75 Nursing
General ---------- -------75 Ornamental Horticulture ...----------
Administration and Supervision --- 77 Pharmaceutical Chemistry ---
Elementary ----- 79 Pharmacognosy -----
Foundations ------------------ ----- 80 Pharmacology ------
Personnel Services ----- 81 Pharmacy
Secondary ...- 83 Philosophy ----- -
Vocational Agriculture 85 Physical Education, Health, and
Electrical Engineering .----- ----- 86 Athletics
Engineering Science and Mechanics 88 Physics
English .-- .-------------- -- 90 Plant Pathology -----
Entomology ------- 91 Political Science ----
Finance and Insurance .------------- 93 Portuguese
Food Technology and Nutrition --. 94 Poultry Science
Foreign Languages --------- 94 Psychology -
French ........95 Real FEtate and Urban Land Studies
German 95 Rehabilitation Counseling
Latin 96 Sociology --------
Portuguese -------- -96 Soils
Spanish ...------- 96 Spanish
Forestry ---------- --.-- 97 Speech -----
French ------- 95 Statistics ------
Fruit Crops .. --- -- 98 Vegetable Crops -
Geography ----------.---------- 99 Veterinary Science ----
Geology --------100 Zoology


7
--------- -.- I
----------- 7

9
9
11

18
----. 27
29
33
36
37
40
S 45
47








UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CALENDAR
1965-66


1965 FALL
July 30, Friday ---- --..






August 27, Friday, 5:00 p.m. ......






August 30, Monday ----...
August 30-September 4 .. ...-
Monday-Saturday

September 6, Monday.. --
September 9, Thursday, 5:00 p.m.



September 10, Friday, 5:00 p.m.....

September 17, Friday, 5:00 p.m .---
September 18, Saturday, 10:00-12 Noon

October 4, Monday, 12 Noon-... -

October 15-16, Friday-Saturday -.....

November 1, Monday, 5:00 p.m. ---

November 25-26, T'hursday-Friday ....
November 29, Monday, 4:00 p.m.. -.


November 29, Monday, 5:00 p.m..-..




December 4, Saturday, 10:00-12 Noon

December 6-8, Monday-Wednesday ---.


December
December
December


I KIM I EK
Last day for those not previously in attend-
ance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Fall Trimes-
ter. Students whose admissions have not been
cleared by August 27 will be assigned Late
Registration appointments and will be subject
to the payment of increased fees for Late
Registration.
Last day for those previously in attendance
at the University of Florida to apply for
registration appointments in the Regular
Registration period. Those who apply or clear
after this date will be assigned Late Regis-
tration appointments and will be subject to
the payment of increased fees for Late Reg-
istration.
Placement tests for entering students.
Orientation and registration according to ap-
pointments assigned. No one permitted to
start registration on Saturday, September 4,
after 10:00 a.m.
Classes begin.
Last time for completing registration for Fall
Trimester. No one permitted to start registra-
tion after 3:00 p.m. on this date. Last time
for adding courses and for changing sections,
5:00 p.m.
Last day for graduate students to apply to
take the foreign language examination to be
administered on September 18.
Last time for dropping courses without re-
ceiving a grade of E.
Foreign language examination for graduate
students.
Last time for making application at the office
of the Registrar for degree to be awarded at
the end of the Fall Trimester.
_Ilomcoming. Classes suspended at 11:55
a.m., Friday.
Last time for removing grades of I or X
received in preceding term of attendance.
-Thanksgiving. Classes suspended.
-Last time for candidates for Master's and
Doctor's degrees to be awarded at the end
of the Fall Trimester to file theses with the
Dean of Graduate School.
.Last day for graduate students to apply to
take the foreign language examination to be
administered on December 4.
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar to change college or
division for the next trimester or term.
_Foreign language examination for graduate
students.
_Classes scheduled for December 6-7-8 will
follow a Monday, Thursday and Friday
sequence.
.All classes end.
Final examinations begin.
-All grades for Fall Trimester due in the
Office of the Registrar.
Report of colleges on candidates for degrees
due in the Office of the Registrar.


8, Wednesday, 10:05 p.m..
9, Thursday ------
17, Friday, 5:00 p.m. .---


December 18, Saturday, 12 Noon








2 UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CALENDAR
1965-66
WINTER TRIMESTER


1965
December 13, Monday .--






December 31, Friday, 5:00 p.m..-..-.





1966
January 4, Tuesday ------
January 4-8, Tuesday-Saturday .------

January 10, Monday, 7:30 a.m. ---..

January 12, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.....-



January 21, Friday, 5:00 p.m.. ---------



January 31, Monday, 12 Noon.---..

February 5, Saturday, 10:00-12 Noon.

February 28, Monday, 5:00 p.m. -

March 25, Friday, 5:00 p.m. -




April 2, Saturday, 10:00-12 Noon ..-

April 4, Monday, 4:00 p.m. --


April 13, Wednesday, 10:05 p.m.----
April 14, Thursday ----
April 22, Friday, 5:00 p.m.-
April 23, Saturday, 12 Noon--

April 24, Sunday- ------
April 25, Monday --------


Last day for those not previously in attend-
ance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Winter Tri-
mester. Students whose admissions have not
been cleared by December 31 will be as-
signed Late Registration appointments and
will be subject to the payment of increased
fees for Late Registration.
Last day for those previously in attendance
at the University of Florida to apply for
registration appointments in the Regular
Registration period. Those who apply after
this date will be assigned Late Registration
appointments and will be subject to the pay-
ment of increased fees for Late Registration.

Placement tests for entering students.
Registration according to appointments as-
signed. No one permitted to start registra-
tion on Saturday, January 8. after 10:00 a.m.
Classes begin. All registration fees increased
$5.00 for persons completing registration on
or after this date.
Last time for completing registration for the
Winter Trimester. No one permitted to start
registration after 3:00 p.m. on this date.
Last time for adding courses and for chang-
ing sections, 5:00 p.m.
Last time for dropping courses without re-
ceiving a grade of E.
Last day for graduate students to apply to
take the foreign language examination to be
administered on February 5.
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar for a degree to be
conferred at the end of the Winter Trimester.
Foreign language examination for graduate
students.
-Last time for removing grades of I or X
received in the preceding term of attendance.
Last day for graduate students to apply to
take the foreign language examination to be
administered on April 2.
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar to change college, or
division for the next trimester or term.
SForeign language examination for graduate
students.
Last time for candidates for Master's and
Doctor's degrees to be awarded at the end of
the Winter Trimester to file theses with the
Dean of the Graduate School.
All classes end.
-Final examinations begin.
All grades for Winter Trimester due in the
Office of the Registrar.
Report of colleges on candidates for degrees
due in the Office of the Registrar.
_Baccalaureate Convocation.
-Commencement Convocation.





--__-- ____







UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 3
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CALENDAR
1965-66
SPRING TRIMESTER


1966
(See separate calendars for First
April 11. M onday .... .....






April 25, Monday, 5:00 p.m.





April 27-28, Wednesday-Thursdav
April 28-30, Thursday-Saturday


May 2, Monday, 7:30 a.m.........

May 4, W ednesday. 5:00 p.m..



May 13, Friday, 5:00 p.m .- ...
May 16, Monday, 12 Noon ...---

May 30, Monday........
June 15, Wednesday, 10:20 p.m....
June 20, Monday, 7:30 a.m....-
July 4, Monday-.... .. ----......
July 5, Tuesday, 5:00 p.m.--

July 7, Thursday, 5:00 p.m. --

July 16, Saturday, 10:00-12 Noon

July 22, Friday, 5:00 p.m ......---

July 25, Monday, 4:00 p.m. -----_


August 3, Wednesday, 10:20 p.m..
August 4, Thursday---- ..-.. ........
August 12, Friday, 5:00 p.m.. --

August 13, Saturday, 12 Noon.----


and Second Terms within the Spring Trimester)
...-. Last day for those not previously in attend-
ance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Spring Tri-
mester. Students whose admissions have not
h-en cleared by April 25 will be assigned
Late Registration appointments and will be
subject to the payment of increased fees for
Late Registration.
Last day for those previously in attendance
at the University of Florida to apply for
registration appointments in the Regular
Registration period. Those who apply after
this date will be assigned Late Registration
appointments and will be subject to the pay-
ment of increased fees for Late Registration.
-- Placement tests for entering students.
Registration according to appointments as-
signed. No one permitted to start registra-
tion on Saturday, April 30, after 10:00 a.m.
--Classes begin. All registration fees increased
$5.00 for persons completing registration on
or after this date.
S Last time for completing registration for the
Spring Trimester. No one permitted to start
registration after 3:00 p.m. on this date.
Last time for adding courses and for chang-
ing sections, 5:00 p.m.
...- Last time for dropping full trimester courses
without receiving a grade of E.
S Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar for a degree to be
awarded at the end of the Spring Trimester.
.... holiday. (Memorial Day)
--. Recess in full trimester courses begins.
...- Recess in full trimester courses ends.
.----Hloliday. (Independence Day)
-- Last time for full trimester students to re-
move grades of I or X received in preceding
term of attendance.
.-- Last day for graduate students to apply to
take the foreign language examination to be
administered on July 16.
--. Foreign language examination for graduate
students.
--- Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar to change college
or division for the next trimester or term.
---.- Last time for candidates for Master's and
Doctor's degrees to be awarded at the end
of the Spring Trimester to file theses with
the Dean of the Graduate School.
.--- All classes end.
..... Final examinations begin.
All grades for Spring Trimester due in the
Office of the Registrar.
.. Report of colleges on candidates for degrees
due in the Office of the Registrar.







4 UNIVERSITY CALENDAR


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CALENDAR

1965-66

SPRING TRIMESTER-Term A


1966
April 11, Monday-----






April 25, Monday, 5:00 p.m. ..-





April 27-28, Wednesday-Thursday-
April 28-30, Thursday-Saturday -


May 2, Monday, 7:30 a.m....-...


May 4, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m..-.




May 13, Friday, 5:00 p.m.

May 16, Monday, 12 Noon--



May 25, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m..-

May 30, Monday ----
June 6, Monday, 5:00 p.m.--


June 9, Thursday ---



June 15, Wednesday, 10:20 p.m.
June 16, Thursday .- ----
June 20, Monday, 5:00 p.m..-

June 21, Tuesday, 12 Noon--


Last day for those not previously in attend-
ance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the First Term of
the Spring Trimester. Students whose admis-
sions have not been cleared by April 25 will
be assigned Late Registration appointments
and will be subject to the payment of in-
creased fees for Late Registration.
Last day for those previously in attendance
at the University of Florida to apply for reg-
istration appointments in the Regular Reg-
istration period. Those who apply after this
date will be assigned Late Registration ap-
pointments and will be subject to the pay-
ment of increased fees for Late Registration.
Placement tests for entering students.
Registration according to appointments as-
signed. No one permitted to start registra-
tion on Saturday, April 30, after 10:00 a.m.
Classes begin. All registration fees increased
$5.00 for persons completing registration on
or after this date.
Last time for completing registration for the
First Term of the Spring Trimester. No one
permitted to start registration after 3:00 p.m.
on this date.
Last time for adding courses and for chang-
ing sections, 5:00 p.m.
Last time for dropping First Term courses
without receiving a grade of E.
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar for a degree to be
awarded at the end of the First Term of
the Spring Trimester.
Last time for removing grades of I or X re-
ceived in preceding term of attendance.
.0Holiday. (Memorial Day)
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar to change college or
division for the next trimester or term.
Last time for candidates for Master's and
Doctor's degrees to be awarded at the end
of the First Term of the Spring Trimester
to file theses with the Dean of the Graduate
School.
Classes end.
Final examinations begin.
Grades for the First Term of the Spring
Trimester due in the Office of the Registrar.
Report of colleges on candidates for degrees
due in the Office of the Registrar.


r







UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 5


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CALENDAR

1965-66
SPRING TRIMESTER-Term B


1966
June 6, Monday ....






June 15, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m....





June 16-17, Thursday-Friday .......
June 17-18, Friday-Saturday .

June 20, Monday, 7:30 a.m....-..

June 22, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.




June 29, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m..-.

July 4, Monday ..- ..
July 7, Thursday, 5:00 p.m.....

July 11, Monday, 12 Noon .....


July 16, Saturday, 10:00-12 Noon
July 20, Wednesday, 5:00 p.m. ..

July 22, Friday, 5:00 p.m... ----


July 25, Monday, 4:00 p.m..--.



August 3, Wednesday, 10:20 p.m.
August 4, Thursday ----------. ...-
August 12, Friday, 5:00 p.m. ---

August 13, Saturday, 12 Noon --


Last day for those not previously in attend-
ance at the University of Florida to file ap-
plication for admission for the Second Term
of the Spring Trimester. Students whose ad-
missions have not been cleared by June 15
will be assigned Late Registration appoint-
ments and will be subject to the payment of
increased fees for Late Registration.
Last day for those previously in attendance
at the University of Florida to apply for reg-
istration appointments in the Regular Reg-
istration period. Those who apply after this
date will be assigned Late Registration ap-
pointments and will be subject to the pay-
ment of increased fees for Late Registration.
Placement tests for entering students.
Registration according to appointments as-
signed. No one permitted to start registration
on Saturday, June 18, after 10:00 a.m.
Classes begin. All registration fees increased
$5.00 for persons completing registration on
or after this date.
Last time for completing registration for the
Second Term of the Spring Trimester. No
one permitted to start registration after
3:00 p.m. on this date.
Last time for adding courses and for chang-
ing sections, 5:00 p.m.
Last time for dropping courses in the Second
Term of the Spring Trimester without re-
ceiving a grade of E.
Holiday. (Independence Day)
Last day for graduate students to apply to
take the foreign language examination to be
administered on July 16.
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar for a degree to be
awarded at the end of the Second Term of
the Spring Trimester.
Foreign language examination for graduate
students.
Last time for removing grades of I or X re-
ceived in preceding term of attendance.
Last time for making application at the
Office of the Registrar to change college or
division for the next trimester or term.
Last time for candidates for Master's and
Doctor's degrees to be awarded at the end
of the Second Term of the Spring Trimester
to file theses with the Dean of the Graduate
School.
SAll classes end.
Final examinations begin.
All grades for Second Term of the Spring
Trimester due in the Office of the Registrar.
Report of colleges on candidates for degrees
due in the Office of the Registrar.







Florida State Board of Education


IIAYDON BURNS ---. ----..

TOM ADAMS -----------

J. EDWIN LARSON .---... .--.

WILLIAM EARL FAIRCLOTII

THOMAS D. BAILEY, Secretary


.C--------- -- -Governor

------- --. Secretary of State

------ -------- State Treasurer

Attorney General

State Superintendent of Public Instruction


Board of Control of Florida

BAYA M. HARRISON, JR., Chairman _._-_.--------.-----.---- Attorney at Law
St. Petersburg, Florida

GERT H. W. SCHMIDT, Vice Chairman --- ------- -----------------Businessman
Jacksonville, Florida

CIIARIES R. FORMAN ........--- ...-- ----------------- C Veternarian
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida

JAMES LAWRENCE KING --------A---------------- -- -- Attorney at Law
Miami Beach, Florida

WAYNE C. MCCALL ....--....-------- ------ ------.-- ----Dentist
Ocala, Florida

JOHN C. PACE ............------------------ -- Businessman
Pensacola, Florida

CHESTER E. WHITTLE --- ....---------------------------- --- Attorney at Law
Orlando, Florida

J. BROWARD CULPEPPER ...........---- ------------- ------- --- Executive Director
Tallahassee, Florida







Officers of Administration

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

J. WAYNE REITZ, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Sc. President of the University
HARRY MELVIN PHILPOTT, Ph.D ..- ---------. Vice President of the University
ROBERT BABREAU MAUTZ, LL.B. ..-.--------- Vice President for Academic Affairs
TURPIN CHAMBERS BANNISTER, F.A.I.A., Ph.D., D.F.A. ..-- Dean of the College
of Architecture and Fine Arts
JOSEPH RILEY BECKENBACH, Ph.D.- --------.. .. Director of the Agricultural
Experiment Station
MARVIN ADEL BROOKER, Ph.D......-------- .. Dean of the College of Agriculture
GEORGE K. DAVIS, Ph.D. --- --Animal Nutritionist and Director of Nuclear Sciences
PERRY ALBERT FOOTE, Ph.D. .. ---Dean of the College of Pharmacy and Director
of the Bureau of Professional Relations
JOIN LEWIS GRAY, M.S.F.... Director of the School of Forestry
LINTON E. GRINTER, Ph.D., LL.D.- ---- -- Dean of the Graduate School
LESTER LEONARD HALE, Ph.D.---- -- Dean of Student Affairs
EMANUEL SUTER, M.D.. ---------..---.. Acting Dean of the College of Medicine
DONALD JOHN HART, Ph.D.......... Dean of the College of Business Administration
ELLWOOD ROBFRT IIHNDRICKSON, Ph.D. ....----- ....Director of Research
BYRON S. HOLLINSHEAD, M.A., LL.D., L.H.D. .-----Dean of the University College
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P. .......... ...... .. Registrar
WILLIAM ELLIS JONES, B.S.B.A.------------ ...Business Manager
FRANK EDWARD MALONEY, LL.B ------------- .------- Dean of the College of Law
SAMUEL P. MARTIN, M.D. ... -------- Provost for the Health Center
THOMAS LYLE MARTIN, JR., Ph.D.--------. Dean of the College of Engineering and
Director of the Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station
DARREL JAY MASE, Ph.D.-.... .- Dean of the College of Health Related Professions
LYLE N. MCALISTER, Ph.D..--..- Director of the Center for Latin American Studies
RALPH EMERSON PAGE, Ph.D. --------- Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
DOROTHY MARY SMITH, M.Ed.-----------------. Dean of the College of Nursing
DENNIS KEITH STANLEY, M.A.E.---.---------...... Dean of the College of Physical
Education and Health
MARSHALL OWEN WATKINS, D.P.A..........--------- Director of the Agricultural
Extension Service
RAE O. WEIMER.---------- Director of the School of Journalism and Communications
STANLEY LEROY WEST, LL.B., B.S. in L.S..---- Director of the University Libraries
KIMBALL WILES, Ph.D.. ..-..---- -------- -........ Dean of the College of Education
E. T. YORK, JR., Ph.D.- -- ---------..- .... Provost for Agriculture







8 ADMINISTRATION


THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

LINTON E. GRINTER, Ph.D. (Illinois), LL.D. (Arizona State University at Tempe),
Dean of the Graduate School and Research Professor
ALEXANDER G. SMITH, Ph.D. (Duke), Assistant Dean of the Graduate School, Profes-
sor of Physics and Astronomy, and Chairman for Astronomy
ROBERT A. BRYAN, Ph.D. (Kentucky), Assistant Dean of the Graduate School and
Associate Professor of English
JIMMY C. PERKINS, B.S., Administrative Assistant to the Dean


THE GRADUATE COUNCIL

LINTON E. GRINTER, Ph.D. (Illinois), LL.D. (Arizona State University at Tempe),
Dean of the Graduate School and Research Professor, Chairman
RICHARD JAMES ANDERSON, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Psychology; Associate,
University Counseling Center
WILLARD OSBORNE ASH, Ph.D. (Virginia Polytechnic Institute), Professor of Statistics;
Statistician, Agricultural Experiment Station
PIERCE BRODKORB, Ph.D. (Michigan), Professor of Biological Sciences and Professor of
Biology
E. RUFFIN JONES, J i., Ph.D. (Virginia), Assistant Dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences and Professor of Biology
ALFRED HERMAN KREZDORN, Ph.D. (Texas A and M), Professor of Fruit Crops and
Head of Department; Horticulturist and Head of Department, Agricultural
Extension Service
HAL GRAIAM LEwis, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Education and Head of Founda-
tions Department
FRANK VILLIAM PUTNAM, Ph.D. (Minnesota), Professor of Biochemistry and Head
of Department
DELTON LEWIS SCUDDER, Ph.D. (Yale), Professor of Religion and Head of Department
WILLARD E. STONE, Ph.D. (Pennsylvania), Professor of Accounting and Head of De-
partment
PAUL TARRANT, Ph.D. (Duke), Professor of Chemistry
ROBERT E. UIIRIG, Ph.D. (Iowa State), Professor of Nuclear Engineering and Head of
Department
AUBREY LAKE WILLIAMS, Ph.D. (Yale), Graduate Research Professor of English








General Information

ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
The Graduate School consists of the dean, the assistant deans, the Graduate
Council, and the graduate faculty. General policies and standards of the Graduate
School shall be established by the graduate faculty. The Graduate School is responsible
for the enforcement of minimum general standards of graduate work in the University
and for the coordination of the graduate programs of the various colleges and divisions
of the University. The responsibility for the detailed operations of graduate programs
is vested in the individual colleges, divisions, and departments. In most of the col-
leges an assistant dean or other official is directly responsible for graduate study in
his college.
The Graduate Council, of which the dean is chairman, shall assist him in being
the agent of the graduate faculty for execution of policy related to graduate study and
associated research. The Council considers petitions and recommends the award of
graduate degrees. Members of the graduate faculty are appointed by the dean with
the approval of the Graduate Council on the basis of specific needs and qualifications
to meet the needs. Thus members of the graduate faculty fall into three categories
in accordance with their function: those who are appointed to teach graduate courses,
those appointed to the direct master's theses, and those appointed to direct doctoral
dissertations. No staff member is expected to perform any of these functions without
having been appointed to the graduate faculty, though temporary exceptions may be
made in unusual circumstances. Membership on the graduate faculty is based upon
departmental need and ability to carry out certain responsibilities relative to the instruc-
tion of graduate students, but nonmembership does not imply the lack of such ability.
Study leading to graduate degrees has existed at the University of Florida from the
date of the establishment of the University on its present campus. The first M.A. was
awarded in 1906, the major being English, and the first M.S. in 1908, with major in
entomology. The first programs leading to the Ph.D. were initiated in 1930, and the
first degrees were awarded in 1934, one with major in chemistry and the other with
major in pharmacy. The first Ed.D. was awarded in 1948. Graduate study has had a
phenomenal growth at the University of Florida. In 1920 two degrees were awarded in
two fields. In 1930, 33 degrees were awarded in 12 fields. In 1940, 66 degrees were
awarded in 16 fields. In 1963-64 the total number of degrees awarded was 785 in 70
fields. The proportion of doctor's degrees has increased steadily. In 1950, 18 Ph.D.'s
and 5 Ed.D.'s were awarded. In 1963-64 the totals were 112 Ph.D.'s and 21 Ed.D.'s.
In the beginning the organization of graduate study was very informal. Control
was in the hands of a faculty committee which reported directly to the President. In
1910, however, James N. Anderson, head of the Department of Ancient Languages,
was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Director of Graduate
Work, and in 1930 he became the first dean of the Graduate School. He was suc-
ceeded upon his retirement in 1938 by T. M. Simpson, head of the Department of
Mathematics, who held the position until he became dean emeritus in 1951. C. F.
Byers, head of the Department of Biological Sciences in the University College, served
as acting dean from June 1951 until August 1952, when he was succeeded by the
present dean, L. E. Grinter, who came to Florida from the Illinois Institute of Tech-
nology, where he had served as Vice President, Dean of the Graduate School, and
Research Professor.

Graduate Programs Offered

NON-THESIS DEGREES
Master of Agriculture, with major in any field in agriculture
Master of Business Administration, with major in any field in business administration
and in health and hospital administration
Master of Education, with major in any field in education, including business education
Master of Engineering
Master of Nursing
Master of Physical Education and Health, with major in physical education
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling
Master of Statistics








General Information

ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
The Graduate School consists of the dean, the assistant deans, the Graduate
Council, and the graduate faculty. General policies and standards of the Graduate
School shall be established by the graduate faculty. The Graduate School is responsible
for the enforcement of minimum general standards of graduate work in the University
and for the coordination of the graduate programs of the various colleges and divisions
of the University. The responsibility for the detailed operations of graduate programs
is vested in the individual colleges, divisions, and departments. In most of the col-
leges an assistant dean or other official is directly responsible for graduate study in
his college.
The Graduate Council, of which the dean is chairman, shall assist him in being
the agent of the graduate faculty for execution of policy related to graduate study and
associated research. The Council considers petitions and recommends the award of
graduate degrees. Members of the graduate faculty are appointed by the dean with
the approval of the Graduate Council on the basis of specific needs and qualifications
to meet the needs. Thus members of the graduate faculty fall into three categories
in accordance with their function: those who are appointed to teach graduate courses,
those appointed to the direct master's theses, and those appointed to direct doctoral
dissertations. No staff member is expected to perform any of these functions without
having been appointed to the graduate faculty, though temporary exceptions may be
made in unusual circumstances. Membership on the graduate faculty is based upon
departmental need and ability to carry out certain responsibilities relative to the instruc-
tion of graduate students, but nonmembership does not imply the lack of such ability.
Study leading to graduate degrees has existed at the University of Florida from the
date of the establishment of the University on its present campus. The first M.A. was
awarded in 1906, the major being English, and the first M.S. in 1908, with major in
entomology. The first programs leading to the Ph.D. were initiated in 1930, and the
first degrees were awarded in 1934, one with major in chemistry and the other with
major in pharmacy. The first Ed.D. was awarded in 1948. Graduate study has had a
phenomenal growth at the University of Florida. In 1920 two degrees were awarded in
two fields. In 1930, 33 degrees were awarded in 12 fields. In 1940, 66 degrees were
awarded in 16 fields. In 1963-64 the total number of degrees awarded was 785 in 70
fields. The proportion of doctor's degrees has increased steadily. In 1950, 18 Ph.D.'s
and 5 Ed.D.'s were awarded. In 1963-64 the totals were 112 Ph.D.'s and 21 Ed.D.'s.
In the beginning the organization of graduate study was very informal. Control
was in the hands of a faculty committee which reported directly to the President. In
1910, however, James N. Anderson, head of the Department of Ancient Languages,
was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Director of Graduate
Work, and in 1930 he became the first dean of the Graduate School. He was suc-
ceeded upon his retirement in 1938 by T. M. Simpson, head of the Department of
Mathematics, who held the position until he became dean emeritus in 1951. C. F.
Byers, head of the Department of Biological Sciences in the University College, served
as acting dean from June 1951 until August 1952, when he was succeeded by the
present dean, L. E. Grinter, who came to Florida from the Illinois Institute of Tech-
nology, where he had served as Vice President, Dean of the Graduate School, and
Research Professor.

Graduate Programs Offered

NON-THESIS DEGREES
Master of Agriculture, with major in any field in agriculture
Master of Business Administration, with major in any field in business administration
and in health and hospital administration
Master of Education, with major in any field in education, including business education
Master of Engineering
Master of Nursing
Master of Physical Education and Health, with major in physical education
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling
Master of Statistics








General Information

ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
The Graduate School consists of the dean, the assistant deans, the Graduate
Council, and the graduate faculty. General policies and standards of the Graduate
School shall be established by the graduate faculty. The Graduate School is responsible
for the enforcement of minimum general standards of graduate work in the University
and for the coordination of the graduate programs of the various colleges and divisions
of the University. The responsibility for the detailed operations of graduate programs
is vested in the individual colleges, divisions, and departments. In most of the col-
leges an assistant dean or other official is directly responsible for graduate study in
his college.
The Graduate Council, of which the dean is chairman, shall assist him in being
the agent of the graduate faculty for execution of policy related to graduate study and
associated research. The Council considers petitions and recommends the award of
graduate degrees. Members of the graduate faculty are appointed by the dean with
the approval of the Graduate Council on the basis of specific needs and qualifications
to meet the needs. Thus members of the graduate faculty fall into three categories
in accordance with their function: those who are appointed to teach graduate courses,
those appointed to the direct master's theses, and those appointed to direct doctoral
dissertations. No staff member is expected to perform any of these functions without
having been appointed to the graduate faculty, though temporary exceptions may be
made in unusual circumstances. Membership on the graduate faculty is based upon
departmental need and ability to carry out certain responsibilities relative to the instruc-
tion of graduate students, but nonmembership does not imply the lack of such ability.
Study leading to graduate degrees has existed at the University of Florida from the
date of the establishment of the University on its present campus. The first M.A. was
awarded in 1906, the major being English, and the first M.S. in 1908, with major in
entomology. The first programs leading to the Ph.D. were initiated in 1930, and the
first degrees were awarded in 1934, one with major in chemistry and the other with
major in pharmacy. The first Ed.D. was awarded in 1948. Graduate study has had a
phenomenal growth at the University of Florida. In 1920 two degrees were awarded in
two fields. In 1930, 33 degrees were awarded in 12 fields. In 1940, 66 degrees were
awarded in 16 fields. In 1963-64 the total number of degrees awarded was 785 in 70
fields. The proportion of doctor's degrees has increased steadily. In 1950, 18 Ph.D.'s
and 5 Ed.D.'s were awarded. In 1963-64 the totals were 112 Ph.D.'s and 21 Ed.D.'s.
In the beginning the organization of graduate study was very informal. Control
was in the hands of a faculty committee which reported directly to the President. In
1910, however, James N. Anderson, head of the Department of Ancient Languages,
was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and Director of Graduate
Work, and in 1930 he became the first dean of the Graduate School. He was suc-
ceeded upon his retirement in 1938 by T. M. Simpson, head of the Department of
Mathematics, who held the position until he became dean emeritus in 1951. C. F.
Byers, head of the Department of Biological Sciences in the University College, served
as acting dean from June 1951 until August 1952, when he was succeeded by the
present dean, L. E. Grinter, who came to Florida from the Illinois Institute of Tech-
nology, where he had served as Vice President, Dean of the Graduate School, and
Research Professor.

Graduate Programs Offered

NON-THESIS DEGREES
Master of Agriculture, with major in any field in agriculture
Master of Business Administration, with major in any field in business administration
and in health and hospital administration
Master of Education, with major in any field in education, including business education
Master of Engineering
Master of Nursing
Master of Physical Education and Health, with major in physical education
Master of Rehabilitation Counseling
Master of Statistics







10 DEGREES


Master of Arts in Teaching, with major in appropriate departments in the College of Arts
and Sciences
Master of Science in Teaching, with major in appropriate departments in the College of
Arts and Sciences
Specialist in Education-a special degree requiring one year of graduate work beyond
the master's degree
THESIS DEGREES
Master of Science in Agriculture, with major in one of the following:
Agricultural Economics Fruit Crops
Agricultural Education Ornamental Horticulture
Agronomy Plant Pathology
Animal Science Poultry Science
Dairy Science Soils
Entomology Vegetable Crops
Food Technology and Nutrition
Master of Science in Building Construction
Master of Science in Engineering, with major in one of the following:
Aerospace Engineering Engineering Mechanics
Agricultural Engineering Industrial Engineering
Chcm;cal Engineering Mechanical Engineering
Civil Engineering Metallurgical Engineering
Electrical Engineering Nuclear Engineering
Master of Science in Forestry
Master of Science in Statistics
Master of Science in Pharmacy, with major in one of the following:
Pharmaceutical Chemistry Pharmacology
Pharmacognosy Pharmacy
Master of Science, with major in one of the following:
Bacteriology Mathematics
Biochemistry Physics
Botany Plant Pathology
Chemistry Psychology
Entomology Radiation Biophysics
Geography Veterinary Science
Geology Zoology
Master of Fine Arts
Master of Arts in Architecture, with major in one of the following:
Architectural Design Building Construction
Master of Arts in Education, with major in one of the following:
Agricultural Education Foundations of Education
Business Education Personnel Services
Educational Administration Secondary Education
Elementary Education
Master of Arts in Journalism and Communications
Master of Arts in Physical Education and Health
Master of Arts, with major in one of the following:
Accounting Management and Business Law
Anthropology Marketing
Economics Mathematics
English Philosophy
Finance and Insurance Political Science
French Psychology
Geography Real Estate
German Sociology
History Spanish
Latin Speech
Latin American Area Studies
Doctor of Education, with major in one of the following:
Curriculum and Instruction Foundations of Education
Educational Administration Guidance and Personnel Services








ADMISSION 11


Doctor of Philosophy, with major in one of the following:
Aerospace Engineering Medical Sciences, including
Agricultural Economics Anatomy
Agronomy Biochemistry
Animal Science Microbiology
Bacteriology Physiology
Biochemistry Metallurgical Engineering
Botany Nuclear Engineering
Chemical Engineering Pharmacy, including
Chemistry Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Civil Engineering, including Pharmacognosy
Sanitary Engineering Pharmacology
Structural Engineering Pharmacy
Economics Physics
Economics and Business Administration Plant Pathology
Electrical Engineering Political Science, including
Engineering Mechanics International Relations
English Psychology
Entomology Sociology
French Soils
Fruit Crops Spanish
Geography Speech
History Vegetable Crops
Mathematics Zoology

Admission to the Graduate School
APPLICATION FOR ADMISSION to the Graduate School must be made to
the Director of Admissions on forms supplied by his office and at times stipulated in
the University Calendar. Applications which meet minimum standards for admissions
are referred by the Director to the graduate selection committees of the various col-
leges and divisions for approval or disapproval.
No application will be considered unless the complete official transcripts of all the
applicant's undergraduate and graduate work are in the possession of the Registrar, and
no transcript will be accepted as official unless it is received directly from the Registrar
of the institution in which the work was done. Official supplementary transcripts are
required, as soon as they are available, for any work completed after making application.
In general, no student who is a graduate of a nonaccredited institution will be
considered for graduate study in any unit of the University.

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS
UNDERGRADUATE RECORD.-Unqualified admission to the Graduate
School is commonly dependent upon the presentation of a baccalaureate degree from
an accredited college or curriculum with an average grade of B for the junior and senior
years. In some units of the Graduate School and on the more advanced levels of gradu-
ate study, an undergraduate average considerably above B may be required. In some
units (see the following two paragraphs) admission may be considered with an under-
graduate average somewhat 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.
The minimum undergraduate grade average acceptable for admission to programs
leading to the degrees of Master of Arts in Education, Master of Education, Master of
Arts in Physical Education and Health, and Master of Physical Education and Health
is 2.5, calculated on a basis of 4.0 as the highest possible average and covering the last
two years of undergraduate work (at least 60 credit hours).
In the College of Agriculture, admission to graduate study is normally limited to
those students who have maintained at least a 2.75 grade-point average in their upper-
division work and 3.0 in their major subject. For students with an undergraduate major
in general agriculture, the minimum upper-division average is 2.85. In exceptional cases,
where a candidate has demonstrated in some other way his fitness to do graduate work,
as, for instance, outstanding achievement since earning the bachelor's degree, he may be
considered for admission.







12 ADMISSION


While the general admissions requirements described above apply to both master's
and doctoral candidates, it should be noted that doctoral candidates must meet certain
additional requirements which vary according to the programs established by the depart-
ments and colleges. Furthermore, it is desirable for students planning to enter certain
colleges and departments to have a reading knowledge of one foreign language.

ADMISSION TO THE GRADUATE ENGINEERING
EDUCATION SYSTEM (GENESYS)
The Graduate Engineering Education System (GENESYS) is a part of the Col-
lege of Engineering and as such follows the regular University Calendar. Applications
can be accepted as late as the final date listed in the University Calendar, however
since the record of all applicants for GENESYS must be reviewed by the College of
Engineering and time is required to assemble the necessary transcripts and test scores,
it is strongly urged that application be made well in advance of the final date.
All applicants seeking to enroll for credit in courses through GENESYS must se-
cure admission to the University of Florida. Application for admission must be made
to the Admissions Section, Office of the Registrar, University of Florida on forms ob-
tained from the System Director of GENESYS, Cape Kennedy, or from the Resident
Directors at Orlando and Daytona Beach. No application will be considered unless
complete official transcripts of all the applicant's undergraduate and graduate work are
in the possession of the Registrar and no transcript will be accepted as official unless
it is received directly from the Registrar of the institution in which the work was done.
Applicants for GENESYS may be admitted initially to the Graduate School, or to
the College of Engineering as postgraduate students, depending upon the applicant's
qualifications and objectives. In order to be admitted to the Graduate School the
GENESYS applicant must satisfy all admission requirements established by the Gradu-
ate School. Briefly stated these requirements include the presentation of a baccalaureate
degree from an accredited college or curriculum with an average grade of B for the
junior and senior years; a satisfactory score on the Graduate Record Examinations; and
the recommendation of the Graduate Selection Committee of the College of Engineer-
ing.
Applicants for GENESYS who either fail to fully meet the requirements for ad-
mission to the Graduate School or who do not desire to work for a graduate degree
mav be admitted to the College of Engineering as postgraduate students. Such students
may subsequently be admitted to the Graduate School by removing deficiencies, if any,
in their qualifications. Applications will be considered individually on the basis of the
applicant's overall record. The basic requirement for admission to GENESYS as a
postgraduate student in the College of Engineering is the possession of the baccalaureate
degree in engineering or science from an accredited college or curriculum. Although
test scores from the Graduate Record Examinations are not required, applicants are
strongly advised to submit scores on both the aptitude test and the appropriate advanced
subject-matter test sections of the GRE as evidence of their qualification for admission.
Satisfactory scores on the GRE will be required for subsequent admission to the
Graduate School.

ADMISSION PROCEDURES FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS
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 applicant is asked
to write TOEFL, Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey, U.S.A., request-
ing a Bulletin of Information and registration form. It is important to remember that
final consideration can not be granted a foreign student's application for admission until
his scores on this test are received by: Admissions Section, Office of the Registrar,
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, U.S.A.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION REQUIREMENT.-All students are
required to submit satisfactory scores on the Graduate Record Examination for admis-
sion to the Graduate School. However, students educated in foreign countries who
apply for admission while residing outside the United States may be given a postpone-
ment of this requirement until the first trimester of attendance at the University of
Florida. Permission to register for a second trimester will depend upon completion of
the examination.


1 1I T








ADMISSION 13


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 request 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 re-
gard to admission.
The GRE is given five times a year-in November, January, March, April, and
July-at a great many locations in the United States, including Gainesville, Florida. To
determine exact dates and the most convenient locations, students should write to the
Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey. Applications are required several
weeks prior to the examination, and scores are received about a month after the exami-
nation. Hence, it is necessary to apply for the GRE in early October for admission in
January, in early January for admission in April, and in early April for admission in
September. Other examinations are given in early March and early July but the ones
listed above are correlated with admissions deadlines.
Students enrolled in the Graduate School prior to establishment of the GRE re-
quirement for admission (June, 1956) are permitted to complete the degree on which
they were working. However, if the student has not been registered for graduate work
at the University for seven years, or if he wishes to work toward a second graduate de-
gree, he must submit satisfactory GRE scores before readmission.
POSTPONEMENT OF THE GRE.-If a student applies for admission too late
to take the GRE before his expected date of entry, particularly for a summer session,
he may apply for admission to the Graduate School with postponement of the GRE
and submit his score on the Miller Analogies Test to be used as a partial basis for de-
ciding whether tentative admission may be granted. It should be noted, however, that
the Miller Analogies Test is not a substitute for the GRE. In cases where the GRE
has been postponed it must be taken with satisfactory results before a second registra-
tion will be permitted.
THE MILLER ANALOGIES TEST is given at about 250 colleges and universities
throughout the country, and is administered by the University Counseling Center,
Room 125, Building E, throughout the calendar year at 3:00 p.m. on Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday. During the wcck prior to the first day of classes the test will
also be offered at 10:00 a.m. on Monday and 3:00 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday.
Special appointments can be made by contacting the Counseling Center. 'I he cost of
the test, $2.00, should be paid to the University Cashier, Student Service Center, and
the receipt should be presented at the time of testing.
Test scores should be presented to the Dean of the Graduate School. No student
can be considered for postponement of the GRE until after his application for admis-
sion is complete and all his credentials have been received in the Office of the Registrar.

TRIAL PROGRAMS
The Graduate School approves two types of trial programs under the fifth-year
undergraduate registration for applicants whose admission for graduate study is in doubt.
These programs are arranged by the major department when the student has been re-
ferred to it for this purpose by the Registrar. Trial programs shall be strictly reserved
for genuinely problematical or borderline cases.
Type I (partly transferable): a program of about 15 credit hours consisting of ad-
vanced undergraduate courses and no more than 6 hours of graduate courses. Upon
completion of the program with an average of B or better, up to 12 hours may be
transferred to the student's graduate record, provided that this transfer is approved by
his major department, his college, and the Graduate School, and that all other require-
ments for admission to the Graduate School have been met.
Programs of Type I are used where a student's previous grade record or GRE
scores are on the borderline of acceptability.
Type II (nontransferable): a program of 15 or more hours of undergraduate work,
none of which may be transferred to the student's graduate record.
Programs of Type II are used (1) to validate undergraduate records from nonac-
credited and unevaluated colleges and in cases where the quantity or quality of the
student's preparation cannot be determined with sufficient certainty for judging admis-








14 GENERAL REGULATIONS


sion; (2) to repair extensive deficiencies in undergraduate programs which do not meet
the prerequisites for graduate study laid down by the student's proposed major depart-
ment (minor deficiencies of less than 12 hours and field transfer requirements covered
by this Catalog may be handled on a noncredit basis as part of the graduate program
for students who meet admission standards).
If the trial program of either type is completed with an average grade of B or
better and other admission requirements have been met, the student will upon rec-
ommendation of his major department and college be given unqualified admission to
the Graduate School. To secure this change of status, the student should apply through
his department head and college dean to the Registrar.
All trial programs must be formally approved by the major department and college
and filed with the Registrar and the Graduate School in order that there may be no
question in either office concerning the termination of the program or of the courses to
be used in calculating the grade average. Neither type of trial program may be extended
without preapproval of the Graduate Dean.

ADMISSION TO A SECOND GRADUATE PROGRAM
A student who has completed a degree program in the Graduate School may not
undertake an additional degree program without the approval of the head of the de-
partment in which he proposes to do his major work. GRE scores must be submitted
by the student at the time he proposes an additional degree program even though they
were not required at the time he started his previous degree work. It is particularly im-
portant that these scores and the other elements in the record and qualifications of the
student be carefully weighed before he is permitted to undertake work for the doctor's
degree.
UNDERGRADUATE REGISTRATION
FOR GRADUATE CREDIT
An undergraduate student at the University of Florida who has less than one tri-
mester of course work to complete for the bachelor's degree may, prior to registering,
request in writing, through the dean of his college, approval by the Dean of the Gradu-
ate School of course registration eligible for graduate credit. Such approval can be
given only to students who have maintained a B average in the upper division and
whose total proposed program does not exceed 15 credit hours in a single trimester or
6 hours in a summer term. Commonly, courses to be approved should be of full gradu-
ate caliber; approval of an advanced undergraduate course will be restricted to one not
normally a prerequisite to the graduate studies to be undertaken. For application to a
specific advanced degree the course work taken must be earned with a grade of A or B
with all course work for the trimester at B average, and be recommended for transfer
to the student's graduate record by his supervisory committee after he has been ad-
mitted to the Graduate School. Courses beyond the requirement of the bachelor's de-
gree which are taken without such approval are not eligible for transfer as graduate
credit. Foundation work required for a change of major must be taken without graduate
credit. Students enrolled in the three-year master's degree program will be permitted to
register in graduate courses when approved by the program advisory committee and the
assistant dean of the Graduate School in charge of the program.
ADMISSION OF FACULTY MEMBERS AS GRADUATE STUDENTS.-
Members of the faculty of the University of Florida with a rank of assistant professor
or above (or equivalent), except county agents in the Agricultural Extension Service,
may not receive a graduate degree from this institution. They may, however, register
for work in the Graduate School and apply the credit earned to graduate degrees to be
conferred by other institutions.

General Regulations and Instructions
STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY
It is the responsibility of the student to inform himself concerning, and to ob-
serve, all regulations and procedures required by the course he is pursuing. In no case
will a regulation be waived or an exception granted because a student pleads ignorance
of the regulation or asserts that he was not informed of it by his adviser or other au-
thority. The student should make himself especially familiar with (1) this section of
the Catalog, (2) the section presenting the requirements for the degree which he plans







GENERAL REGULATIONS 15


to take, and (3) the offerings and requirements of his major department.
CONSULTATION WITH COLLEGE AND DEPARTMENT.-After the stu-
dent has been admitted to the Graduate School but before his first registration, he
should consult the college and department in which he will do his work concerning
course requirements, deficiencies if any, the planning of a program, special regulations,
etc. Departments may have degree requirements that are not listed in this Catalog. All
registrations require the signature of the dean of the college (or his representative) in
which the degree is to be awarded.

LOADS
The University of Florida adopted, beginning in September of 1962, a trimester
system of operation consisting of three 15-week periods of instruction and examination.
The third period runs concurrently with two seven and one-half week summer sessions.
Class schedules have been revised so that a credit hour under the trimester system is
equal to one semester hour.
MAXIMUM REGISTRATION.-The maximum graduate registration permitted
in any trimester is 15 credit hours. Students who attend one or both of the seven and
one-half week summer sessions may register for up to 9 hours in either session, but the
total for the two seven and one-half week sessions should not exceed 15 hours. Part-
time employment of any kind, either within or without the University, reduces the
maximum study load as indicated by the following table:
Fraction of Maximum Hours Maximum Academic Residence
Time Employed Per Week Employed Load Permitted Acquired
None None 15 credit hours 1 trimester
1/3-time 15 12 credit hours 4/5 trimester
1/2-time 20 10 credit hours 2/3 trimester
3/4-time 30 7 credit hours 1/2 trimester
Fully employed 40 4 hours course work plus 2/5 trimester
2 hrs. of thesis research
During either of the seven and one-half week summer sessions a part-time em-
ployee may register for a maximum of 6 credit hours, while a full-time employee is
limited to one course or 3 credit hours.
MINIMUM REGISTRATION.-Holders of fellowships or assistantships and part-
time interim instructors who are working for a graduate degree must register for gradu-
ate study programs commensurate with the study time permitted by their awards, and
in no case for less than 6 credit hours for a trimester. Holders of fellowships who at-
tend a seven and one-half week summer session must register for not less than 6 credit
hours. Holders of assistantships and part-time interim instructors who attend a seven
and one-half wcck summer session must register for not less than 5 credit hours.
VETERAN'S CERTIFICATION.-Students who are applying for assistance un-
der Public Law 550 and whose applications are otherwise acceptable to the Veterans
Administration will automatically be certified by the Registrar as follows:
Trimester Summer Session
Certification Registration Certification Registration
full 14-15 hrs. full 7-9 hrs.
3/4 10-13 hrs. 3/4 5-6 hrs.
1/2 7- 9 hrs. 1/2 4 hrs.
fees only 3- 6 hrs. fees only below 4 hrs.
Students who desire higher certification must submit through the Graduate School
Office the form "Certification of Study Load." The University Housing Office also re-
quires this form for students with less than 9 hours' registration (or 3 hours in the
summer session). Appropriate allowance in "equivalent credit hours" may be made on
this form for preparation for language examinations or qualifying examinations or for
other studies specifically required by the student's supervisory committee. Certification
will be on the basis of the following proportion:
Certification Minimum Maximum
Study Load Employment
full 12 hrs. 15 hrs. per week (1/3-time)
3/4 9 hrs. 20 hrs. per week (1/2-time)
1/2 6 hrs. 30 hrs. per week (3/4-time)
fees only 3 hrs. full-time employee







16 GENERAL REGULATIONS


Certification in the summer sessions will be as follows:
Certification Minimum Maximum
Study Load Employment
full 6 hrs. 15 hrs. per week (1/3-time) or
20 hrs. per week (1/2-time)
1/2 3 hrs. 20 hrs. per week (1/2-time) or
30 hrs. per week (3/4-time)
fees if applicable 3 hrs. full-time employee
In cases where the supervisory committee classifies the work load as a contribution to
the student's approved educational program, additional certification will normally be
approved.
RESIDENCE
Residence at the University of Florida is determined on a trimester basis. The
University of Florida will grant residence credit of two trimesters of full time registra-
tion for an academic vear of work done at another institution. Specific residence re-
quirements of doctoral degrees will be found in the section of this Catalog dealing with
the Ph.D. degree.
COURSES AND CREDITS
Courses numbered 500-599 are for fifth-year or other advanced undergraduate pro-
grams. Regulations as to the use of these courses in graduate programs, grading, and
minimum class size will be the same as for courses in the 400 category. Courses num-
bered 600 and above are limited to graduate students. Courses numbered 700 and
above are graduate courses primarily for advanced graduate students.
Undergraduate courses numbered 300 and above are acceptable for minor credit
when taken as a part of an approved graduate program. Courses bearing numbers be-
low 600 may not be used for graduate major credit unless they have been approved for
this purpose by the Graduate Council. In any case, at least 50 per cent of the mini-
mum course work for any master's degree must be in courses numbered 600 or above.
Registration in the course numbered 699, Master's Research, may be from 0 to 6
hours, and in the course numbered 799, Doctoral Research, may be from 1 to 12 hours
in one trimester. The total registration in 699 is limited to 12 hours but is unlimited
for 799. Advisers should assign to registration in these courses the number of hours of
credit appropriate to the planned work in research. Registration for zero credit hours
should be assigned only in exceptional situations, since the registration should normally
reflect the proposed program of research as well as of course work. On the assignment
of credit for research which is a part of a student's employment as well as a contribution
to his thesis or dissertation, see the section on Residence for the Ph.D. degree.
A complete list of approved graduate courses appears in the section of this Catalog
entitled Departmental Courses. Departments reserve the right to decide which of these
graduate courses shall be given in any trimester or summer session. The published
Schedule of Courses does not always include all graduate courses offered; the depart-
ments, therefore, should be consulted concerning available courses.
CORRESPONDENCE AND EXTENSION WORK.-No courses may be taken
for graduate credit by correspondence. No extension courses may be used for graduate
credit except in programs for the M.Ag., M.Ed., M.A\.E., M.P.II., M.A.T., M.S.T.,
and Ed.S. For regulations governing the use of such courses in the degree programs
named, see below, under requirements for specific degrees, the limits on off-campus
work. Extension work taken at another institution (except through the Florida Institute
For Continuing University Studies) may not be transferred to the University of Florida
for graduate credit.
RESIDENCE CENTER COURSE WORK.-Course work is available in the
graduate residence centers established in the state. Degree programs to which residence
center work may be applied are Master of Education, Master of Engineering, Master of
Business Administration, Master of Arts in Teaching, and Master of Science in Teach-
ing. The amount of credit acceptable for transfer to a degree program varies according
to the degree sought. For regulations governing the use of residence center work in the
degree programs named, see below, under requirements for specific degrees.
GRADES
Passing grades for graduate students are A, B, and C. Grades of C in courses be-
low 600-level are acceptable for credit toward graduate degrees only if the total program







GENERAL REGULATIONS 17


meets the B-average requirement. C grades in 600- and 700-level courses count toward
a graduate degree only if an equal number of credit hours in courses numbered 600 or
above have been earned with a grade of A.
Admission to candidacy for a graduate degree and the award of such degree de-
pend (among other requirements) upon maintenance of an average grade of B for all
work attempted in the major and minor fields. Any grade of I (incomplete) in the
fields of the major and minor (or minors) must be removed by completing all required
work, unless a grade point average of 3.0 is maintained, including the hours of incom-
plete courses. Grades in courses numbered 699 and 799 are not considered in calculat-
ing these averages.
It is the responsibility of the thesis or dissertation director to submit a grade in 699
or 799. The grade may be any of the standard letter grades or it may be I. If the
grade of I is recorded, it should be changed to a regular letter grade as soon as the stu-
dent has completed the work appropriate to the credit hours of registration in 699 or
799 and no later than the completion of the thesis or dissertation.
UNSATISFACTORY SCHOLARSHIP.-Any graduate student may be denied
further registration in the University or in his graduate major if his progress toward the
completion of his planned program becomes unsatisfactory. Unsatisfactory progress has
been defined by the Graduate Council as failure to maintain an accumulative grade
average of B in all work attempted in the Graduate School.

CHANGE OF MAJOR
Graduate students already admitted for work in one department who wish to
transfer to another department within the same college must receive written permission
from the dean of that college. If the change of department involves a change of college,
formal application for change of college must be made through the Office of the
Registrar.

FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATIONS
In those degree programs where a foreign language examination is required, the
following principles and procedures apply:
Each candidate, at the time of applying for a foreign language examination, shall
present a certificate of admission to the Department of Foreign Languages. This cer-
tificate shall bear the signature of his supervisory chairman (or department head if a
committee has not been appointed) and shall state that he is believed to be prepared
for the examination.
If he fails to pass a foreign language examination, the student shall present to the
Graduate School, through his supervisory committee chairman, acceptable evidence that
he has made a serious attempt to prepare himself for re-examination. If the evidence is
acceptable, the student will be given a certificate of admission which must be presented
to the Department of Foreign Languages before he will be permitted to take his re-
examination.
The reading knowledge examination consists of a passage of general material
selected by the Foreign Language Department. The use of a dictionary is permitted.
Grading of the regular foreign language examination is handled by the Foreign
Language Department, the objective being that the essential idea of each part of the
passage be translated into acceptable English. The grade of each student taking an
examination is transmitted to the Graduate School, together with the recommendation
of the Foreign Language Department as to an acceptable grade. The Graduate School
will send the result of the examination to the college dean, the department head, or the
supervisory committee chairman, and the student.

PROCEDURE FOR FINAL TRIMESTER
It is essential that the student inform himself concerning deadline dates as set
forth in the University Calendar and in the announcements issued by the Dean of the
Graduate School and by the officials of the student's college, school, or department.
Early in the last term the student should make formal application to the Registrar
for his degree. When his thesis is ready to be put in final form he should get instruc-
tions from the office of the Dean of the Graduate School. He must arrange through
the University Bookstore for proper academic costume to be worn at Commencement.
Normally, students in the Graduate School must he registered in the University at







18 REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


the time they receive a degree. (Registration in either Trimester III, IIIA, or IIIB
will be accepted as registration for the final trimester.) If, however, a student has com-
pleted all requirements for his degree, including courses, residence, thesis or dissertation,
and all examinations, at the time of registration for the term in which his degree is to
be awarded, the Graduate Council will consider a petition to waive this regulation. In
brief, a student must be registered for the term in which his final examination is given.

ATTENDANCE AT COMMENCEMENT
Only one commencement ceremony is scheduled annually. Graduates who are to
receive advanced degrees are urged to attend Commencement in order to personally
accept the honor indicated by the appropriate hood. Diplomas will be given at the end
of each trimester, and hoods will be mailed immediately after Commencement to ad-
vanced degree graduates who were unable to attend.


Requirements for Master's Degrees

GENERAL REGULATIONS

COURSE REQUIREMENTS.-At least fifty per cent of the minimum course
requirement for all master's degrees must be 600-level or above.
RESIDENCE.-For any master's degree the student in residence must spend at
least two full-time trimesters, or equivalent, as a graduate student at the University of
Florida.
If the work for the master's degree is done entirely in the summer, full-time study
during four seven and one-half week sessions will satisfy the residence requirement.
This requirement may be reduced to (but not below) two seven and one-half week
summer sessions by transfer of work from another institution or by use of extension or
other non-resident credit where accepted by the college concerned and by the Graduate
Council.
Nonresident county agents in the Agricultural Extension Service may use three
three-week summer sessions for the purpose of satisfying the residence requirements for
the degrees Master of Agriculture or Master of Science in Agriculture, but only if they
have also spent one regular trimester in full-time resident graduate study (or two seven
and one-half week summer sessions) on the campus at the University of Florida.
COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION.-A comprehensive examination either
oral or written or both, shall be passed by the candidate. (For the M.Ed. degree see
below for special requirement.) This examination will cover at least the candidate's
field of concentration, and in no case may it be scheduled earlier than six months be-
fore the degree is to be conferred.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-Admission to candidacy for the master's de-
gree shall take place not later than one trimester prior to the date of completion of
requirements for the degree. Attention of students is directed to the fact that admis-
sion to candidacy is not automatic. It requires a formal application distinct from
registration. The student must have a B average for all graduate work completed in
order to be admitted to candidacy. A date, approximately two weeks after the opening
of the trimester, is set in each trimester as the final date for application for candidacy
on the part of students hoping to qualify for a degree at the close of that term. The
Graduate Council reserves the right to deny degrees to persons who have failed to com-
ply with this regulation at the proper time.
TRANSFER OF CREDITS.-Courses of full graduate level to the extent of 6
credit hours may be transferred from an institution approved for this purpose by the
Graduate School. Acceptance of transfer credit requires approval of the student's super-
visory committee and the Graduate Council. Nonresident or extension work taken at
another institution (with the exception of work taken through The Florida Institute
for Continuing University Studies) may not be transferred to the University of Florida
for graduate credit.
TIME LIMIT.-All work for the master's degree must be completed within seven
years from the time of first registration.








REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREE 19


MASTER'S DEGREES WITHOUT THESIS

Master of Agriculture
The degree of Master of Agriculture is designed for those students who wish addi-
tional training before entering business occupations or professions, rather than for those
interested primarily in research. The basic requirements, including those for admission,
residence, supervisory committee, plan of study, and admission to candidacy, are the
same as for the Master of Science in Agriculture degree, as outlined elsewhere, but the
work requirements are made to conform to the specific objectives of this degree.
WORK REQUIRED.-A minimum of 36 credit hours of course work is required,
at least 18 of which shall be designated strictly for graduates; if a departmental major
is claimed, 12 of these 18 hours must be in the major department. Each student's pro-
gram is designed to take into account the qualifications and needs of the individual and
is subject to the approval of the supervisory committee. A thesis is not required, but
the student must submit reports, term papers, and records of work accomplished. A
comprehensive written qualifying examination, given by the supervisory committee, is
required before the beginning of the second trimester of work. Failure to qualify in this
examination will require either the student's elimination from the program or addi-
tional course work. A final oral examination by the supervisory committee covering the
whole field of study of the candidate is required.
LIMITS ON OFF-CAMPUS WORK.-Credit for courses taken through the
Florida graduate resident centers as applied to the degree of Master of Agriculture is
limited to 18 hours. Credit in extension courses (limited to 6 hours) from the Uni-
versitv of Florida and Florida State University and credit transferred from another
accredited institution reduces proportionately the credit accepted from the graduate
residence centers.
For further details, inquire of the Dean of the College of Agriculture.

Master of Arts and Master of Science in Teaching
These degrees are designed for graduate students majoring in the departments of
the College of Arts and Sciences who intend to teach in junior or four-year colleges.
Requirements for admission are the same as for the regular M.A. and M.S. degrees in
the College of Arts and Sciences, and, like the work for those degrees, programs lead-
ing to the M.A.T. and the M.S.T. may with proper approval be incorporated into pro-
grams leading to the Ph.D.
The requirements for the degrees are as follows:
1. A reading knowledge of one foreign language.
2. Completion of the requirements for Florida Junior College Certification.
3. Satisfactory completion of at least 36 credit hours of work while registered as a
graduate student, fifty per cent of which hours shall be 600-level or above, this
work to be distributed as follows:
a. At least 18 credit hours in the major and 6 credit hours in a minor;
b. Six credit hours in a departmental internship in teaching. Three years of
successful teaching experience may be substituted for the internship re-
quirement.
c. At least 9 credit hours which may be used as the minor, in educational
psychology, sociology (education or community) and curriculum dealing
with the junior college. Six of these credit hours may be earned through
approved extension work as described under the heading Courses and
Credits in the General Regulations section of this Catalog. If any or all
of these credits have been satisfactorily completed before the program is
begun, the credit hours thus made available may be used for further work
in the major, the minor, in education, or in a thesis.
4. A comprehensive examination, either oral or written or both, shall be passed
by the candidate. This examination will cover at least the candidate's field of concen-
tration.
THE MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DEGREE
The requirements for the Master of Business Administration degree have been de-
signed to give the student broad general preparation for managerial work with emphasis
upon developing his capacities and skills for business decision-making. A limited amount
of specialization in one field is also required.
Course work is available toward the M.B.A. program in certain off-campus centers.







20 REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES

However, students are required' to take 18 credit hours of work in residence on the
Gainesville campus to qualify for this degree.
A program of 60 credit hours in approved courses is required for the degree. This
is divided into a foundation program of 24 credit hours and a graduate program of 36
credit hours. The foundation program ma; be satisfied in whole or in part with ap-
propriate undergraduate courses. A student having an undergraduate degree in business
administration will normally need only 36 credit hours for the degree. lie can, there-
fore, complete the requirements for the degree in a calendar year.
FOUNDATION PROGRAM.-The foundation program must include a mini-
mum of 24 credit hours as follows:
Economic Principles 6 credit hours
Accounting 3 credit hours*
Ouantitative methods/statistics 3 credit hours
Business Law 3 credit hours
Business Finance 3 credit hours
Management 3 credit hours
Marketing 3 credit hours
*The accounting requirement mav be met with ATG 590-Survey cf Accounting-( 3
credit hours) or equivalent. If the student presents the usual two-term introductory
accounting course, the foundation program will total a minimum of 27 credit hours.
THE GRADUATE PROGRAM.-Each candidate for the M.B.A. will take the
following courses:
BS 679-Advanced Business Policy 3 credit hours
BS 690-Business Research and Reports 3 credit hours
ES 61 5-Economics of Business Decisions 3 credit hours
ES 616-Economic Environment of Business 3 credit hours
The following courses are required of each candidate unless waived because of
adequate course work (graduate or undergraduate) taken in the same area:
BS 610-Managerial Accounting credit hours
BS 664-Managerial Statistics credit hours
BS 671-Iluman Relations in Business 3 credit hours
IMGT 575-Production Management Problems 3 credit hours
A candidate whose undergraduate work in quantitative methods is not sufficient to
meet the level of competence in this area necessary for effective work in some of the
required courses will be required to remedy this deficiency. At least 3 credit hours taken
for this purpose may be counted for graduate credit.
CONCENTRATION.-Each candidate will select one field of concentration from
the following: Accounting, Finance. Foreign Trade. Health and H hospital Administra-
tion, Insurance, Management, Marketing, Ouantitative Analysis for Busincss, Real
Estate and Urban Land Studies, and Transportation.
In all areas except IHealth and Hospital Administration, the concentration consists
of a minimhn of 12 credit hours in approved courses. A maximum of 6 of these 12
credit hours may have been completed for undergraduate credit or as a part of the
foundation program. At least 6 of the other credit hours in the field of concentration,
completed as a part of the graduate program, shall be in courses approved for graduate
major credit. The required basic courses in accounting may not be used as a part of
the concentration in accounting. lThe required basic courses in business finance, market-
ing and production management may be used as a part of the concentration in each of
these fields.
ELECTIVES.-Any elective courses will be selected from approved courses offered
by the College of Business Administration.
CONCENTRATION IN HEALTH AND HOSPITAL ADMINISTRAl ION.-
The Master of Business Administration degree with a concentration in Iealth and
Hospital Administration is offered by the College of Business Administration. The
course work in the area of specialization is offered by the College of IHealth Related
Professions.
In addition to meeting the usual requirements for admission to the Graduate
School, students who expect to enroll in this specialization must arrange for a personal
interview with the Coordinator of the program in Ilealth and Hospital Administration.
Since 15 credit hours are required for this specialization, certain courses normally
required may be waived to ena'lle students to complete the M.B.A. degree with this


I 1 '- I








REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREE 21


specialization with 60 credit hours (for students without any previous foundation work)
or with 36 credit hours (for students whose foundation programs are adequate). The
following courses are required for this specialization:
HA 600-Perspectives in Health 3 credit hours
HA 601-Hlospital Organization, the Community and
Patient Care 3 credit hours
HA 61 0-Seminar in I health and Hospital Administration 3 credit hours
HA 611-Scminar in Health and Hospital Administration 1 credit hour
IG 622-Industrial Engineering Methods 3 credit hours
LW 696-Ilospital and Health Law Seminar 2 credit hours
An administrative residency of one year is required of all candidates in this spe-
cialization.
COMPREIENSIVE EXAMINATION.-In the latter part of the term in which
the candidate expects to complete his course work, he will take his final comprehensive
written and oral examination covering his entire program. Examinations for all M.B.A.
degrees, including the Health and Hospital Administration specialization, are ad-
ministered by an examining committee appointed from the graduate faculty of the
College of Business Administration.

Master of Education
PURPOSE.-This degree is designed to increase the professional preparation of
school personnel. The program has been planned to give public school workers a wide
range of essential abilities and a background of theory.
DESCRIPTION.-The Master of Education degree is offered under two plans.
Plan I is for the secondary and junior college teachers who seek increased teaching skill
and greater depth and scholarship in their teaching field. It is offered in the depart-
ments of Foundations of Education, Secondary Education including Business Educa-
tion, and Vocational Agriculture.
The minimum program for the M.Ed. under Plan I is 36 hours in courses
numbered 300 and above, 18 hours of which must be at the 600 level and above, with
18 hours of course work outside the College of Education for students who have
graduated from departments or colleges of education or who hold a regular Florida
Graduate Certificate to teach. (For students who have graduated from colleges other
than education, the total number of hours outside of education may not be less than 6
hours.)
Plan II is used for specialized school personnel and elementary teachers and is
offered in the departments of Educational Administration, Elementary Education, and
Personnel Services.
The minimum program for the M.Ed. under Plan II is 36 hours in courses num-
bered 300 and above, 18 hours of which must be at the 600 level and above, with a
minimum of 6 hours of course work outside the College of Education. The minimum
requirement of course work in education under Plan I or Plan II is either (1) 24 hours
in the master's program with 18 hours at the 600 level and above, or (2) 36 hours at
any level in the combined undergraduate and graduate program. A minimum of 12
hours of graduate-level credit in education is required for students with an undergradu-
ate major in education.
Each student is required to submit a plan of study which shows acceptable balance
and direction. The planned program is to be approved by the student's counselor, the
department head. and the Office of Graduate Studies in Education during the first term
of work or before. After the program has been developed, any change must be requested
in writing and similarly approved.
TRANSFER OF CREDITS.-If recommended in advance by the graduate com-
mittee and approved by the Dean of the Graduate School, a student may be permitted
to study in other institutions to the extent of (but not to exceed) 6 credit hours. No
graduate credits earned prior to admission to the University may be transferred without
special recommendation of the graduate committee and the approval of the Graduate
Council. No more than 6 credit hours may be thus transferred.
GRADUATE RESIDENCE CENTERS.-Students may study for the Master of
Education degree in Graduate Residence Centers administered by The Florida Institute
for Continuing University Studies provided they have been fully admitted to the Grad-
uate School of the University of Florida (7 ED classification), or if they are in the
process of applying for admission. If admitted during the trimester in which they are
enrolled in a course they will receive residence credit. Degree credits earned in a Center







22 REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


are subject to the limit on off-campus work given below.
Students not working toward a degree in the University System may also register
for courses at these centers provided they have been admitted to the University of Flor-
ida for post-baccalaureate study (6 ED classification), or are in the process of applying
for admission. If admitted during the trimester in which they are enrolled in a course
they will receive residence credit. Except for post-master's students, enrollment in this
status is limited to two courses.
LIMITS ON OFF-CAMPUS WORK.-The University limits off-campus work
taken in extension, in other institutions, and in the Florida Graduate Residence Cen-
ters. The limits imposed are as follows: (1) extension (from University of Florida and
Florida State University)-6 hours; (2) residence credit transferred from another ac-
credited institution-6 hours; (3) Graduate Residence Center credit-18 hours. Any
hours offered from (1) or (2) above reduce proportionately the amount accepted from
(3) the Graduate Residence Center. Acceptance of credit toward the M.Ed. degree
from any of these sources is contingent upon the appropriateness of the work in the
program planned by the student and his counselor.
ON-CAMPUS RESIDENCE REQUIREMENTS.-18 hours must be taken on
the Gainesville campus including at least one summer session of 6 to 9 hours in full-
time residence. For further requirement, sec page 16 this Catalog.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-Admission to candidacy for the Master of
Education degree is recommended to the Graduate Council by the Graduate Commit-
tee of the College of Education on the basis of an evaluation of the applicant at the
end of from 12 to 18 credit hours of graduate work at the University of Florida. The
student is responsible for filing the application no later than the trimester prior to that
in which he plans to graduate.
This evaluation is based in part on (1) the student's academic record, (2) the
student's GRE scores, (3) evidence of competency in the use (oral or written) of the
English language, (4) evaluation of personal qualities and promise of professional at-
tainment by persons to whom the applicant's record is known, (5) the student's expe-
rience record, and (6) other appropriate information.
This process is administered through the Office of Graduate Studies in Education
for the graduate committee and evaluation is made by a committee of the faculty
which may recommend supplementary oral and/or written examinations for students
whose admission to candidacy is in doubt.
The student's remaining program of study may be revised if needed after the Ad-
mission to Candidacy Examination. On approval of the graduate committee, the candi-
date will be recommended for the degree upon the satisfactory completion of the desig-
nated course work.
The candidate must have completed at least one year of teaching (or the equiva-
lent) prior to taking the last 6 credit hours of work, or must have included in his
record the satisfactory completion of an internship program or a minimum of 6 credit
hours of student teaching.
THE GRADUATE COMMITTEE OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION.-
A special counselor is appointed for each student in the Master of Education program.
His work is under general supervision of the Graduate Committee in the College of
Education.
Master of Engineering
The Master of Engineering degree is designed to meet the need for advanced tech-
nical training by the employees in Florida industry and those students who wish addi-
tional technical training before entering industry rather than those interested primarily
in research or teaching. Requirements for admission are the same as for regular M.S.E.
degrees in the College of Engineering.
WORK REQUIRED.-A minimum of 30 hours of course work shall be required
of which at least 18 hours must be in the student's major field. (Thirty-six hours of
course work is required for the degree of Master of Engineering in Nuclear Engineer-
ing.) The minor field may be divided in several ways: one 6-hour minor is required;
two 6-hour minors or one 12-hour minor may be taken. Major courses must be grad-
uate level (numbered 600 and above) or courses approved for graduate major credit.
Courses numbered 300 and above may be taken for the minor. At least 50 per cent of
the required 30 hours must be in courses numbered 600 and above.
DEGREE CREDIT.-In order to qualify for course work toward the Master of
Engineering degree, a student must first be admitted to the Graduate School at the
University of Florida. The amount of course work toward this degree that may be


m~ r







REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREE 23


taken at an off-campus center will depend upon the student's individual program and
the courses provided through the center.
SUPERVISORY COMMITTEE.-For students taking courses in an approved
off-campus program, a supervisory committee shall be appointed by the Dean of the
Graduate School upon the recommendation of the Dean of the College of Engineering.
Generally speaking, the committee will consist of one member recommended by the
head of the department involved, one recommended by a local Industrial Advisory
Committee for the off-campus program, and a resident faculty member of the College
of Engineering at the off-campus location.
The supervisory committee for those students in residence at the University of
Florida shall be the same as that shown under master's degree with thesis.
EXAMINATIONS.-Each student must pass a comprehensive written and/or
oral final examination at the completion of his course work. This examination will be
conducted on the University of Florida campus at Gainesville by an examining com-
mittee recommended by the Dean of the College of Engineering and appointed by the
Graduate School. For students who have completed less than 18 credit hours of course
work on campus at least one member of the examining committee shall also be a mem-
ber of the student's supervisory committee. The examining committee, including a
representative for the minor, will administer a comprehensive written examination.

Master of Nursing
The program leading to the degree Master of Nursing is designed to give students
basic knowledge and professional skills essential to the three areas of nursing activity:
teaching, research, and practice. The diversity of roles that the nurse performs in these
three areas necessitates a program that requires preparation in clinical, research, and
functional activities. Two basic qualifications necessary for completion of the program
are: (1) academic ability to perform satisfactorily in the course requirements; (2)
ability to work effectively as a professional nursing practitioner. Traineeship grants and
graduate assistantships for selected students are available. See Financial Aid-Nursing
for more detailed information.
WORK REQUIRED.-The minimum requirement of 36 credit hours is dis-
tributed in the following areas: 9 hours in general nursing; 3 hours in research; 6 hours
in the functional area; 9 hours of electives; and at least 9 hours in the clinical specialty
areas although additional hours may be required depending on the clinical area of
choice. A minimum of 6 hours elective credit shall be taken outside the College of
Nursing. At least 50 percent of the minimum course requirements must be in courses
numbered 600 and above. There is no thesis or foreign language requirement.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-Admission to the work of this program is not
a guarantee that the student will be admitted to candidacy for the degree. When a
student has completed 12 to 15 credit hours of graduate work at the University of
Florida, he is required to apply for admission to candidacy for the degree, using the
forms provided by the office of the Dean of the Graduate School. Admission to candi-
dacy for the Master of Nursing degree will be recommended to the Graduate Council
by the graduate committee of the College of Nursing on the basis of a review of the
student's work and any other appropriate information to determine his eligibility to
proceed further toward the degree program.
FINAL EXAMINATION.-Each student must pass a comprehensive written
and/or oral final examination toward the end of the final trimester of study. The ex-
amination will be administered by an examining committee of three appointed from the
graduate faculty of the College of Nursing. The examinations) will be confined largely
to the student's major field of study.

Master of Physical Education and Health
WORK REQUIRED.-A minimum of 36 credit hours of course work is re-
quired, at least 18 of which must be in courses in the fields of physical education,
health education, or recreation designated strictly for graduates, or in courses numbered
500 and above if approved for graduate major credit. Of the remaining 18 hours, at
least 9 credit hours must be taken in courses outside the College of Physical Education
and Health. At least 50 per cent of the minimum course requirements shall be from
courses numbered 600 and above. The major for the degree is physical education.
All degree candidates must complete Florida teaching certification requirements in
physical education by the conclusion of the master's degree program. Certification re-
quirements must be met as part of and/or in addition to degree requirements, if not
already completed before admission to graduate study.







24 REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


OFF-CAMPUS WORK.-The regulations governing the use of off-campus work
are the same as those stated for the Master of Education degree above.
SUPERVISORY COMMITTEE.-A committee of five members of the faculty
of the College of Physical Education and Health, with the dean of the college, or
some person designated by him, serving as chairman and the Dean of the Graduate
School as an ex officio member, will supervise the work of students registered in this
program, subject to the approval of the Graduate Council.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-Admission to the work of this program is not
a guarantee that the student will be admitted to candidacy for the degree. The student
will be required to pass a written and/or oral examination in addition to being recom-
mended by the supervisory committee for admission to candidacy. This examination
should be taken by the end of the student's first trimester of residence.
FINAL EXAMINATION.-A thesis is not required but the candidate must pass
a final examination at the close of his course work. This written and/or oral examina-
tion will be administered by the supervisory committee and will be confined largely to
the student's major field of study.

Master of Rehabilitation Counseling

The interdisciplinary program leading to the degree of Master of Rehabilitation
Counseling is designed to give students basic knowledge and professional skills essential
to the rehabilitation of physically, mentally, and emotionally handicapped persons. The
diversity of activities performed by individuals who bear the designation of rehabilita-
tion counselor in the various state, federal, and private agencies, necessitates a program
that permits a basic foundation in counseling and guidance and, at the same time,
allows for a sound preparation in the medical, socio-psychological and vocational im-
plications of disability. Two basic qualifications are necessary for successful completion
of the program: (1) the academic ability to accomplish the course requirements with
satisfactory performance, and (2) the ability to work effectively with disabled people
in a counseling relationship. Traineeship grants for selected students are available. See
page 38 for more detailed information regarding these grants.
WORK REQUIRED.-The minimum requirement is 42 credit hours, of which
27 hours represent required work in rehabilitation courses including an internship. An
additional minimum of 15 hours is selected from designated courses; i.e., 3-9 hours in
each of the following areas: (1) statistics and measurement, (2) personality develop-
ment, and (3) counseling. The selection of the 3-9 hours in each of the three areas is
made on the basis of meeting the individual needs of the student and is subject to the
approval of a supervisory committee. At least 50 per cent of the minimum course re-
quirements shall be from courses numbered 600 and above.
AREA 1-Statistics and Measurement-3-9 hours
CORE OFFERINGS ELECTIVE OFFERINGS
PSY 503-Essentials in Psychological PSY 512-Individual and Group Differ-
Testing ences
EDF 360-Elementary Statistical Meth- PSY 603-Statistical Methods: Inference
ods in Education PSY 604-Statistical Methods: Correla-
STA 320-Introduction to Statistics tion
EDP 613-Personnel Testing PSY 644-College Achievement Testing
PSY 641-Personality Assessment: Basic in Comprehensive Courses
Procedures EDF 450-Measurement and Evaluation
PSY 642-Personality Assessment: Ad- in Education
vanced Procedures EDF 660-Educational Statistics
AREA II-Personality Development-3-9 hours
CORE OFFERINGS ELECTIVE OFFERINGS
PSY 410-Abnormal Psychology PSY 308-Development Psychology
PSY 509-Theories of Personality PSY 610-Seminar in Psychopathology
EDF 641-Educational Psychology: Per- APY 507-Culture and Personality
sonality Dynamics SY 621-The Sociology of the Aged
PSY 615-Survey of Social Psychology PSY 661-Seminar: Psychological Prob.
PSY 669-Seminar: Motivation lems of Aging
SY 556-Social Factors in Health and
Illness








REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREE 25


AREA III-Counseling-3-9 hours
CORE OFFERINGS ELECTIVE OFFERINGS
PSY 637-Personal Counseling PSY 613-Children's Behavior Disturb-
EDP 610-Principles of Guidance and ances
Personnel Work PSY 651-Practicum in Professional Psy-
EDP 611-Occupational and Educational chology
Information EDP 616-Practicum in Counseling
EDP 614-Theory and Practice in Coun- SCH 617-Seminar: Speech Pathology 1
selling 1
PSY 614-Vocational Appraisal
PSY 611-Introduction to Professional
Psychology
POLICY COMMITTEE.-A committee of five members of the faculty repre-
senting the College of Health Related Services, Department of Psychology, College of
Medicine, and College of Education, with the professor in charge of rehabilitation
counseling serving as chairman and the Dean of the Graduate School as an ex-officio
member, will determine policy, and, in general, supervise the work of students regis-
tered in this program.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-Admission to the work of this program is not
a guarantee that the student will be admitted to candidacy for the degree. When a stu-
dent has completed 24 credit hours of graduate work at the University of Florida,
he is required to apply for admission to candidacy for the degree, using the forms pro-
vided by the office of the Dean of the Graduate School. Admission to candidacy for
the Master of Rehabilitation Counseling degree will be recommended to the Graduate
Council by a supervisory committee of the College of Health Related Professions on the
basis of a review of his work, his personal traits, and any other appropriate information
to determine his eligibility to proceed further toward the degree program.
DEPARTMENTAL STUDY PROJECT.-A thesis is not required but the candi-
date must complete an approved departmental study or research project as part of the
degree requirements.
FINAL WRITTEN AND/OR ORAL EXAMINATION.-Upon the satisfactory
completion of all course work including the practicum and internship, each student
must take a final written and/or oral departmental examination before the degree will
be awarded. The primary purpose of this examination is to determine the student's
ability to relate the knowledge, skills and techniques learned in the academic program
to the more practical applications of working effectively with disabled individuals.

Master of Statistics
The basic requirement for admission to the graduate program for the Master of
Statistics degree is an A.B. or B.S. degree from a recognized college or university. The
normal admission requirements will be a B-average undergraduate record for the upper
division studies and satisfactory scoics on the Graduate Record Examination.
WORK REQUIRED.I-The minimum registration required for the Master of
Statistics degree is 36 credit hours including no less than 18 credit hours in the major
field. Courses in the degree program will be selected in consultation with the major
adviser and approved by the student's supervisory committee. One s;x-hour minor is
required. The work in the major field must be in courses approved for graduate major
credit. For the minor, courses numbered 300 and above may be taken. At least one-half
of the 36 credit hours in regular course work must be in courses numbered 600 and
above. The student will be required to pass, as judged by his supervisory committee, a
comprehensive written examination covering the major and minor subjects. In addition,
he will be examined orally on his major subjects.
For further details, inquire Iead, Department of Statistics or Dean, College of
Agriculture.
MASTER'S DEGREE WITH THESIS
REOUIRED REGISTRATION.-The minimum registration required for the
master's degree with thesis is 30 credit hours, including no less than 24 credit hours of
regular course work and up to 6 credit hours of the research course numbered 699 in
all departments.
At least one-half of the required 24 hours of regular course work must be in a
single field of study designated the major, and the remainder, called the minor, must
be in a different but related subject matter. One 6-hour minor is required; two 6-hour







26 REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


minors or one 12-hour minor may be taken. Minor work must be in a department
other than the major. In special cases this requirement may be modified, but only with
the written permission of the Dean of the Graduate School.
The work in the major field must be in courses designed strictly for graduates
(numbered 600 and above) or in undergraduate courses designated by the Graduate
Council as available for graduate major credit. For the minor, courses numbered 300
and above may be taken.
At least 12 of the required 24 credit hours of regular course work must be in
courses numbered 600 and above. Registration in 699 is limited to a total of 12 credit
hours.
THESIS.-All candidates for this degree are required to prepare and present a
thesis (or equivalent in creative work) acceptable to their supervisory committees and
the Graduate School. The candidate should consult the Graduate School Office for in-
structions concerning the form of the thesis. The original copy of the thesis, bound in
temporary binding, and accompanied by three copies of a brief abstract must be in the
Dean's office on or before the dates specified in the University Calendar. After the
thesis is accepted, the original copy, together with the first carbon copy, will be de-
posited in the University Library.
LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS.-(1) The requirement of a reading knowl-
edge of a foreign language is left to the discretion of the student's supervisory commit-
tee or college. When a foreign language is required, the examination will be conducted
by the Department of Foreign Languages; if an examination has already been passed
at another institution, it must be validated at the University of Florida by the De-
partment of Foreign Languages. If the student is majoring in a foreign language, the
language may not be used to satisfy this requirement. The foreign language require-
ment must be satisfied before the student is admitted to candidacy. (2) The ability to
use the English language correctly and effectively, as judged by the supervisory com-
mittee, is required of all candidates. Hence this cannot be substituted for the foreign
language requirement.
SPECIAL SUPERVISORY COMMITTEE.-A special supervisory committee
composed of two (or more) members will be appointed for each student by the Dean
of the Graduate School upon the recommendation of the college concerned. The stu-
dent's minor should be represented by one member of the committee. This committee
should be appointed as early as possible after the student has been admitted to the
Graduate School and, in general, not later than the end of the first trimester of study.
The Dean of the Graduate School is an ex-officio member of all supervisory commit-
tees. The duties of the special supervisory committee are to advise the student, to check
on his qualifications and progress, to supervise the preparation of the thesis, and to
conduct the final examination. No less than three faculty members must be present at
the student's final examination, but only the members of the official supervisory com-
mittee are required to sign the thesis and the report of the final examination.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-When a student has completed about one-
half of his work for his degree, he should apply for admission to candidacy for that
degree, using the forms provided by the office of the Dean of the Graduate School. In
order to be admitted to candidacy, the student must have (1) maintained a B average
in registered course work, (2) passed a foreign language examination and a qualifying
examination (if these are required in his curriculum), (3) chosen his thesis topic, (4)
satisfied his supervisory committee, department head, and college dean that he is quali-
fied to become a candidate for his degree. It is the responsibility of his supervisory
committee at this time to make such investigation as is necessary to determine his
eligibility. See page 18 of this Catalog.
FINAL EXAMINATION.-When all of the student's course work is completed,
or practically so, and the thesis is in final form, his supervisory committee is required
to examine him orally or in writing or both on (1) his thesis, (2) his major subjects,
(3) his minor or minors, and (4) matters of a general nature pertaining to his field
of study. An announcement of the scheduled examination must be sent to the Dean
of the Graduate School. Using the form provided for the purpose the committee shall
report in writing to the Dean of the Graduate School not later than one week before
the time for conferring of the degree whether all work has been completed in a satis-
factory manner and whether on the basis of the final examination the student is recom-
mended for his degree. In no case may this examination be scheduled earlier than six
months before the degree is to be conferred, without special approval of the Graduate
Council.
SPECIAL THESIS ABSTRACT REQUIRED.-At the request of the State De-
partment of Education of the State of Florida, the College of Education requires all


- __ _







REQUIREMENTS FOR Ed.S. AND Ed.D. 27


candidates for the degree of Master of Arts in Education to prepare a 750-word ab-
stract of the thesis, which is forwarded to the State Department for informational pur-
poses.
Master of Fine Arts
The degree of Master of Fine Arts is designed primarily for those who wish to
prepare themselves as teachers of art in colleges and universities. It is the highest
degree granted in the studio fields of the fine arts. Two years' residence is normally
required for completion of requirements. Specialization is offered in painting, print-
making, sculpture, and/or creative photography.
The requirements of the M.F.A. are the same as those for other master's degrees
with thesis except as follows:
1. The minimum registration required is 48 credits, including no less than 42
credits in regular course work and 6 credits in ART 699-Master's Research.
2. The course work must include ART 500-Methods of Research and Bibliog-
raphy (2 credits), a minimum of 6 additional credits in the history and theory of art,
and a minimum of 6 credits in a minor field. The remaining credits will be advanced
studio courses in drawing, painting, printmaking, sculpture, and/or creative photography.

The Advanced School of the College of Education

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE Ed.S. and Ed.D.
The Advanced School of the College of Education offers the degrees of Specialist
in Education and Doctor of Education. Work in the Advanced School will be avail-
able only to those who have shown a high degree of ability in their first year of gradu-
ate work. The purpose of the Advanced School is to develop leadership, research
competency, and specialization.
ADMISSION TO THE ADVANCED SCHOOL IN EDUCATION.-Admission
to the Advanced School will be open only to persons who have:
1. Successfully completed 36 credit hours of professional course work in education.
Applicants for admission to the Advanced School of the College of Education
who meet all the requirements except for successfully completing 36 credit hours
of professional education courses may be given provisional admission, and full
admission when they have completed the required 36 hours.
2. Presented a record of successful professional experience, the appropriateness of
which will be determined by the instructional department passing on the appli-
cant's qualifications for admission. (In some instances, departments may admit
students with the understanding that further experience may be required before
the student will be recommended for the degree.)
Admission to the Advanced School will be based on the following criteria:
1. High scholastic average for previous graduate work (3.5 grade-point average or
above, as computed at the University of Florida, will be considered evidence of
good scholarship).
2. Results from the Graduate Record Examinations Aptitude Test and any one
of the Advanced Tests.
3. Results from the Miller Analogies Test.
4. An oral examination administered by the department in which the student seeks
to specialize.
5. Special interviews for individuals for whom the department of specialization
seeks more data.
The judgment concerning admission of an individual student will be based on the
consideration of his performance in all of these areas by the department in which the
student desires to specialize. The department will certify to the admissions committee
that the student has met the criteria for admission to the Advanced School.
In all cases the record, experience, and personal qualifications of the person apply-
ing for admission are subject to the approval of the admissions committee.
Where possible, students should seek admission to the Advanced School before en-
rolling in any courses beyond the master's degree. Where this procedure is impossible,
the student will register in the Graduate School, and, during the first trimester of his
work beyond the master's degree, will apply for admission to the Advanced School. If
such candidate is found to be eligible, appropriate work taken during that term will be
included in the planned program.







28 REQUIREMENTS FOR Ed.S. AND Ed.D.


After completion of the master's degree any student approved by the admissions
committee may register for courses, but admission to the Advanced School must be
obtained before work may be counted for degrees or certificates above the master's level.

Specialist in Education
The Ed.S. degree is awarded at the completion of a 36-hour planned program be-
yond the master's. Primary emphasis in an Ed.S. program is placed on the development
of the competencies needed for a specific job.
Ten types of Ed.S. programs are available in the Advanced School of the College
of Education. They are: administration, agricultural education, audio-visual, educational
psychology and human growth and development, elementary education, high school
teacher, junior college teacher, personnel services, research specialist in education, and
supervision.
A student who wishes to work for a degree in one of these programs must be ad-
mitted to the Advanced School and be accepted by the appropriate departmental admis-
sions committee.
The 36-hour program of each student must include 24 credits of course work open
only to graduate students. Course selection is made by the student and his counselor
from available courses which will contribute to the development of the competencies
needed for the specific position the student seeks.
A maximum of 6 hours of transferred credit may be included. Such work must
have been completed in residence at an institution which offers the doctor's degree. An
additional 6 hours of extension or Graduate Residence Center credit will be accepted
from work administered by lThe Florida Institute for Continuing University Studies.
At least one trimester or two summer sessions of full-time residence (12 to 18
hours) on campus in Gainesville in post-master's work are required. However, students
in the Department of Educational Administration must complete one trimester of full-
time work on campus, and must meet a special cognate field requirement.
A thesis is not required. Emphasis is placed upon the use of research rather than
upon the development of skills in research techniques.
Admission to the Advanced School, the successful completion of one trimester of
work, and the approval of the department of specialization are required for admission to
candidacy for the Specialist in Education degree.
Toward the end of the 36-hour program the student is given a final written and a
final oral examination by a committee selected by the head of his area of specialization.
After he has passed the examination the candidate is awarded the Specialist in Educa-
tion degree upon the approval of the faculty and the Graduate Council.
All work for the Specialist in Education degree must be completed within seven
years from the time of first registration.

Doctor of Education
The Doctor of Education degree is offered in administration and supervision, cur-
riculum and instruction, foundations of education, and guidance and personnel services.
Each doctoral candidate is expected to achieve understanding of the broad field of edu-
cation and competencies in the area in which he chooses to specialize.
The program leading to this degree is administered through the Office of Graduate
Studies in Education, which carries out the policies of the Graduate School and the
graduate committee of the College of Education.
Admission to a program of work leading to the degree of Doctor of Education re-
quires admission to the Advanced School of the College of Education, described previ-
ously, as well as admission to the Graduate School.
All courses beyond the master's degree taken at another institution, to be applied
toward the Doctor of Education degree, must be taken at an institution offering the
doctor's degree and approved for the transfer of graduate credit by the Graduate School
of the University of Florida.
MINORS.-Minor work or work in cognate fields is required. If one minor is
selected, at least 18 hours of work therein will be required; if two minors are chosen,
one must have at least 12 hours of course work, the other at least 6 hours. Minors may
not be taken in any branch of education.
Courses in physical education approved by the College of Physical Education and
Health and the Graduate School as subject matter or content courses may be used in
the cognate work or as a minor.
In lieu of a minor or minors, the candidate may present a suitable program of not


7







REQUIREMENTS FOR Ph.D. 29


less than 18 hours of cognate work in at least two or more departments outside the
College of Education. If two fields are included, there shall be no fewer than 6 credit
hours in each field. If there are three or more fields included, the 6-hour requirement
for each field does not apply. This program must have the approval of the student's
supervisory committee. The College of Education faculty will expect the candidate to
be prepared to answer questions, at the time of his oral examination, in any of the areas
chosen.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY.-Admission to candidacy for the degree of
Doctor of Education rests on successful completion of the qualifying examinations.
Recommendation to the Graduate School for admission to candidacy is based on the
action of the supervisory committee, subject to the approval of the graduate committee
of the College of Education.
THE QUALIFYING EXAMINATION.-The applicant is recommended for the
qualifying examination by his supervisory committee after he has completed sufficient
course work and the research preparation requirements of the College of Education.
The examination administered by the graduate committee of the College of Edu-
cation consists of (1) a general section; (2) a field of specialization section; (3) exami-
nation in the minor or minors, where involved; and (4) an oral examination conducted
by the applicant's supervisory committee.
RE-EXAMINATION.-If the student fails in his qualifying examinations he will
not be given a re-examination unless such an examination is recommended for special
reasons by his supervisory committee and approved by the Graduate Council. At least
a trimester of additional preparation is considered essential before re-examination.
THE SEMINAR.-Each student is required to develop a thesis project to be con-
sidered by a general doctoral seminar in the college. Participants in the seminar will be
faculty members of the college, other advanced students, and members of the super-
visory committee. The student must pass the qualifying examination before scheduling
the seminar.
RESEARCH PREPARATION REQUIREMENT.-This requirement is satisfied
by meeting the requirements in both Groups 1 and 2 below:
Group 1.-(1) a course in education research (EDF 760) and
(2) the library usage examination (usually given in connection with
EDF 760) and
(3) a basic course in statistics (EDF 360, or PSY 311, or STA 320).
Group 2.-either
(1) a reading knowledge of one foreign language relevant to the stu-
dent's needs, or
(2) An appropriate course in measurement, advanced statistics, or re-
search approved by the student's supervisory committee and by the
Graduate Committee of the College of Education.
There is no language requirement for the Doctor of Education degree. Courses taken
at other institutions which may be the equivalent of course requirements indicated
above may be considered on recommendation of the applicant's supervisory committee.
For information relating to Residence, the Supervisory Committee, Time Limit,
the Dissertation, Publication of the Dissertation, and the Final Examination, the stu-
dent is referred to the material presented under the heading Doctor of Philosophy.
These statements are applicable to both degrees.


Requirements for the Ph.D

COURSE REQUIREMENTS

Doctoral study consists of the independent mastery of a field of knowledge and the
successful prosecution of research. For this reason, doctoral students act, in large mea-
sure, on their own responsibility, and doctoral programs are more flexible and varied
than those leading to lower degrees. The Graduate Council does not specify just what
courses will be required for the Ph.D. degree, or how many. The basic general require-
ment is that the program should be unified in relation to a clear objective and that it
should have the considered approval of the student's supervisory committee.
MAJOR AND MINOR.-The student working for the Ph.D. must elect to do his
major work in a department specifically approved for the offering of doctoral courses
and the supervision of dissertations. These departments are listed on page 11 of this
Catalog. In addition, the student must choose one or two department minors. Minor







30 REQUIREMENTS FOR Ph.D.


work may be completed in any department approved foi master's or doctor's degree
programs, as listed in this Catalog.
If one minor is chosen, the representative of the minor department on the super-
visory committee should suggest from one to two trimesters of course work (12 to 24
credit hours) as preparation for a qualifying examination. Of course, a part of this
background may have been acquired in the master's program. If two minors are chosen,
each must include at least 9 credit hours. The satisfaction of the requirement concern-
ing the minor or minors may be in terms of a written examination conducted by the
minor department or departments and/or through the oral qualifying examination.
Course work in the minor at the doctoral level need not be restricted to the
courses of one department, provided that the minor shall have a clearly stated objective
and that the combination of courses representing the minor shall be approved by the
Graduate School before registration beyond 6 hours of course work applicable to the
minor. This procedure is not required for a departmental minor. The supervisory com-
mittee shall include a representative from each subject-matter area included in the
minor.

SUPERVISORY COMMITTEE

The supervisory committee for a candidate for the doctoral degree shall consist of
not less than three members. At least two members will usually be from the college
or department recommending the degree, and at last one member shall be drawn from
a different educational discipline for the purpose of representing the student's minor.
In the event that the student elects more than one minor, each minor area shall be
represented on the supervisory committee. The chairman and at least one additional
member of the committee shall be members of the resident Graduate Faculty of the
University of Florida who have been approved for the direction of doctoral disserta-
tions. Supervisory committees are nominated by the department head, approved by
the dean of the college concerned, and appointed by the Dean of the Graduate
School. In unusual cases the doctoral research may require the guidance of a specialist
from an area of study other than that of the chairman of the supervisory committee.
In such cases the department head may recommend appointment of a chairman and
a co-chairman, with the latter being a member of the Graduate Faculty, but not
necessarily having been approved for the direction of doctoral dissertations. A co-
chairman may also be appointed for the purpose of serving during a planned absence
of the chairman; in this case both the chairman and the co-chairman shall have been
appointed to the Graduate Faculty for the purpose of directing doctoral disserta-
tions. The committee should be appointed as early as possible after the student has
begun doctoral work, and in general no later than the end of his first trimester of
equivalent full-time study. The Dean of the Graduate School is an ex-officio member
of all supervisory committees and should be notified in writing well in advance of
all meetings of such committees.
The duties of the supervisory committee are as follows:
1. To inform the student of all regulations governing the degree sought. It
should be noted, however, that this does not absolve the student from the
responsibility for informing himself concerning these regulations. (See
Student Responsibility.)
2. To meet immediately after appointment to pass on the qualifications of the
student and to discuss and approve a program of study for him.
3. To meet to discuss and approve the proposed dissertation project and the
plans for carrying it out.
4. To conduct the qualifying examination or, in those cases where the exam-
ination is administered by the department, to take part in it. In either event,
no less than five faculty members shall be present for the oral portion of the
examination.
5. To meet when the work on the dissertation is as least one-half completed
to review procedure, progress, and expected results, and to make suggestions
for completion.
6. To meet when the dissertation is completed to conduct the final oral exam-
ination and to satisfy itself that the dissertation is a piece of original research
and a contribution to knowledge. No less than five faculty members shall
be present for this examination, but only the members of the official super-
vistory committee are required to sign the dissertation.







REQUIREMENTS FOR Ph.D. 31


LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS
LANGUAGE READING EXAMINATIONS.-(1) Except as noted below
a reading knowledge of two languages other than English is required. The primary
language must be French, German, Russian, or Spanish, the choice to be made by
the supervisory committee on the basis of the usefulness of the language in the
student's field of research.
(2) The secondary language, as approved by the supervisory committee, may be
from a list of languages adopted by the Graduate Council in which reading knowledge
examinations are administered by the Department of Foreign Languages. Currently this
list includes Bulgarian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, French, German, Classical Greek,
Modern Greek, Hungarian, Italian, Latin, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Rumanian,
Russian, Slovakian, Spanish, and Swedish. Under this provision, however, both lan-
guages may not be Romance. Proficiency in a language not listed here may be dem-
onstrated by scholarly translation as explained below.
All language examinations are given and certified by the Department of Foreign
Languages under polcics and procedures as stated on page 17. If a student is majoring
in a foreign language he may not use that language to satisfy this requirement.
FUNCTIONAL EXAMINATION IN LANGUAGE.-A doctoral student, with
the approval of his supervisory committee, shall have the privilege of taking a functional
language examination (reading, writing, and speaking) in French, German, Russian, or
Spanish as an alternative to the primary and secondary language reading examinations.
A student may not fulfill the foreign language requirement by taking a functional
knowledge examination in his native tongue.
A student who makes a B or better in the final examination in the fourth
course of a foreign language, e.g. GN 202, may be certified as having fulfilled the
requirement for a functional knowledge of that language if he takes this final course
during his period of graduate study at the University of Florida. Otherwise, he may
demonstrate this level of knowledge by taking equivalent examinations (both lecture
and laboratory) during his period of graduate study at the University of Florida.
SUBSTITUTION OF SCHOLARLY TRANSLATION FOR A SECONDARY
LANGUAGE EXAMINATION.-After obtaining formal approval of the supervisory
committee the student may demonstrate proficiency in a secondary language by trans-
lation from that language into English one or more published works of scholarly or
research value in the student's major or minor fields in amount equivalent to not less
than fifty printed pages of average book size. This material should form useful back-
ground in relation to a graduate-level course, an assigned problem, or the dissertation;
and its scholarly or research value must be certified by the chairman of the supervisory
committee with the approval of the committee. The acceptability of the English used
in the translation must be certified by the Department of English. The work of transla-
tion shall be supervised by the chairman of the supervisory committee to the extent
that he shall be prepared to certify to the Graduate Council that the student prepared
the translation without linguistic assistance in either of the languages involved other
than that provided by dictionaries, grammars, and other such works of reference. The
Graduate Council shall reject claims for this language option if in its opinion the subject
matter presented is not of a sufficiently high level of scholarship or if the translation
is not presented in clear, grammatical English. If the student's English is at fault, he
may be advised to undertake remedial work. The completed translation shall be filed in
the Graduate School.
SUBSTITUTION OF MATHEMATICS FOR A SECONDARY LANGUAGE
EXAMINATION.-In order to strengthen the mathematics background of students
in certain departments individually approved by the Graduate Council (agricultural
economics, agronomy, animal science, business administration, entomology and soils),
where junior-level mathematics is not required in the department's undergraduate curri-
culum, a mathematics examination may be substituted for a reading knowledge examin-
ation of the secondary foreign language. To meet the degree of proficiency in mathematics
required, the student will normally have completed satisfactorily 10 credit hours of
Mathematics 353-354 or the equivalent credits in other mathematics courses at the
junior level or above. These courses are not to be included in the major or minor, but
they must be appropriate to the effective use of mathematics by the student in his
graduate Seld. The Department of Mathematics of the University of Florida will certify
to the level of courses taken by a student outside the University of Florida, will deter-
mine by written or oral test whether the student meets the level of achievement as
stated above, and will certify the result to the Graduate School.
ADDITIONAL LANGUAGE REQUIREMENT.-For the additional language







32 REQUIREMENTS FOR Ph.D.


requirements for the programs of Latin American Studies and the Latin American
Language and Area Program see page 40.
DATES FOR COMPLETION OF LANGUAGE REQUIREMENTS.-The
language requirement should be met as early as possible in the student's program and
must be met before the student can be admitted to the qualifying examination. The
Department of Foreign Languages offers special noncredit classes in the reading of
French and German for graduate students. (See Schedule of Courses.)
RESIDENCE
The minimum residence requirement for a doctor's degree is six trimesters of full-
time resident graduate study, or equivalent, at institutions approved by the Graduate
School. Beyond the master's degree or an equivalent period of graduate study, two
consecutive trimesters must be spent in full-time study (except as noted in the follow-
ing paragraph) on the campus of the University of Florida. Candidates in agronomy,
animal husbandry, ornamental horticulture, plant pathology, or soils may do their
research at certain branch stations of the University of Florida Agricultural Experiment
Station where adequate staff and facilities are available.
Part-time study may be substituted for the two consecutive trimesters of full-time
study stipulated in the preceding paragraph in either of the following proportions: (1)
30 credit hours earned in one calendar year; or (2) 35 credit hours in four successive
registrations (either including or excluding summer session registrations).
An overload program, even when approved, will be valued as a normal program in
meeting all residence requirements.
For a student who has no employment and is devoting full time to his studies, a
registration of 12 to 15 hours entitles him to full residence credit. Part-time study is
evaluated on the basis that 15 credit hours represent a full load (e.g., a student who is
employed half-time and is registered for 10 hours acquires 10/15 or 2/3 of a trimester
of residence credit for each trimester of such registration).
In some cases a student may be employed on a sponsored project from which his
thesis or dissertation will be drawn. Upon written recommendation of the chairman of
the supervisory committee, residence credit may be permitted for a portion of the time
devoted to such research. This recommendation must be made during the trimester in
which the work is done. All time devoted to routine duties, or to research not related
directly to the dissertation or thesis, should be removed from consideration. In no
case shall academic credit be allowed for more than three quarters of the total time of
employment on such project research. This does not apply to research under an unre-
stricted tax-exempt fellowship or traineeship.
Between the qualifying examination and the date of the degree, there must elapse
a minimum of two trimesters if the candidate is in full-time residence, or one full
calendar year if the candidate is on less than a full-time basis. The trimester in which
the qualifying examination is passed is counted, provided that the examination occurs
before the midpoint of the term.
QUALIFYING EXAMINATION
The qualifying examination which is required of all candidates for the degree of
Doctor of Philosophy, may be taken during the second term of the second year of grad-
uate study. The examination, conducted by the special supervisory committee, with the
aid of the major and minor departments, is both written and oral and covers the major
and minor subjects. The supervisory committee has the responsibility at this time of
deciding whether the student is qualified to go on with work toward the Ph.D. degree.
If the student fails in his qualifying examination, he will not be given a re-exam-
ination unless such an examination is recommended by his supervisory committee and
approved by the Graduate School. At least a trimester of additional preparation is
considered essential before re-examination.
An announcement of the scheduling of each student's qualifying examination must
be submitted in writing to the Dean of the Graduate School. If the student does not
file for admission to candidacy immediately after his qualifying examination, a written
report of the result of his examination must be filed with the Graduate School Office.
TIME LIMIT.-All work for the doctor's degree must be completed within five
calendar years after the qualifying examination, or this examination must be repeated.
ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY
A graduate student does not become an actual candidate for the Ph.D. degree until
he has been formally admitted to candidacy. Such admission requires the approval of
the student's supervisory committee, the head of his department, his college dean, and


-r-11








EXPENSES 33


the Dean of the Graduate School. The approval must be based on (1) the academic
record of the student, (2) the opinion of his supervisory committee concerning his over-
all fitness for candidacy, and (3) a qualifying examination as described above. Applica-
tion for admission to candidacy should be made at about the end of the fourth or the
beginning of the fifth trimester of graduate study.

DISSERTATION
A satisfactory dissertation showing independent investigation and research is required
of all candidates. Since all doctoral dissertations will be published by microfilm, micro-
card, or printing, it is necessary that the work be of publishable quality and that it be
in form suitable for publication. The original copy of the dissertation must be presented
to the Dean of the Graduate School on or before the date specified in the University
Calendar. The sum of $50 must be deposited with the Business Manager to cover cost
of publication as explained below.
PUBLICATION OF DISSERTATION.-Candidates for the Ph.D. and Ed.D.
degrees may choose one of the following three alternatives in the publication of their
dissertations:
1. Microfilm. The Uni\ersity \\ill refund S25 of the deposit after the dissertation
has been accepted, the final examination passed, and the original, fully signed
dissertation and final examination report arc returned to the Graduate School.
2. Microcard. The University Library will determine the cost of publication.
Should this cost vary from the publication deposit, the student will either
receive a refund or be billed for any amount in excess of S50.
3. Book or MIonograph. If publication is completed as a book or monograph*
in essentially complete form within two years, th' Graduate Council will
consider a request for refund of the entire deposit upon receipt of 5 copies.
(Proper reference to the dissertation must be given in the )publication. Unless
clidence of acceptance of the dissertation for such publication has been pre-
sented by the end of the two-uear period, the Graduate Council will authorize
publication of the dissertation by microfilm as indicated under (1) above.
.\ monograph is defined b\ the Graduate School as a small book devoted to one
subject, published under its o\\n cover, listed in either the Cumulative Book Index
or the Publisher's X'eekl'. and cataloged in accordance witl standard American
Library practices as a separate book. Reprints of articles do not fulfill this definition.
COPYRIGHT.-Under (1) above the student may choose to copyright his disser-
tation before publication. The charge for copyright is $11.75.

FINAL EXAMINATION
After the acceptance of the dissertation and the completion of all other prescribed
work for the degree, but in no case earlier than six months before the conferring of the
degree, the candidate will be given a final examination, oral or written or both, by his
supervisory committee. An announcement of the scheduled examination must be sent to
the Dean of the Graduate School. Satisfactory performance on this examination com-
pletes all requirements for the degree.

Expenses

APPLICATION FEE
Each application for admission to the University must be accompanied by an
application fee of $10.00. Application fees are nonrefundable. Further instructions will
be found in the Admissions section of this Catalog.

GENERAL
Students should bring sufficient funds, other than personal checks, to meet their
immediate needs. Personal checks will be accepted for the exact aniount of fees. Other
personal checks may be deposited with the University for collection.
Funds may be placed in a depository located in the Student Service Center. Deposi-
tory accounts are assessed a fee of $1.00 per trimester or portion thereof. Withdrawals
may be made upon request and presentation of passbook. Any University fee or deposit
may be paid from such an account.
CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS-FLORIDA OR NON-FLORIDA
For the purpose of assessing registration fees, applicants shall be classified as Florida








34 EXPENSES


or non-Florida students. A Florida student is a person who shall be a citizen of the
United States or shall have filed a written intent as required by law and shall have
resided and had his habitation, domicile, home and permanent abode in the State of
Florida for at least 12 months immediately preceding his registration; provided, however,
that the applicant cannot claim residence in Florida by virtue of enrollment or attend-
ance only in any college or university in the State of Florida for the required period. In
applying this regulation "applicant" shall mean a student applying for admission to the
institution if he is 21 years of age, or if he is a minor, it shall mean parents, parent, or
guardian of his or her person.
In the determining of a Florida student for purposes of assessing fees, the burden
of proof is on the applicant. Under the law an applicant can change his place of resi-
dence from another state to the State of Florida only by actually and physically coming
into the State and establishing his residence with the intention of permanently residing
within the State. Except in extreme cases, where husband and wife are living together,
the domicile or legal residence of the wife is that of the husband, and the legal residence
of a minor is that of the parents, parent, or legal guardian of his person.
If at any registration subsequent to the student's first registration, he can qualify as
a Florida student, he may apply in writing to the Registrar for a change in classification.
If the application is supported by evidence satisfactory to the Registrar that the student
then qualifies as a Florida student, his classification will be changed for future regis-
trations.

REGISTRATION AND INSTRUCTIONAL FEES
The University has five terms a year, three trimesters and two terms of seven and
one-half weeks each, which run concurrently with the third trimester. The University
Calendar in the front of the Catalog sets forth the beginning and ending dates of each
trimester and term.
The following fees and charges are now in effect. However, since the Catalog must
be published considerably in advance of its effective date it is not always possible to
anticipate changes and the fee schedule may be revised. Every effort will be made to
publicize changes for any trimester or term in advance of the registration date for such
trimester or term.
Fees are payable at the beginning of each trimester or term. Payment of fees is
an integral part of the registration process. Registration must be completed in ac-
cordance with the dates shown in the University Calendar appearing in the front of
this Catalog. No fee is assessed a student who withdraws prior to the first day of classes.
Applicable fees will ie assessed any student whose registration remains incomplete after
this date.
The fees charged are based on the classification of a student as Florida or Non-
Florida, Full-Time or Part-Time, and the term in which lie is enrolled.
Unless an exception is noted, the fees for each trimester or term include fees for
matriculation, student health services, student activities, and a general build'ug fee.
Fees are assessed as follows:
A FULL-TIME FLORIDA STUDENT will pay a fee of $113.00 for each tri-
mester for which he is enrolled.
A FULL-TIME NON-FLORIDA STUDENT will pay a fee of $288.00 for each
trimester for which he is enrolled.
A PART-TIME FLORIDA STUDENT, enrolled for not more than four credit
hours during a regular trimester will pay a fee of $30.00 per trimester. He will not be
entitled to student activity or infirmary privileges.
A PART-TIME NON-FLORIDA STUIENT, enrolled for not more than four
credit hours during a regular trimester, s ill pay a fee of $80.00 per trimester. lie will
not be entitled to student activity or infirmary privileges.
ANY STUDENT, FLORIDA OR NON-FLORIDA, enrolled for RESEARCH
ONLY, not exceeding four credit hours during a regular trimester or term, will pay a
fee of $30.00 for each registration. Ile will not be entitled to student activity or in-
firmary privileges.
A FULL-TIME FLORIDA STUDENT enrolled for a seven and one-half week
term will pay a fee of $60.00 per term.
A FULL-TIME NON-FLORIDA STUDENT enrolled for a seven and one-half
week term will pay a fee of $150.00 per term.
In any trimester or term, registration fees should be paid by the end of the day
which precedes the beginning of classes. Mail payments must be received by the Univer-
sity Cashier by this date. All payments received on or after the first day of classes
including fees for additional courses are subject to a $5.00 late fee. This fee cannot be


I








EXPENSES 35


set aside, nor is it refundable. Refer to the University Calendar at the front of this
Catalog for the dates classes begin.

OTHER INSTRUCTIONAL FEES
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC.-Fees for applied music lessons are payable at the
time of registration. No refund is made for lessons missed. The student should make
arrangements with his instructor to make up lessons missed because of illness.
APPLIED MUSIC FEE per course, including practice room privileges: $3;.00 per
trimester or term.
INSTRUMENT RENTAL.-University oxxned brass, woodwind and string instru-
ments may be rented by students at a rate per instrument of: S5.00 per trimester or
term.

SPECIAL FEES
AUDIT' FEE.-A regularly enrolled full-time student may audit courses without
payment of an additional fee. Others must pay a fec of $30 per course per trimester or
term. Auditor's permit forms may be obtained in the Office of the Registrar. Fees arc
payable to the University Cashier.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION.-The Aptitude Test of the Graduate
Record Examination is required for admission to the Graduate School. A fee of $7.00
covers the cost of this examination. Students who take one of the Advanced Tcsts of
the Graduate Record Examination in combination with the Aptitude Test pay a fee of
$12.00. These fees are payable to the Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New
Jersey. For additional information see page 13 of this Catalog.
GRADUATION FEE.-Each candidate for a graduate degree must make applica-
tion for the degree in accordance with the date set forth in the University Calendar
and pay, at the time of application, a fee of $20.00. In the event that the applicant
does not meet the requirements for graduation at the time specified in the original ap-
plication he shall be charged a fee of $5.00 for each subsequent application for the same
degree.
TRANSCRIPT FEE.-A student is furnished a first copy of his record without
charge regardless of the amount of work completed. Subsequent copies are charged for
at the rate of $1.00 each, except when the order is for more than one copy. There is a
charge of $1.00 for the first copy and 50 cents for each additional copy on the same
order. University transcripts may be obtained only from the Registrar's Office.
LIBRARY FINES.-A fine of 5 cents a day is charged for each book in general
circulation which is not returned within the limit of two week. "Reserve" books may
be checked out overnight, but a fine of 25 cents is charged for each hour or part of an
hour such a book is overdue. There is no maximum for fines and no partial remis-
sion of fines when books are returned.

DEPOSITS
DISSERTATION DEPOSIT.-A deposit of $50.00 is made to cover the publica-
tion of the dissertation. See page 33 for time of payment and choice of method of
publication, which involves the disposition of this deposit.
PREPAYMENTS UNIVERSITY HOUSING
Applications for assignment to University housing facilities for single students must
be accompanied by a payment of $10.00. This payment is nonrefundable. It will be
credited against the first rental payment.
Applications for assignment to University housing facilities for married students
must be accompanied bv a payment of $10.00. This payment is nonrefundable. It will
be credited against the first rental payment.
REFUND OF FEES
A refund of fees will be made under certain conditions upon presentation to the
University Cashier of a certification issued by the Registrar's office.
A full refund of tuition, registration and instructional fees will be made if the
student's registration is cancelled before the first day of classes in any trimester or term.
A full refund of tuition, registration and instructional fees less a charge of $25.50
($5.00 fixed fee plus $20.50 building fee) in a trimester or $14.00 ($3.00 fixed fee plus
$11.00 building fee) in a seven and one-half week term will be made if a student








36 HOUSING


withdraws or if his registration is cancelled by the University on or after the first day of
classes but on or before the final day of registration as shown in the University Calendar.
A refund of fifty per cent of tuition, registration and instructional fees, after de-
ducting the building fee ($20.50 in a regular trimester, $11.00 in a seven and one-half
week term) will be made if a student withdraws or if his registration is cancelled by the
University after the conclusion of the registration period but on or before the day which
marks the end of the third week of classes in a regular trimester or the first week of
classes in a seven and one-half week term.
No part of the student activity fee will be refunded if the student fails to sur-
render the identification card (and in the first trimester, the student activity card or
receipt for student picture) at the time certification for a refund is presented to the
University Cashier.
Deductions from refunds will be made for unpaid accounts due the University.

PAST DUE STUDENT ACCOUNTS

All students accounts are due and payable at the office of the University Cashier
at the time such charges are incurred.
Delinquent accounts will be considered sufficient cause for cancellation of registra-
tion, as University regulations prohibit registration, graduation, granting of credit or
release of transcript for any student whose account with the University is delinquent.
HOUSING
Apartment accommodations for some married graduate students are located on the
University campus, but applications must be made about 10 months in advance of a
student's anticipated enrollment. Rooms in a University residence hall for single gradu-
ate men are available for all trimesters or terms of the academic year. University resi
dence hall rooms for single graduate women are available for the Third Trimester or
either term of the Third Trimester; for other trimesters, assistance is given to locate
off-campus accommodations.
APPLICATIONS
Each student must make personal arrangement for his housing either by applying
to the Office of the Director of Ilousing for assignment to University housing facilities
or by securing private housing. All inquiries concerning University housing facilities
should be addressed to the Director of Housing, University of Florida, Gainesville.
An application for housing may be filed at any time after application for admission
tot the University. Prospective students are urged to apply as early as possible because of
the housing demand.
Graduate students living in University housing are required to carry a course load
of at least 9 hours or the equivalent. If a student's registration is below 9 hours, his
load must be certified as equivalent to 9 hours to the housing office by the Craduate
School.
Roommate requests are honored wherever possible, provided the individuals wishing
to room together submit their applications at the same time, clearly indicate on their
respective applications their desire to room together, and are within similar academic
classifications. A number of foreign students arc assigned as roommates of students who
are interested in foreign languages, trade, and international relations. Any student inter-
ested in an assignment with a foreign student should indicate this preference on his
application.
RESIDENCE IALL FOR SINGLE MEN
Buekman Ilall is designated for graduate male students. It is divided into separate
sections with accommodations for from 23 to 37 students per section. All but a few
rooms have lavatori-s, and there is a community bath on each floor in each section.
Coin-operated laundry facilities are located in an adjacent hall. Double rooms for two
students rent for $120.00 per student per trimester; single rooms, for $130.00 per tri-
mester. The number of single rooms is limited. These rates, which include linen rental,
are subject to change.
FACILITIES FOR MARRIED COUPLES
Applications for apartment ll.-, may be filed by married students at any time
after application for admission to the University, and should be sent as soon as possible.
Currently, there is a waiting period of about 10 months between date of application
and the date an assignment can be made.








FINANCIAL AIDS 37


FLAV'ET APAR I MIENT VILLACES.-- Thcse V'llages are of temporary construe-
tion. All apartments are equipped with basic furniture requirements, but residents must
furnish their own linens, rugs, kitchenware, etc. Cooking and heating are by gas, metered
to the individual apartments. Electricity consumption in excess of the basic minimum
is paid on a monthly basis on meter readings. Rental rates per month (including basic
electricity) are: one-bedroom apartment, S26.75; two-bedroom apartment, S29.50;
three-bedroom apartment, S32.25.
CORRY AND SCIUCIIT MEMORIAL VILLAGES.-These Villages consist
of modern, two-story building of brick, concrete, and wood. The 296 apartments include
almost an equal number of one-bedroom and two-bedroom units, with a few three-bed-
room units in Corry Village only. All apartments are equipped with basic furniture
requirements for the living room, dinette, kitchen, and one bedroom. Residents must
furnish the extra bedrooms and their own linens, rugs, kitchlenwarc, etc. Cooking and
heating are by gas, metered to the individual apartments. Electricity is paid on a monthly
basis on meter readings. \ater is paid at a flat rate of $1.50 per month. Rental rates
per month (subject to change) range from $54.00 to $70.00.
NEW APARTMENT VILLAGE.-Now under construction, an additional 208
apartments are scheduled for occupancy by September 1965. These apartments will be
similar in furnishings and equipment to those in Corry and Schulcht Villages. Special
features will include a community building with air-conditioned study-meeting room,
and a study cubicle in each 2-bedroom apartment. Rental rates will be announced in
the late spring, 1965.
OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING
To aid students in securing private rental housing, the Housing Division maintains
an Off-Campus Section at 1 04 W\est University \venue. All inquiries about off-
campus housing should be mailed to' this address
Off-campus listings are maintained in the Off-Campus Section but are not compiled
for mailing since availability changes frequently and a mutually satisfactory rental
arrangement can usually be made by the student only after personal inspection of
facilities and conference witl the householder. Students seeking off-campus housing
should come to Gaincsville well before the school period to confer with the Off-Campus
Office about accommodations. Advance office appointments may be made.

FINANCIAL AID
FELLOWSHIPS, ASSISTANTSHIPS, AWARDS, AND LOANS
FELLOWSHIPS AND ASSISTANTSHIPS.-To assist able students to pursue postgradu-
ate studies leading to a master's or doctor's degree, a number of fellowships and as-
sistantslips are available. Recipients must obtain validation covering the Non-Florida
tuition fee from the head of their major department unless these fees are paid by the
sponsor.
Applications for fellowships should be received by the head of the student's major
department by February 15th of each year.
Unless otherwise specified, application for financial support may be made to the
head of the appropriate department, University of Florida.
AGRICULTURE
H. HAROLD HUME FELLO-,WSHIP OF THE FLORIDA FEDERATION OF GARDEN CLUBS.
This fellowship, established by the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs, has for its
object the investigation of special problems of ornamental horticulture in Florida. The
work is under the direction of the Department of Ornamental Horticulture. The fel-
lowship carries a stipend of $1,800 annually.
CHEMISTRY
DuPoNT POSTGRADUATE TEACHING ASSISTANTSHIP AWARD.-A ten-month $1,200
additional stipend plus $539.00 in tuition costs is awarded to an advanced graduate stu-
dent holding a graduate teaching assistantship and who is interested in teaching as a
career. The holder assists with undergraduate instruction in chemistry and has a total
stipend of from $4,200 to $4,700.
GULF OIL CORPORATION GRADUATE FEL.LOWSHIP.-One fellowship is available at
a stipend of $2,500 for ten months plus tuition and fees for the regular academic year.
The choice of research area is optional.








38 FINANCIAL AIDS


TENNESSEE EASTMAN FELLOWSHIP.-One fellowship is available at a stipend of
$3,000 for ten months. The choice of research area is optional.
TEXACO RESEARCH FELLOWSHIP.-This fellowship is available at an annual stipend
of $3,000. The choice of research area is optional.
Several fellowships or assistantships are available supported by contract or grant
funds.
ENGINEERING
Various industrial assistantships and fellowships are available from year to year.
These vary in amounts from $2,400 upward. Application should be made to the Direc-
tor, Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station, College of Engineering.
MEDICINE
Several predoctoral fellowships are available for graduate students in the basic medi-
cal sciences. Research positions are available part time on various research projects.
Postdoctoral fellowships are available for exceptionally well-qualified recent graduates
with either the M.D. or Ph.D. degree who wish additional research experience in clinical
or basic science departments. Public HIealth Service traineeships, which require no
clinical duties, are available.
NURSING
Traineeships arc available through the College of Nursing, by grants from the
National Institute of Mental IIealth and U. S. Department of Health, Education and
Welfare, to applicants admitted to full graduate status. Stipends are in the amount of
$2,400. In addition, Non-Florida fees and registration fees are paid.
A number of graduate assistantships are also available through various project grants
received by the College of Nursing. Application should be made to the Coordinator of
Post-Baccalaureate Nursing Programs, College of Nursing, University of Florida, Gaines-
ville, Florida.
PHARMACY
AMERICAN FOUNDATION FOR PHARMACEUTICAL EDUCATION FELLOWSHIP.--A
number of graduate fellowships are offered by the American Foundation for Pharma-
ceutical Education which carry stipends up to $2,400. In addition allowances up to
$600 may be granted annually for academic expense. Holders of these fellowships may
pursue graduate work at the University of Florida. Application should be made to the
Foundation, 777 14th Street, N.W., No. 630, Washington 5, D. C.
REHABILITATION COUNSELING
TRAINEESHIP GRANTS.-The U. S. Vocational Rehabilitation Administration has
allotted the University of Florida a substantial number of traineeships for full-time stu-
dents preparing to become rehabilitation counselors. The traineeship grants for work
toward the master's degree carry a stipend of $1,800 for the first year of graduate study
and $2,000 for the second year. In addition to these stipends, Non-Florida fees and
registration fees are paid. A limited number of grants are available for work beyond the
master's level and carry larger stipends. Traineeships are awarded for a full calendar
year and may be renewed for a second year.
For further information regarding the degree program and traineeship grants con-
tact: Hlead, Department of Rehabilitation Counseling, College of Ilealth Related
Professions, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
SPEECH
A number of assistantships and traineeships supplied by the National Institutes of
Ilealth, Vocational Rehabilitation Administration and North Florida Crippled Childrens
Association are available through the Department of Speech. These types of financial aid
are offered in addition to the regular departmental assistantships and University-wide
fellowships described below.
For additional information, please write to Dr. Paul Moore, Chairman of the
Department of Speech.
UNIVERSITY-WIDE AWARDS
A number of graduate fellowships, research fellowships, and part-time research and
teaching assistantships are available annually to meritorious students at stipends ranging
from $2,000 to $3,600 for a ten-month period. These are open to candidates in any


S4-








FINANCIAL AIDS 39


field of graduate study or research. Postdoctoral fellowships are available. Graduate
assistantships are available in many departments of the University.
NON-FLORIDA FEE SCHOLARSHIPS (these do not take care of registration fees) are
available to a limited number of graduate students. Awards are made on the basis of
scholarship achievement.
ONE-THIIRD-TIM-E ASSISTANITSHIS provide a stipend from S2.250 to S2,450 for ten
months plus payment upon request of out-of-state fees of S440. .\n academic year of
graduate residence may be completed in t\\ trimesters plus a summer term. Fifteen
hours per week are devoted to duties in teaching or research. Registration is limited
to 12 hours. Assistants may be employed for either ten or twelve months.
()NE-H1IAL'-1IMI: ASSISIANTSiiii's provide a stipend from 53.000 to $3,200 for ten
months plus payment upon request of out-of-state fees of S440. A year of graduate
residence may be completed in three trimesters without summer school attendance.
Assigned duties may amount to 20 hours per wcck. Registration is limited to 10 hours.
Interested students should inquire at their departmental offices concerning the
availability of assistantships and the procedure for making application. Prospective stu-
dents should write directly to the heads of their major departments as well as to the
Admissions Office. Early inquiry is essential in order to be assured of meeting applica-
tion deadlines. Appointments are made on the recommendation of the department head,
subject to admission to the Graduate School and to the approval of the Dean of the
Graduate School. Clear evidence of superior ability and promise is required. Reappoint-
ment to assistantship requires evidence of continuation of good scholarship.

UNITED STATES STEEL FOUNDATION FELLOWSHIP
One two-year fellowship with stipend of $6,000 plus dependency allotment of
$1,200 for study in an approved area.

NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION
NATIONAL SCIENCE FOUNDATION COOPERATIVE GRADUATE FELLOWSHIP AND SUM-
MER FELLOWSHIP FOR GRADUATE TEACHING ASSISTANT.-Cooperative fellows receive an
annual stipend of S2,400 to 52,800 plus maximum institutional supplement of S1,000
for limited teaching responsibilities, tuition and registration fees of about S740, plus a
S500 allowance for each dependent for study in the mathematical, physical, medical,
biological, engineering, and other sciences including anthropology, economics (excluding
business administration), geography, the history and philosophy of science, linguistics,
psychology (excluding clinical psychology), and sociology (not including social work).
Also included are interdisciplinary areas which are comprised of overlapping fields among
two or more sciences (for example, geochemistry, meteorology, and oceanography). The
fields of research and study covered by these awards are limited to those which conform
to accepted standards of scientific inquiry by fulfilling the requirements of the basic
scientific method as to objectivity, verifiahility, and generality. Summer fellows for
graduate teaching assistants receive a stipend of $85 per week for 8 or 12 weeks plus
tuition and fees. Application should be made to the Graduate School, University of
Florida.

NATIONAL DEFENSE EDUCATION ACT FELLOWSHIPS
TITLE IV NDEA FELLOWSHIPS.-These are available in Economics (Account-
ing), French, History, International Relations, Mathematics, and Spanish with stipend
of $2,000 to $2,400 plus an additional allowance of $400 a year for each dependent
for three consecutive years. Apply to appropriate department by February 15.
TITLE VI NDEA FELLOWSHIPS, PROGRAM B.-These are available for students
whose proposed programs emphasize the learning of either Spanish or Portuguese
through courses in the language or, in the case of doctoral candidates working on the
dissertation, through research dealing with the language or research in which the lan-
guage is an indispensable tool. Fellows are expected also to study other fields needed for
a fuller understanding of the area, region, or country in which such language is com-
monly used. These related studies may include such fields as anthropology, economics,
geography, history, linguistics, literature, political science, and sociology.
The basic stipend will comprise the cost of tuition and all required fees, plus $450
for summer study only, or $2,250 for the academic year, or $2,700 for summer and aca-
demic year. A candidate may apply for an allowance for up to four dependents. The
allowance for each dependent is $600 for two and one-half trimesters.







40 SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES


PEACE CORPS AWARDS
In encouraging Peace Corps returnees to pursue an advanced degree, the Graduate
Council has designated two fellowships for 1965-66 which will be held for Peace Corps
applicants until it is clear that well-qualified applicants from the Corps are not likely
to become available.
LOANS
NATIONAL DEFENSE STUDENT LOAN PROGRAM.-The National Defense Student
Loan program provides loans up to $1,000 per year, with interest at 3 per cent beginning
one year after graduation and repayable over a period as long as ten years. Application
should be made to the Office of the Dean of Student Affairs, University of Florida.
UNIVERSITY LoANs.-Other university loans are also available to graduate students
who are within two years of their terminal degree.


Special Programs and Facilities

PROGRAMS
LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES
The Center for Latin American Studies was formed on September 1, 1963, and
supersedes the School of Inter-American Studies. Its functions are to encourage and
coordinate graduate training and research in the Latin American field and to cooperate
with other university units in overseas training and developmental programs related to
Latin America.
GRADUATE TRAINING
The Latin American Language and Area Program.-This is a graduate program
designed to provide a broad knowledge of Latin American languages and cultures and is
supported bv the University of Florida and the U. S. Office of Education under the
provisions of Title VI of the National Defense Education Act. The program offers
both Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy degrees.
1. The Master of Arts Degree. The student may elect either of the following:
a. A departmental M.A. degree with a Latin American specialization in the de
apartments of agricultural economics, anthropology, economics, foreign languages
(Spanish only), geography, history, political science, and sociology. Candidates must
satisfy general Graduate School and departmental degree requirements (see appropriate
sections of this Catalog), complete Latin American course work in the major field and
minor field as deemed necessary by the student's supervisory committee, write a thesis
on a Latin American topic, and demonstrate a functional knowledge (reading, speaking
and writing) of either Spanish or Portuguese. In cases required by the candidate's re-
search interest and with the approval of the supervisory committee, however, another
foreign language may be substituted.
b. An interdisciplinary M.A. degree in Latin American Area Studies. Require-
ments are: (1) the completion of a major of at least 12 credit hours of graduate work
to consist principally, if not exclusively, of Latin American content courses in one of the
departments named in the preceding paragraph; (2) the completion of 12 credit hours
of related Latin American content courses approved by the student's supervisory com-
mittee which meet the minimum requirement for a minor in the Graduate School;
(3) the completion of a thesis on a Latin American topic in the field of the major
department for which 6 hours of credit arc given through registration in LA 699; and
(4) the same language requirement as described in the preceding paragraph for de-
partmental degrees.
2. The Ph.D. Degree. The program does not provide an interdisciplinary Latin
American Area degree at the doctoral level. The Ph.D. degree, however, may be taken
with a strong Latin American area specialization in the following departments: agri-
cultural economics, economics, foreign languages (Spanish only), geography, history,
political science, and sociology. Requirements are:
a. Completion of general Graduate School and departmental requirements (see
appropriate sections of this Catalog).
b. A Latin American specialization as follows: (1) completion of Latin American
course work in the major field as deemed necessary by the student's supervisory com-
mittee; (2) an area minor of at least 18 credit hours consisting principally, if not ex-







SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES 41


clusively, of Latin American courses in two or more departments outside the major and
including at least 3 credit hours of LA 640, L\ATIN .IMERICAN AREA SEMINAR;
(3) a dissertation on a Latin American subject; (4) a functional knowledge (reading.
writing and speaking) of either Spanish or Portugue-se and a reading knowledge of the
other; when required by the candidate's research interests and with the approval of his
supervisory committee, the reading know ledge requirement may be met with a foreign
language other than Spanish or Portugucse (See Department of Foreign Languages
Section of this Catalog for special requirements for Spanish majors); i,) residence in
Latin America which will normally occur after the completion of course work for the
Ph.D. and the completion of the language requirements and qualifying examinations
for the degree. Such residence will normally be of six months duration or more and
will be devoted primarily to dissertation research. Financial aid for field research can
usually be arranged. Students completing the above requirements are entitled to a
Certificate in Latin American Area Studies in addition to the Ph.). degree.

RESEARCH PROGRAMS
The Center supports or participates in a number of interdisciplinary research pro-
grams which, in addition to their primary objectives, provide opportunities for training
and financial support of graduate students.
LIBRARY RESEARCH FACILITIES
The several libraries on the campus of the University of Florida have Latin Ameri-
can holdings totaling over 50,000 olumcs plus important manuscript materials in the
original, in transcription or on microfilm. In terms of subject, holdings are strongest in
history and the social sciences but increasing attention is being given to the environ-
mental sciences and to literature. In terms of region, they are strongest in the Carib-
bean and circum-Caribbean but Brazilian materials are being augmented rapidly. Within
the total holdings of the University Libraries, a number of special Latin American col-
lections exist (For detailed descriptions, see Special Collections, University of Florida
Libraries, 1962).
OTHER ACTIVITIES
1 lihe Center sponsors the University's Caribbean Conference which meets in De-
cember of each year and is organized as a series of roundtables and addresses focusing
on selected Caribbean topics or areas. The Center also cooperates with professional
and technical colleges and schools in All) contracts, Peace Corps training programs,
and other developmental programs in the Latin American area.
ASSISTANTSIIIPS AND FELLOWSHIPS
NDEA Title VI Latin American Language and Area Fellowships, university fel-
lowships and assistantships, and fellowships and assistantships in connection with re-
search grants and contracts are available to students in the Latin American Language
and Area Program.

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
The Center publishes an annual Bulletin i lhich describes its objectives and pro-
grams in more detail. Copies may be obtained from the Director, Center for Latin
American Studies, Library 450, The University of Florida, Gaincsville, Florida. A bro
chure describing the Latin American Language and Area Program in more detail may be
obtained from the Director of the Program, 30721 Peabody IHall.
OFF-CAMPUS GRADUATE CENTERS IN ENGINEERING
The Florida Institute for Continuing University Studies in cooperation with the
College of Engineering has established off-campus centers to offer course work applicable
to the Master of Engineering degree (see page 22) and the Professional Degree in En-
gineering (see Undergraduate Catalog). Centers are presently located in Duval County,
Escambia County, Palm Beach County, and Pinellas County. Additional centers may
be established by the institute as the need develops.
Students who have been admitted to the Graduate School of the University of
Florida may enroll in courses offered at these Graduate Centers as part of a planned
program toward the Master of Engineering degree. Other students may take the courses
offered at these centers provided they are admitted to the University of Florida under
the Professional Degree Program of the College of Engineering.







42 SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES


GENESYS
The 1963 Florida Legislature appropriated funds for the College of Engineering to
establish a graduate education program in the east central part of the state aimed
primarily to meet the needs of employed engineers and scientists. In formulating the
program the college established extensions of its campus at Cape Kennedy, Orlando, and
Davtona Beach. These campuses hase been constructed and are interconnected with
each other and the Gaincsville campus by closed circuit television with special features
adapted to classroom instruction. A fourth television terminal is located at Melbourne
and is operated under contract with Brevard Engineering College.
The faculty for the GENESYS program is being recruited and should be complete
by September 1965. All of the members of this faculty have the doctorate.
The admissions requirements for regular graduate status for this program are the
same as for the Gainesville campus. Special programs are arranged for students with
deficiencies. While the class schedules are arranged to enable fully employed persons to
receive instruction, full-time students may attend on any of the campuses.
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION
Graduate work is offered leading to various fields of public employment. Three
training sequences are outlined herein:
Management Sequence.-Adviser for the major field is in the Department of Politi-
cal Science. Training in this area leads to positions in city manager government and
meets state and federal civil service requirements. The major will be a concentration of
public administration courses within the field of political science. A minor or minors
may be taken in economics (concentration in public finance), accounting, or other
areas.
Governmental Planning Sequence.-Adviser is in the Department of Political Sci-
ence. Training in this area is offered leading to positions in local, state, and federal
government planning agencies. The curriculum consists of seminars in planning, public
administration and public law and recommended courses in statistics, economics, so-
ciology, geography, or agricultural economics. Supervised summer internships in selected
planning agencies in Florida are arranged by the department as an integral part of the
training program.
All sequences will include 30 credit hours of work and a thesis. The major
is 12 to 18 credit hours and the minor is 6 to 12 hours, at least 6 of which must be in
one field. The thesis normally covers 6 credit hours of research.
URBAN PROBLEMS
A comprehensive curriculum concentrating on urban problems, leading to the Ph.D.
degree, is offered through the Department of Political Science. Four fields in political
science are specified for this curriculum: public administration, American government
(including national as well as local government, parties, and political behavior), public
law, and either political theory or comparative government. The fifth field is in the
minor and may be taken in either economics or sociology. Certain courses in method-
ology arc required, such as PCL 613 and statistics. All other requirements such as
languages remain the same as for the regular Ph.D. in political science.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
Specialization in international relations leading to the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees is
offered in programs through the Department of Political Science. In addition to the
M.A. and Ph.D. with major in political science which may emphasize international re-
lations (sec page 129 of this Catalog), the University offers an M.A. and Ph.D. with a
major in international relations. For the M.A. the requirements are the same
as for the M.A. in political science. For the Ph.D. three fields of political science (plus
six hours in a fourth field) and two minor fields are required. All other requirements,
such as language, remain the same.
M.Ed. DEGREE FOR JUNIOR COLLEGE TEACHERS OF TECHNOLOGY
The degree program is a joint effort between the College of Engineering and the
College of Education, University of Florida. Its intent is to supply competent teachers
for the many terminal two-year technology programs being offered both in this state
and in other states.
Generally speaking, a person with a prior degree who has a working knowledge of
calculus and college-level physics can complete this degree program in one calendar year.
If the prospective student is uncertain of his proficiency in these areas, proficiency can







SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES 43


be regained either through enrollment in a summer session or regular trimester prior to
his embarking upon the master's degree program.
Admission Requirements.-Applicants must meet the admission requirements of
the Graduate School and the College of Education. Generally speaking, applicants must
have a baccalaureate degree from an approved college or university and must have a
grade point average of at least 2.5 on a 4.0 system during their junior and senior years.
The Aptitude Test of the Graduate Record Examination is used as a basis for selection.
Curriculum.-The curriculum is a non-thesis program with a minimum require-
ment of 36 credit hours. Eighteen credit hours of this work must be in graduate level
courses taken in the College of Education to meet certification requirements. The re-
maining 18 hours are comprised of 12 credit hours of technical course work, together
with 6 credit hours of internship, spent in the teaching classrooms and laboratories of
the College of Engineering.
FORD FOUNDATION THREE-YEAR MASTER'S PROGRAM
Ford Foundation Undergraduate-Graduate Program.-The Foundation has made a
fellowship grant to the University of Florida for the initiation of a three-year master's
degree program in the Graduate School. The program will begin with the junior year
and normally continue through the first year of graduate study. Students who maintain
satisfactory progress will be awarded a fellowship or assistantship for the third or final
year, and will receive both the bachelor's and master's degree. Program fellowships up
to $200 per month and cancellation of Non-Florida fees (but not registration fees) for
the first year of graduate studv will be available. For further details, contact Dean
Robert .\. Bryan. 235 Tigert Hall.

RESEARCH PROGRAM AT THE OAK RIDGE INSTITUTE
OF NUCLEAR STUDIES
The University of Florida is one of the sponsoring universities of the Oak Ridge
Institute of Nuclear Studies located at Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Through this cooper-
ative association with the Institute, our Graduate Research Program has at its disposal
all the facilities of the national laboratories, the ORINS Medical Center, the
U.T.A.E.C. Agricultural program, and the research staffs of these laboratories. When a
candidate has completed one year (two for the Ph.D.) of his resident work, it is pos-
sible, by special arrangement, for him to go to Oak Ridge to work towards completion
of his research problem and the preparation of his thesis. In addition, it is possible for
the staff members of this University to go to Oak Ridge for varying periods, usually not
less than three months, for advanced study in their particular field. Both staff and stu-
dents are kept abreast of the most modern and up-to-date developments in atomic and
nuclear research in progress at the Oak Ridge laboratories.
The students who go to Oak Ridge hold Oak Ridge Graduate Fellowships, which
have varying stipends determined by the number of their dependents and their level
of work. Staff members may work at Oak Ridge on stipends commensurate with their
present salaries.
A copy of the bulletin and announcement of the Graduate Training Program of
the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies is available in the Office of the Graduate
School. Bulletins may also be obtained by writing to the Chairman of the University
Relations Division of Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies, Box 117, Oak Ridge,
Tennessee. Interested persons should ask for assistance from Dr. George K. Davis, Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies Councilor at the University of Florida.
All arrangements for these fellowships will be made between the Dean of the
Graduate School and the Institute of Nuclear Studies.

FACILITIES
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY SERVICE
The University Libraries, comprising the General Library and ten college libraries,
contained 1,039,117 volumes and were receiving 11,038 serials as of July 1, 1964.
The larger part of the resources are housed in the General Library stacks and the
four divisional reading rooms. On the first floor is the University College Reading
Room, with some 8,000 volumes useful to students in the first two years of college.
To serve the varied needs of Florida's diversified agriculture, branch stations and
field laboratories are situated at numerous locations having different climatic conditions,
soil types, and crops. Intensive research is conducted in all fields of agriculture, such
as citrus, vegetables, field crops, livestock, pastures, and many others.







44 SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND FACILITIES


The Humanities Reading Room and the Social Sciences Reading Room, which serve as
centers of library activity for upperclassmen and graduate students in the humanistic
and the social studies, are on the second floor. In each of these rooms are approximately
15,000 selected books and the current issues of learned journals. The Science Reading
Room, with materials for psychology, general science, mathematics, physics, geology,
and geography, is on the third floor.
Facilities in the General Library include the Browsing Room and six music listen-
ing rooms. Seminar rooms, carrels, and study cubicles are available to faculty members
and graduate students. Inter-library loan and photoduplication services provide research
materials not available on the campus.
The resources of the General Library are particularly strong in Floridiana because
of the P. K. Yonge Library of Florida History, which is located on the first floor. In
recent years, special emphasis has been placed upon strengthening the holdings for the
Latin American Area Studies Program, especially for the West Indies and Caribbean
areas. Special collections of the University Libraries include Rare Books; the Marjorie
Kinnan Rawlings Collection, which consists of manuscripts, typescripts, and memor-
rabilia of one of America's distinguished novelists; the Collection of Creative Writing,
which includes work sheets, manuscripts, and other literary papers of significant con-
temporary American and British authors; the Dance, Music, and Theatre Archives,
which is an extensive collection of pictures, programs, photographs, and other docu-
mentary material relating to the lyric theater.
Libraries for the Colleges of Agriculture, Architecture and Fine Arts, Education,
Engineering, Law, the units comprising the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, and the De-
partment of Chemistry are located in the buildings which house the respective instruc-
tional units. Reading rooms are maintained for the College of Physical Education and
Health and the School of Journalism and Communications. The Mead Library of the
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School is in Building F of the Laboratory School.
The regular schedule for the General Library is Monday through Saturday, 8:00
a.m. to 11:00 p.m.; Sunday, 2:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. The college libraries, with some
variations, observe a similar schedule.
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 of the State and University Museum.
The Museum operates as a center of research in anthropology and natural history.
Its functions as an educational arm of the University are carried forward through in-
terpretive displays and publications. Under the administrative control of the director
are the three departments of the Museum: Natural Sciences, staffed by scientists and
technicians concerned with the study and expansion of the research collections of ani-
mals; Social Sciences, whose staff members are concerned with the study and historic
and prehistoric cultures; Exhibits, staffed by specialists in the interpretation of know-
ledge through museum exhibit techniques.
The Museum exhibition halls occupy the first two floors of the Seagle Building, a
ten-story office building located in downtown Gainesville, nine blocks from the campus.
These halls are open to the public from nine-thirty until five o'clock every day except
Sunday and major holidays when they are open from one to five o'clock. There is no
admission charge. The Museum is frequently used by University and public school
classes and is visited by over 75,000 persons annually.
occupyingg two additional floors in the Scagle Building and other space on cam-
pus, the research collections now total approximately one million items. These
collections are under the care of curators who encourage the scientific study of the
Museum's holdings. Materials are constantly being added to the collection both through
gifts from friends and through collecting by staff members. The archeological collec-
tions are noteworthy. There are also extensive study collections of birds, mammals,
insects, mollusks, reptiles, amphibians, fish, and vertebrate fossils. The latter seven col-
lections are cooperatively maintained by the Muscum and Department of Biology. The
collection of invertebrate fossils is maintained in cooperation with the Department of
Geology. Opportunities are provided for students, staff, and visiting scientists to use
the collections. Field work is presently sponsored in the archeological, paleontological,
and zoological fields.
COMPUTING CENTER
The Computing Center of the University provides the services of IBM 709 and
1401 electronic computers and other subsidiary equipment.








ORGANIZED RESEARCH 45


The principal functions of the center are:
1. To aid research by furnishing consulting services for the faculty, staff,
graduate students, and others.
2. To provide computing support for undergraduate and graduate classes.
3. 'o maintain a library of computer programs for the benefit of users.
4. 'To carry on investigations in the theory and application of numerical an-
alysis.
5. To conduct research under contract or other arrangements for university,
federal, state, and other government agencies, as well as for foundations
and individuals.
6. To assist in coordinating and developing University research programs in
which the computer may be involved.
7. To provide machine computation and tabulating facilities for other educa-
t.onal and research units of the University.
The Computing Center will be primarily a research unit, though members of the
staff may teach courses in other departments. Thesis work may be carried on in the
Center.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA PRESS
The purpose of the University Press is to encourage, seek out, and publish original
and scholarly manuscripts 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 eight separate series: biological sciences,
Caribbean conferences, dance literature, gerontology, humanities, Latin American, med-
ical sciences, and social sciences. It is also the publisher of The Handbook of Latin
American Studies, sponsored by the Library of Congress, and is the distributor through-
out the United States and Canada of the publications of the Caribbean Commission
and of the Inter-American Bibliographical and Library Association.
The Press Board of Managers, including the director and nine faculty experts ap-
pointed by the President of the University, determines policies of publication relating
to the acceptance or rejection of manuscripts and the issuance of author contracts. Each
year the board examines numerous manuscripts submitted not only by the University
faculty but by authors from all over the United States, Europe, and Latin America.
The Press is a member of the Association of American University Presses.
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA MONOGRAPH SERIES
The Graduate School sponsors two monograph series devoted to the publication of
research primarily by present and former members of the scholarly community of the
University. The Social Sciences Monographs are published four times each year with
subjects drawn from anthropology, economics, history, political science, sociology, educa-
tion, geography, law, and psychology. The Humanities Monographs are published three
times each year with subjects drawn from art, history, language and literature, music,
philosophy, and religion.


Organized Research
The Division of Sponsored Research has as its general function the administra-
tion and promotion of the Sponsored Research Program and the support of the
total research program of the University in a manner which produces maximum
benefit to the University and the greatest service to the state of Florida. All proposals
for the sponsorship of research, grants-in-aid, or training grants must receive the ap-
proval of the Director of Research. Subsequent negotiations with potential contracting
agencies or sponsors of research projects are carried on under the director's supervision.
The activities of the Division of Sponsored Research are intended to stimulate
and assist in providing support for an expanding and balanced research program
throughout the University in intimate relationship to, and stimulation and support of,
the graduate program. Thev are also intended to relieve principal investigators and de-
partments of many of the detailed administrative and reporting duties connected with
some sponsored research. The duties and responsibilities of the new Division do not
infringe upon the prerogative of the principal investigator to seek sponsors for his own
projects nor upon the responsibility of the researcher for the scientific integrity of a
project. However, in direct contacts between a principal investigator and a potential
sponsor, prior clearance should be obtained from the Divis on to insure uniformity of







46 ORGANIZED RESEARCH


contract requirements and to avoid duplication of negotiations with the same sponsor.
The Division of Sponsored Research is administratively responsible to the Vice
President for Academic Affairs. Policies and procedures for the operation of the Di-
vision are developed by a Board of Directors working with the Director of Research
within the general framework of the administration, policies, and procedures of the
University. The Research Council serves as adviser on scientific matters. The Dean of
the Graduate School and the Graduate Council serve as advisers on matters relating to
the graduate program.
The Agricultural Experimental Stations are responsible for research leading to the
improvement of all phases of Florida's widely varied agricultural production, processing,
and marketing. The stations are administered by the director located on the University
of Florida campus and include main station departments as well as branch stations and
field laboratories operating as an integral administrative unit. As a statewide agency hav-
ing agricultural research as its primary objective, close cooperation exists with numerous
Florida agricultural agencies and organizations.
Many members of the research staff of the Agricultural Experiment Stations are
also members of the faculty of the College of Agriculture as are some in the Agri-
cultural Extension Service. These three agricultural units of the University of I lorida
Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences work cooperatively in many areas under the
administration of the Provost for Agriculture.
Funds for research assistants are made available to encourage graduate training and
professional scientific improvement.
Research at the main station is conducted within 17 departments-Agricultural
Economics, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, Animal Science, Botany, Dairy Sci-
ence, Entomology, Food Technology and Nutrition, Forestry, Fruit Crops, Ornamental
Horticulture, Plant Pathology, Poultry Science, Soils, Statistics, Vegetable Crops, and
Veterinary Science. In addition to the above the main station has five units vital to its
research programs; namely, Business Section, Editorial, Field Operations, Library, and
Plant Science Section.
The branch stations and field laboratories, and their locations, are as follows: Cen-
tral Florida Station, Sanford; Citrus Station, Lake Alfred; Everglades Station, Belle
Glade; Gulf Coast Station, Bradenton; North Florida Station, Quincy; Range Cattle
Station, Ona; Sub-Tropical Station, Homestead; Suwannee Valley Station, Live Oak;
West Florida Station, Jay; Indian River Field Laboratory, Fort Pierce; Plantation
Field Laboratory, Fort Lauderdale; South Florida Field Laboratory, Immokalee; Potato
Investigations Laboratory, IHastiugs: Big Bend IIorticultural Laboratory, Monticcllo;
Strawberry and 'Vgetable Field Laboratory, Plant City; and the Watermelon and
Grape Investigations Laboratory, Lccsburg; West Florida Dairy Unit, Chiplc'-; and,
Marianna Unit, Marianna.
The Florida Agricultural Experiment Station is cooperating with the West Central
Florida Station, Brooksville, a USDA field laboratory, in its beef cattle and pasture
production and management programs; and with the United States Weather Bureau,
Lakeland, in the Federal Frost Warning Service for fruit and vegetable producers and
shippers.
The Florida Engineering and Industrial Experiment Station is not only the research
division of the College of Engineering but it is also the developmental laboratory for
the industries of the state. It was officially established in 1941 by the Legislature as an
integral part of the College of Engineering "to organize and promote the prosecution of
research projects of engineering and related sciences, with special reference to such of
these problems as are important to the industries of Florida."
The facilities of the Station include all the equipment of the College of Engineer-
ing, now valued at more than $3,000,000, not including government-owned equipment.
The Station also has available for its use the laboratories, staff, and facilities of other
divisions of the University. Because of the close relationship between teaching and re-
search activities, students secure much information about engineering and industrial
problems normally not encompassed in a collegiate program.
The Station receives only a small portion of its operating revenue from the state.
The remainder is derived from contracts with governmental agencies, foundations, and
industrial organizations. Large and small manufacturers avail themselves of the finest
research laboratories in the Southeast. Among the outstanding laboratories, in addition
to a well-equipped shop, are those in public health engineering; systems engineering;
electronics; ionics; metallurgy; chemical engineering; air conditioning; soil mechanics;
electrical machinery; paper, pulp, and wood products utilization; farm mechanization;
corrosion; aircraft model wind tunnel; reinforced and prestressed concrete; coastal en-
gineering laboratory; and nuclear engineering facilities including reactor, sub-critical as-


-7I







STUDENTS SERVICES 47


sembly, pulse neutron source, linear accelerator and cobalt source.
The Bureau of Architectural and Community Research is one of the activities of
the College of Architecture and Fine Arts.
The Bureau of Economic and Business Research is the research division of the Col-
lege of Business Administration. A part of the Bureau's work is designed to further
understanding of the economy of Florida and the Southeast. Economic, business, and
related research supported by grant and contract funds is undertaken in subject areas of
interest to the faculty. Graduate students are involved also in these projects.
In recent years the Bureau has developed Florida data in the form of statistical
series dealing with annual estimates of personal income and of population by counties,
monthly analyses of building permit activity by communities and by local areas, and
annual and quarterly estimates of retail sales by counties.
The Public Administration Clearing Service is a research and service adjunct of the
Department of Political Science in the College of Arts and Sciences. It carries on a
continuous program of research on public administration, political behavior, and public
policy in Florida; it provides consulting services on a contract basis to state and local
governments in Florida; it publishes research studies and surveys of administrative and
political problems in both scientific and popular monograph form and it publishes a
Civic Information Series annually for assistance to citizen groups in their study of cur-
rent issues in the state.
The Institute of International Relations is a research agency administered through
the Department of Political Science to conduct studies in international relations.
The Research Division of the School of Journalism and Communications conducts
research in the news media, in broadcasting, advertising, and public opinion.


Student Senices
The Adviser to Foreign Students is the coordinator of arrangements for all alien
students at the University from the time of their first inquiries until they return to
their home countries. His office cooperates with other University agencies in processing
applications from foreign students for admission and financial aids. The office is primarily
responsible for the reception and orientation of new students from abroad and cooper-
ates with other officials and agencies of the University in providing necessary counseling
for foreign students on academic, financial, language, social, or other problems. The
Adviser to Foreign Students is responsible for all the University's relations with the
U. S. Immigration Service. lie provides liaison with two major overseas programs for
students, i.e., the Peace Corps and the Fulbright Act.
The University Placement Service functions as the central placement agency for
the campus with services available to all students and alumni of the University; and
works in conjunction with the schools and colleges who give direct assistance to their
graduates.
In cooperation with educational and administrative units, counseling and testing
services, and other related functions, the placement service makes its contribution to
the development of the whole individual.
Its primary aim is to offer assistance to students from the time they enter school
until they graduate, in the development of vocational goals and attainment of their
first career position. Assistance is also offered to alumni who have attended graduate
school elsewhere, who are returning to civilian life from the military, or those desiring
to make changes in employment.
Functions include: To serve as liaison between students and business and in-
dustrial, governmental, and educational organizations that are seeking college trained
personnel for permanent employ ment. To establish and maintain records on regis-
trants, employment opportunities, and placement results. To conduct studies on the
employment outlook, salary trends, progress of graduates in the working world, and
related matters. To assist students who leave school before graduation and, also, assist
students in finding summer jobs which relate to their fields of study and employment
goals. To serve in a public relation capacity in dealing with employers and the public.
Specific services include: career planning and guidance; counseling on the tools
and techniques of the job search; arranging interviews between employers and students;
providing personnel records and faculty ratings on students to employers; preparing and
mailing lists of job opportunities to registrants; distributing recruitment booklets and
materials; and administering tests for employers.
These services are available to any student or alumni without charge.







48 STUDENT SERVICES


The University Counseling Center provides psychological services to the members
of the student body and consultative services for University staff members who are
engaged in counseling relationships with University students. It also provides practicum
experience for graduate students in the departments of Psychology, Personnel Services.
and in Rehabilitation Counseling, and engages in institutional as well as basic research
in the problems of counseling. Specific services include vocational counseling, personal
counseling, marriage counseling, and problems of the under-achiever. In these functions
the University Counseling Center works closely with the Speech and Hearing Clinic,
the Reading Laboratory and Clinic, housing staff in residence halls, and academic ad-
visers in the University College and upper division colleges. The Center works with the
office of the University psychiatrist on a referral basis and with the director of the early
registration program in the orientation of prospective students to the academic program
of the University.
The Student Health Department strives to prevent the entry and spread of com-
municable diseases at the University. Students must have been successfully vaccinated
against smallpox within the past five years. No exceptions are made to this ruling. Vac-
cination should be accomplished prior to entry at the University. Immunization for
poliomyelitis and tetanus is strongly recommended.
Applicants for admission to the University receive a form for medical history and
physical examination from the Registrar's Office. The history should be completed by
the applicant before he goes to his physician for physical examination. The physical
examination portion must be completed by a licensed doctor of medicine (M.D.) and
the form mailed by the doctor directly to the Director, Student Health Department,
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, in the envelope supplied for that purpose.
The medical history and physical examination information is then reviewed by a physi-
cian before the applicant is cleared for registration at the University. (For additional
information see the Undergraduate Catalog.)
The Speech and Hearing Clinic, Room 321, Tigert Hall, offers its services without
charge to any University student who has an impairment in speech or hearing. This
assistance is available at any time during the year and therapy sessions are adjusted to
the schedule of the student. Professional referrals are not necessary. The student is
encouraged to visit the Clinic and to take advantage of its services.
Graduate School Editorial Service aids in the preparation of the thesis which is
one aspect of the training in the mature and responsible scholarship expected of a
candidate. Time devoted to careful attention to form, style, and mechanics should not
be regarded as time wasted in mechanical compliance with administrative regulations.
The thesis is a public and permanent record of the candidate's professional attainment
and reveals the quality and standards of his workmanship.
The Graduate School Office offers assistance in the preparation of the following:
1. Form of thesis (paper, margins, pagination, etc.).
2. General mechanics of punctuation and accepted usage.
3. Headings and subheadings.
4. Plates, figures, charts, and tables.
5. Material for reproduction and fold-in.
6. Footnotes and biblography.
The Graduate School Office will also
1. Check rough draft of manuscript prior to its final typing.
2. Assist the candidate in securing editorial service when necessary.
3. Assist the candidate in locating a recommended typist.
4. Consult with typist and candidate on problems relating to the final typing of
the manuscript.








Departmental Courses
Accounting
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Stone, V. E., Head; Benninger, L. J.; Blough, C. G.; DaVault, J. W.; Deinzer, H1. T.;
Peterson, E. G.; Ray, D. D.
For admission to graduate-level courses, the student normally must have been ad-
mitted to the Graduate School and should have had undergraduate courses in fields
pertinent to the graduate courses selected; or, where necessary, special arrangements may
be made with the approval of the department head.
Though no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on
the 600 or higher level, certain undergraduate courses in accounting are available for
graduate credit as a part of a candidate's major when specifically approved by the candi-
date's adviser. Under appropriate conditions ATG 414-Income Tax Accounting and
ATG 419-Controllership may be approved for graduate credit.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ATG 511-ACCOUNTING THEORY AND ITS APPLICATIONS. 3 credits
ATG 516-ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS AND DATA PROCESSING. 3 credits
ATG 519-ACCOUNTING PROBLEMS. 3 credits
ATG 593-COST ACCOUNTING THEORY AND APPLICATION. 3 credits
ATC 594-FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION OF BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS.
3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
ATG 601-ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Conceptual bases for accounting standards, especially in the areas of the business entity
and income measurement.
ATG 602-ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Conceptual bases for accounting standards, with emphasis on the problems of profit
determination and capital maintenance.
ATG 603-SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Identical with ES 603. Prerequisite: ATG 601. Social accounts and comparative eco-
nomic accounting systems, with emphasis upon national income accounting, the na-
tional balance sheet, sector accounts, and flow of funds analysis.
ATG 605-THE FEDERAL INCOME TAX: CRITICAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATG 414. Essentials of the tax pattern in relation to social objectives and
the relation of income tax provisions to public purposes. Shaping of critical standards
for appraising proposals to modify the federal income tax laws.
ATG 607-COST ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATG 313. The evolution and latest developments in the basic principles
of cost accounting, including absorption and direct costing, and actual and statistical
costs.
ATG 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK IN ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: Permission of department and approval of Director of Graduate Studies.
A reading and research course in several areas of accounting as needed by individual
graduate students. May be elected for full credit in subsequent trimesters with change
of content.
ATG 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
ATG 718-EVOLUTION OF ACCOUNTING THEORY AND PRACTICE. 3
credits
Prerequisite: ATG 411. Historical development of accounting principles and practices
and their relation to the fundamental principles of economics, law, and finance.

Aerospace Engineering
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Clarkson, M. H., Chairman; Hoover, J. \V.; Leadon, B. M.; Miller, W. H.; Millsaps,
K. T.; Williams, D. T.








Departmental Courses
Accounting
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Stone, V. E., Head; Benninger, L. J.; Blough, C. G.; DaVault, J. W.; Deinzer, H1. T.;
Peterson, E. G.; Ray, D. D.
For admission to graduate-level courses, the student normally must have been ad-
mitted to the Graduate School and should have had undergraduate courses in fields
pertinent to the graduate courses selected; or, where necessary, special arrangements may
be made with the approval of the department head.
Though no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on
the 600 or higher level, certain undergraduate courses in accounting are available for
graduate credit as a part of a candidate's major when specifically approved by the candi-
date's adviser. Under appropriate conditions ATG 414-Income Tax Accounting and
ATG 419-Controllership may be approved for graduate credit.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ATG 511-ACCOUNTING THEORY AND ITS APPLICATIONS. 3 credits
ATG 516-ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS AND DATA PROCESSING. 3 credits
ATG 519-ACCOUNTING PROBLEMS. 3 credits
ATG 593-COST ACCOUNTING THEORY AND APPLICATION. 3 credits
ATC 594-FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION OF BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS.
3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
ATG 601-ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Conceptual bases for accounting standards, especially in the areas of the business entity
and income measurement.
ATG 602-ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Conceptual bases for accounting standards, with emphasis on the problems of profit
determination and capital maintenance.
ATG 603-SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Identical with ES 603. Prerequisite: ATG 601. Social accounts and comparative eco-
nomic accounting systems, with emphasis upon national income accounting, the na-
tional balance sheet, sector accounts, and flow of funds analysis.
ATG 605-THE FEDERAL INCOME TAX: CRITICAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATG 414. Essentials of the tax pattern in relation to social objectives and
the relation of income tax provisions to public purposes. Shaping of critical standards
for appraising proposals to modify the federal income tax laws.
ATG 607-COST ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATG 313. The evolution and latest developments in the basic principles
of cost accounting, including absorption and direct costing, and actual and statistical
costs.
ATG 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK IN ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: Permission of department and approval of Director of Graduate Studies.
A reading and research course in several areas of accounting as needed by individual
graduate students. May be elected for full credit in subsequent trimesters with change
of content.
ATG 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
ATG 718-EVOLUTION OF ACCOUNTING THEORY AND PRACTICE. 3
credits
Prerequisite: ATG 411. Historical development of accounting principles and practices
and their relation to the fundamental principles of economics, law, and finance.

Aerospace Engineering
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Clarkson, M. H., Chairman; Hoover, J. \V.; Leadon, B. M.; Miller, W. H.; Millsaps,
K. T.; Williams, D. T.








Departmental Courses
Accounting
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Stone, V. E., Head; Benninger, L. J.; Blough, C. G.; DaVault, J. W.; Deinzer, H1. T.;
Peterson, E. G.; Ray, D. D.
For admission to graduate-level courses, the student normally must have been ad-
mitted to the Graduate School and should have had undergraduate courses in fields
pertinent to the graduate courses selected; or, where necessary, special arrangements may
be made with the approval of the department head.
Though no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on
the 600 or higher level, certain undergraduate courses in accounting are available for
graduate credit as a part of a candidate's major when specifically approved by the candi-
date's adviser. Under appropriate conditions ATG 414-Income Tax Accounting and
ATG 419-Controllership may be approved for graduate credit.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ATG 511-ACCOUNTING THEORY AND ITS APPLICATIONS. 3 credits
ATG 516-ACCOUNTING SYSTEMS AND DATA PROCESSING. 3 credits
ATG 519-ACCOUNTING PROBLEMS. 3 credits
ATG 593-COST ACCOUNTING THEORY AND APPLICATION. 3 credits
ATC 594-FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION OF BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS.
3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
ATG 601-ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Conceptual bases for accounting standards, especially in the areas of the business entity
and income measurement.
ATG 602-ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Conceptual bases for accounting standards, with emphasis on the problems of profit
determination and capital maintenance.
ATG 603-SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Identical with ES 603. Prerequisite: ATG 601. Social accounts and comparative eco-
nomic accounting systems, with emphasis upon national income accounting, the na-
tional balance sheet, sector accounts, and flow of funds analysis.
ATG 605-THE FEDERAL INCOME TAX: CRITICAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATG 414. Essentials of the tax pattern in relation to social objectives and
the relation of income tax provisions to public purposes. Shaping of critical standards
for appraising proposals to modify the federal income tax laws.
ATG 607-COST ACCOUNTING THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATG 313. The evolution and latest developments in the basic principles
of cost accounting, including absorption and direct costing, and actual and statistical
costs.
ATG 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK IN ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: Permission of department and approval of Director of Graduate Studies.
A reading and research course in several areas of accounting as needed by individual
graduate students. May be elected for full credit in subsequent trimesters with change
of content.
ATG 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
ATG 718-EVOLUTION OF ACCOUNTING THEORY AND PRACTICE. 3
credits
Prerequisite: ATG 411. Historical development of accounting principles and practices
and their relation to the fundamental principles of economics, law, and finance.

Aerospace Engineering
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Clarkson, M. H., Chairman; Hoover, J. \V.; Leadon, B. M.; Miller, W. H.; Millsaps,
K. T.; Williams, D. T.







50 AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


General prerequisites are one year of engineering physics or its equivalent, mathe-
matics through differential equations, and a minimum of 36 credits in the general field
of engineering, encompassing dynamics, fluid dynamics, thermodynamics, and strength
of materials. In addition, permission of instructor is required for each course.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
AN 508-INTRODUCTION TO MOLECULAR FLOW OF GASES. 3 credits
AN 511-IIYPERSONIC AERODYNAMICS. 3 credits
AN 570-PRINCIPLES OF GUIDANCE AND CONTROL. 3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
AN 606-RE-ENTRY AERODYNAMICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AN 403. Re-entry trajectories. Deceleration. Aerodynamic heating during
re-entry. Heat protection.
AN 607-MAGNETO-FLUID DYNAMICS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: PS 502 or equivalent, AN 403 or equivalent. Fundamentals of the motion
of a conducting fluid. Applications to aeronautics and astronautics.
AN 608-MOLECULAR FLOW OF GASES. 3 credits
Prerequisites: AN 508 or equivalent. Determination of the characteristics of a gas flow
from a molecular point of view. Consideration of isentropic and nonisentropic flows.
AN 609-AERODYNAMICS OF REAL FLUIDS. 3 credits
The aerodynamic theories for the flow of real fluids and a critical comparison of the
theoretical conclusions with experimental results.
AN 610-THEORIES OF TURBULENT FLOWS. 3 credits
The mathematical theory of the turbulent motion of fluids. A history of the subject
and an introduction to contemporary research in the modem statistical theory of tur-
bulence.
AN 631-AEROELASTICITY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AN 431. Corequisite: EM 636 or equivalent. Divergence of a lifting sur-
face. Steady state aeroelastic problems. Flutter analysis. Transient loads, stall flutter.
Nonstationary air-foil theory. Oscillating air-foils in incompressible flow. Experiments.
Use of digital and analogue computers.
AN 632-AEROELASTICITY. 3 credits
Second half of AN 631-632. Prerequisite: AN 631.
AN 661-ASTRONAUTICAL MECHANICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AN 461. Newtonian orbits, perturbation theory. Motion of satellite about
an oblate earth. Translunar and interplanetary orbits. Re-entry orbits with and without
lift.
AN 671-ADVANCED SPACE INSTRUMENTATION LABORATORY. 2 to 6
credits
A series of advanced laboratory experiments relating to instrumentation of space ve-
hicles. Emphasis is on the scientific principles of instruments used or to be modified
for space missions.
AN 681-ADVANCED AEROSPACE DESIGN. Variable credit
Advanced aerospace design projects.
AN 684-AEROSPACE RESEARCH. Variable credit
AN 685-ADVANCED AERODYNAMICS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: AN 403 and AN 413. Advanced study of subsonic, supersonic, and hy-
personic aerodynamic theory with applications.
AN 686-ADVANCED AERODYNAMICS. 3 credits
Second half of AN 685-686. Prerequisite: AN 685.
AN 691-SPECIAL TOPICS IN AEROSPACE ENGINEERING. Variable credit
Laboratory, lectures, or conferences covering specially selected topics in aerospace engi-
neering.
AN 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
AN 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits

Agricultural Economics
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Hamilton, II. C., Head; Alleger, D. E.; Brooke, D. L.; Cake, E. W.; Clark, II. B.;
Godwin, M. R.; Greene, R. E. L.; Greenman, J. R.; Langham, M. R.; McPherson,







AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS 51


W. K.; McPherson, W. W.; Murphree, C. E.; Savage, Zach; Smith, C. N.; Spurlock,
A. H.
Graduate study is offered leading to the degrees of Master of Agriculture, Master
of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. Areas of agricultural economics in which the
student may specialize include management, marketing, agricultural po icy, land eco-
nomics, and the role of agriculture in the growth of underdeveloped areas and nations.
The department participates in the program of the Center for Latin American Studies
and in the NDEA Latin American Language and Area Program. Students who hold
the bachelor's degree with their major field of study in an area other thin agricultural
economics should consult with the department head concerning acceptance for graduate
study.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
AS 501-RESEARCH PROBLEMS IN LAND ECONOMICS. 3 credits
AS 503-ADVANCED FARM MANAGEMENT. 3 credits
AS 513-SUCCESSFUL MARKETING FIRMS. 3 credits
AS 520-SAMPLING METHODS. 3 credits (Given by Extension only.)
AS 523-AGRICULTURAL ADJUSTMENT AND PUBLIC POLICY. 3 credits
AS 530-SEMINAR IN CONTEMPORARY ECONOMIC PROBLEMS IN AGRI-
CULTURE. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
AS 601-AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS SEMINAR. 0 credit
Weekly discussions of major economic problems existing in agriculture and proposed
research work by staff members and graduate students. Leaders in the fields of industry,
government, and education frequently participate.
AS 602-AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS SEMINAR. 0 credit
Second half of AS 601-602.
AS 603-ECONOMICS OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ES 407 or equivalent. A study of economic principles in relation to pro-
duction and resource use problems.
AS 604-ECONOMICS OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AS 603. A continuation of the study of the economics of production.
Special emphasis is placed on problems at the industry level and the welfare of society
in relation to the production process.
AS 605-PROBLEMS IN FARM MANAGEMENT. 3 credits
Designed to train students in collecting, analyzing, and presenting data on problems
in the field of farm management. Special problems of interest to the individual student
and agreeable to the instructor are selected for study.
AS 608-LAND ECONOMICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AS 412 or equivalent. A seminar examination of the alternative uses of
land, with special emphasis on identifying the nature of the capital investments and in-
stitutional arrangements that will bring about the increase in the production of agri-
cultural commodities needed to satisfy the demands of increasing populations. Primary
emphasis is placed on the uses that can be made of the tropical and semitropical lands
of Florida and Latin America.
AS 611-PROBLEMS IN MARKETING AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS.
2 or 3 credits
Individual study in areas concerned with the marketing of agricultural products. Em-
phasis may be placed on any aspect of the total problem of interest to the student and
agreeable to the instructor.
AS 614-ADVANCED MARKETING OF AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS.
3 credits
Economic evaluation of state and federal regulatory marketing laws, particularly with
reference to agricultural products of Florida.
AS 615-NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL AGRICULTURAL PROGRAMS.
3 credits
Prerequisite: AS 413 or consent of instructor. Analysis of the policy making processes
and the effects of national and international programs on employment, production, and
incomes in agriculture and on the economic welfare of the nation.
AS 616-RESEARCH METHODS AND TECHNIQUES IN AGRICULTURAL
ECONOMICS. 3 credits
Concepts of research dealing largely with the application of the scientific method in
planning and conducting research in the field of agricultural economics.







52 AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


AS 617-FARM TENURE. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AS 412 or equivalent. History of tenure institutions, tenure patterns,
operation of farms under various degrees of tenure, leasing arrangements, landlord-
tenant relationships, legal aspects of tenure, tenure and public policy, the effect of indus-
trialization and mechanization on tenure, and the public ownership and control of land.
AS 618-RESEARCH METHODS IN MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS.
2 credits
Prerequisite: AS 616. An examination of the theoretical and practical aspects of research
in the field of marketing, with particular emphasis on the applicability of alternative
research approaches to different types of problem situations.
AS 619-RESEARCH METHODS IN FARM MANAGEMENT. 2 credits
A discussion of research problems in farm management; review of the literature; appli-
cation of findings; and planning of research projects.
AS 622-MARKET DEVELOPMENT RESEARCH. 3 credits
Prerequisite: STA 522 or consent of instructor. Application of social, psychological,
economic, and sampling principles to marketing survey research for decision-making
purposes in advertising, promoting, and merchandizing goods and services.
AS 628-PROBLEMS IN ECONOMETRICS. 2 or 3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Special problems in econometrics.
AS 630-AGRICULTURE'S ROLE IN THE GROWTH OF LATIN AMERICAN
NATIONS. 3 credits
Agricultural developments in Latin America as related to selected concepts, facts, and
theories applied (1) to national growth, (2) to international relationships, and (3) to
hemispheric understanding and cooperation.
AS 631-AGRICULTURAL POLICY FOR LOW-INCOME AREAS. 3 credits
Analytical concepts and theories of economic policy and social behavior applied in
explanations of conditions and evaluation of choices of alternative actions to promote
economic growth of low-income areas and countries.
AS 632-ECONOMIC GROWTH OF THE AGRICULTURAL SECTOR OF
UNDERDEVELOPED AREAS. 3 credits
Logical and empirical problems and methods used in analysis of economic growth;
structural interdependencies and relation of technology, knowledge, capital, population,
and institutional arrangements to economic growth and income distribution, with
special reference to agriculture in underdeveloped areas and countries.
AS 650-ECONOMETRIC METHODS 1. 3 credits
Prerequisite: STA 520 or consent of instructor. Linear stochastic models, their assump-
tions, computational requirements, and applications to economic problems. Least squares
and maximum likelihood estimators reviewed, problems of model construction and
estimation of simultaneous economic relationships.
AS 651-ECONOMETRIC METHODS 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Linear non-stochastic models, their assumptions and
computational requirements. Linear programming and its application to maximization
and minimization problems; input-output, game theory, and spatial models; and intro-
duction to dynamic, integer, and non-linear programming.
AS 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
AS 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits

Agricultural Engineering
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Kinard, D. T., Chairman; Choate, R. E.; Ross, I. J.; Skinner, T. C.
Prerequisite for admission to graduate study in agricultural engineering is a bach-
elor's degree from a curriculum essentially equivalent to the undergraduate curriculum
in agricultural engineering at the University of Florida. Students planning to take grad-
uate work in this field should consult departmental advisers prior to registration.
Candidates for the master's degree normally will be required to take AG 601,
AG 602, and AG 603 and at least one course from the list AG 671, AG 672, AG 673,
or AG 674, in addition to the thesis.
GRADUATE COURSES
AG 601-SEMINAR. 0 credit
Discussions on research and current trends and practices in agricultural engineering.








AGRONOMY 53


AG 602-RESEARCH METHODS IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING.
3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 367. Corequisite: AY 452 or equivalent. A study of research tech-
niques and methods used in agricultural engineering.
AG 603-INSTRUMENTATION IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING RE-
SEARCH. 3 credits
Prerequisite or corequisite: AG 602. The principles and application of measuring in-
struments and devices for obtaining experimental data as applied to agricultural engi-
neering research.
AG 670-NON-THESIS RESEARCH IN AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING.
3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisites: Minimum of two undergraduate courses in agricultural engineering. Spe-
cial problems in agricultural engineering. Not intended for majors in agricultural engi-
neering.
AG 671-ADVANCED SOIL AND WATER MANAGEMENT ENGINEERING.
3 credits
Prerequisite: AG 415. Analysis and solution of selected problems dealing with land im-
provement and the control and use of water for agricultural production.
AG 672-ADVANCED FARM MACHINERY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: AG 412. Analysis of agricultural machines, power units, and mechanized
systems with emphasis on functional design requirements, and evaluation of performance
of those machines and systems.
AG 673-ADVANCED FARM BUILDINGS. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: AG 418. Analysis of selected problems dealing with design criteria for
farm structures, particularly as related to efficient production systems.
AG 674-ADVANCED AGRICULTURAL PROCESS ENGINEERING. 3 credits
Prequisite: AG 435. Analytical study of engineering problems dealing with the handling
and processing of agricultural products.
AG 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Agronomy

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Hull, F. H., Head; Edwardson, J. R.; Harris, H. C.; Homer, E. S.; Killinger, G. B.;
Rodgers, E. G.; Ruelke, O. C.; Schank, S. C.; Wallace, A. T.; West, S. H.; Wilcox,
M.
The Department of Agronomy offers major work for the degrees of Master of
Agriculture, Master of Science in Agriculture, and Doctor of Philosophy. Areas of
specialization are crop production, crop ecology, crop nutrition, weed control, cyto-
genetics, genetics, and plant breeding. Minor work is offered students taking major work
in other departments. Students wishing to take either major or minor work in agronomy
should consult departmental advisers.
Prerequisites to graduate training in agronomy include a background in science,
with basic courses in mathematics, chemistry, physics, botany, and bacteriology.

COURSE FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
AY 536-TROPICAL PASTURE AND FORAGE SCIENCE. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
AY 601-POPULATION GENETICS. 2 credits
Identical with AL 601. Prerequisites: AY 329, STA 520, or their equivalents and per-
mission of instructor. Application of statistical principles to biological populations in
relation to gene frequency, zygotic frequency, mating systems, and the effects of selec-
tion, mutation, and migration on equilibrium populations.
AY 602-QUANTITATIVE GENETICS. 3 credits
Identical with AL 602. Prerequisites: AY 601 and permission of instructor. Genetic
and biometric principles underlying genetic characters which exhibit continuous variation.
AY 626-AGRONOMIC PROBLEMS. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Special topics for classroom, library, laboratory, or field studies which relate to crop
production and improvement.







54 ANIMAL SCIENCE


AY 627-PROBLEMS IN GENETICS AND CYTOGENETICS. 1 to 3 credits.
Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisites: AY 660 and consent of instructor. Modern methods applied to specific
genetics or cytogenetics research problems.
AY 635-CROP ECOLOGY. 3 credits
Influence of environmental factors, such as climatic, edaphic, and biotic, on growth and
distribution of agronomic crops.
AY 641-CROP NUTRITION. 2 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Nutritional influences on differentiation, com-
position, growth, and yield of crop plants. Deficiency symptoms and diagnostic tech-
niques are studied.
AY 646-TOPICS IN GENETICS. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Identical with BCY 646, ZY 646, BTY 646, PY 646. Prerequisites: AY 329 or ZY
325 and consent of instructor. Population, statistical, chemical, virus and bacteriologi-
cal, serological and human genetics; sex determination, position effect, polyploidy, cyto-
plasmic and quantitative inheritance; speciation and radiation genetics.
AY 660-CYTOGENETICS. 2 credits
Prerequisites: Basic courses in genetics and microtechnique and consent of instructor.
Physical basis of genetic variation with emphasis on the co-relation of cytological and
genetic concepts.
AY 662-ADVANCED GENETICS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: AY 329 and AY 422 or AL 322. Advanced genetic concepts with empha-
sis on the genetic basis for breeding procedures.
AY 665-ADVANCED PLANT BREEDING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: AY 329, AY 422, and consent of instructor. An advanced study of prin-
ciples and concepts of inheritance with methods of application to plant breeding.
AY 682-GENETICS SEMINAR. 1 credit. Maximum 3 credits
Review and discussion of current literature and developments in the field of genetics.
AY 692-GRADUATE AGRONOMY SEMINAR. 1 credit. Maximum 3 credits
Review and discussion of current literature and studies of agronomic problems. Required
of all students registered in agronomy each trimester it is offered.
AY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
AY 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Animal Science
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Cunha, T. J., Head; Ammerman, C. B.; Arrington, L. R.; Carpenter, I. W.; Chapman,
H. L.; Combs, G. E., Jr.; Crockett, J. R.; Davis, G. K.; Edds, G. T.; Feaster, J. P.;
Hentges, J. F., Jr.; Koger, M.; Moore, J. E.; Palmer, A. Z.; Shirley, R. L.; Wallace,
H. D.; Warnick, A. C.
The Department of Animal Science offers the degrees of Master of Science in
Agriculture or Doctor of Philosophy in the following areas: (1) animal nutrition,
(2) meats, (3) animal breeding and genetics, and (4) animal physiology. A student
may work on a problem covering more than one area of study. Large animals (beef
cattle, swine, and sheep) and laboratory animals are available for various research prob-
lems. Adequate nutrition and meats laboratories are available for detailed chemical and
carcass quality evaluations. Special arrangements can be made for conduction of research
problems at the various branch agricultural experiment stations throughout Florida.
Departmental prerequisites for admission to graduate study include a sound science
background, with basic courses in bacteriology, biology, botany, and chemistry.

COURSE FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
AL 527-ANIMAL NUTRITION. 3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
AL 601-POPULATION GENETICS. 2 credits
Identical with AY 601. Prequisites: AY 329, STA 520, or their equivalents, and per-
mission of instructor. Application of statistical principles to biological populations in
relation to gene frequency, zygotic frequency, mating systems, and the effects of selec-







ANTHROPOLOGY 55


tion, mutation, and migration on equilibrium populations.
AL 602-QUANTITATIVE GENETICS. 3 credits
Identical with AY 602. Prerequisites: AL 601 and permission of instructor. Genetic
and biometric principles underlying genetic characters which exhibit continuous variation.
AL 604-MEAT TECHNOLOGY. 3 credits
The chemistry, physics, histology, bacteriology, and engineering involved in the han-
dling, processing, manufacturing, preservation, storage, distribution, and utilization
of meat.
AL 605-EXPERIMENTAL TECHNICS AND ANALYTICAL PROCEDURES IN
MEAT RESEARCH. 3 credits
Experimental design, analytical procedures; technics; carcass measurements and analyses
as related to livestock production and meat studies.
AL 607-PHYSIOLOGY OF REPRODUCTION. 3 credits
Anatomy, histology, and physiology of genital organs. Estrous cycle changes in the
female. Semen production in the male and artificial insemination.
AL 609-PROBLEMS IN ANIMAL SCIENCE. 1 to 8 credits
AL 646-TOPICS IN GENETICS. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Identical with AY 646, BCY 646, ZY 646, PY 646. See AY 646.
AL 648-GENETICS OF ANIMAL IMPROVEMENT. 4 credits.
Prerequisites: AL 602, STA 621, or consent of instructor. Continuation of AL 602.
Application of statistical techniques and design in animal breeding research.
AL 650-ADVANCED METHODS IN NUTRITION TECHNOLOGY. 3 credits
For graduate students but open to seniors by special permission. Demonstrations and
limited performance of procedures used in nutrition research.
AL 651-ADVANCED ANIMAL NUTRITION. 3 credits
Proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, vitamins, and enzymes.
AL 652-ADVANCED ANIMAL NUTRITION LABORATORY. 2 credits
Accompanying laboratory course for AL 651.
AL 653-VITAMINS. 3 credits
Historical development, properties, assays, and physiological effects.
AL 654-LABORATORY IN VITAMINS. 2 credits
Chemical determination and assay procedures. Accompanying laboratory course for
AL 653.
AL 655-MINERAL NUTRITION AND METABOLISM. 3 credits
Physiological effect of macro- and micro-elements, mineral interrelationships.
AL 656-RUMINANT PHYSIOLOGY AND METABOLISM. 2 credits
A review and correlation of the fundamental biochemical, physiological, and bacterio-
logical research upon which the feeding of ruminants is based. Emphasis is placed on
experimental methodology of rumen physiology and metabolism.
AL 657-NON-RUMINANT METABOLISM. 2 credits
Basic principles affecting absorption and assimilation of nutrients required for growth,
reproduction, and lactation of swine and small laboratory animals.
AL 660-GRADUATE SEMINAR IN ANIMAL SCIENCE. 1 credit
AL 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
AL 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Anthropology

COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Fairbanks, C. H., Chairman; Carter, W. E.; Gavan, J. A.; Hutchinson, H. W.; Massey,
W. C.; Nunez, T. A., Jr.; Taylor, C. D.
Graduate work leading to the Master of Arts degree is offered in the following
fields of anthropology: Social anthropology, ethnology, archeology, and physical
anthropology.
The Bachelor of Arts degree in anthropology is not required for admission to
graduate work in the department, but students without such preparation should expect
to make up any deficiencies in background information. A reading knowledge of one
modem foreign language is required for the Master of Arts degree.
The normal distribution of work is as follows: (1) APY 601 and APY 602, (2)
at least 18 hours in anthropology courses approved for graduate credit, (3) a minimum
of 6 hours in a related field as a minor, (4) 6 hours in APY 699.







56 ARCHITECTURE


COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
APY 500-FIELD SESSIONS IN ARCHEOLOGY. 6 credits
APY 501-PRINCIPLES OF ARCHEOLOGY. 3 credits
APY 502-NORTH AMERICAN ARCHEOLOGY. 3 credits
APY 504-SOCIAL ORGANIZATION. 3 credits
APY 505-PRIMITIVE ECONOMICS. 3 credits
APY 506-LANGUAGE AND CULTURE. 3 credits
APY 507-CULTURE AND PERSONALITY. 3 credits
APY 515-THE EVOLUTION OF CULTURE. 3 credits
APY 539-NATIVE PEOPLES OF SOUTH AMERICA. 3 credits
APY 541-NATIVE PEOPLES OF MEXICO, CENTRAL AMERICA. AND THE
CARIBBEAN, 3 credits
APY 580-ANTHROPOLOGICAL THEORY. 3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
APY 601-PRINCIPLES OF ANTHROPOLOGY. 3 credits
Physical anthropology, anthropological linguistics, world prehistory. Emphasis will be
placed on the theoretical principles of each division and their inter-relationships.
APY 602-PRINCIPLES OF CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY. 3 credits
Nature of culture, culture change, culture and personality. Prevalent theoretical orienta-
tions in topical and area studies with emphasis on cultural dynamics and the field of
applied anthropology.
APY 610-MEDICAL ANTHROPOLOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: SY 556 or consent of instructor. The theory of anthropology as applied
to nursing, medicine, hospital organization, and the therapeutic environment. Course
includes instrument design and techniques of material collection.
APY 621-SEMINAR IN ARCHEOLOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: APY 501. A seminar in a selected archeological topic. May be repeated
for credit with a different topic.
APY 622-SEMINAR IN ETHNOLOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: APY 504. A seminar in a selected ethnological topic. May be repeated
for credit with a different topic. Areas treated are North America, Central America,
South America, Africa, Oceania.
APY 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK. 3 credits
Guided readings on research in anthropology based on library, laboratory, or fieldwork.
May be elected for additional credit in subsequent trimesters.
APY 655-CULTURE CHANGE. 3 credits
Prerequisite: APY 201 or 301. A study of those factors and forces which precipitate
change through the contact of different cultures or in the systems and institutions of a
single culture.
APY 699- MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Architecture
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Lendrum, J. T., Head; Arnett. NV. T.; Bannister, T. C.; Grand, J. L. R.; Larrick, T.;
Sebold, H. R.
The Department of Architecture offers graduate work leading to the degree of
Master of Arts in Architecture. Graduation from an accredited school of architecture
is prerequisite to admission. Applicants for admission must submit a portfolio.
Specialization may be in architectural design, structural design, building construc-
tion, or architectural research. Minors may be in any of these or in architectural history
or in thermal and atmospheric control.
Holders of the five-year undergraduate degree in architecture may normally com-
plete the requirements for the master's degree in one academic year.
All graduate courses may be repeated for credit with change of content. Some of
the courses listed are offered regularly, while others are offered only as needed. For the
listing of graduate courses for a given trimester, consult the Schedule of Courses for
that trimester.
The Department reserves the right to retain student work for the purposes of
record, exhibition, or instruction.







ART 57


COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
AE 561-ARCHITECTURAL ACOUSTICS. 3 credits
AE 571-PROBLEMS IN ARCHITECTURAL HISTORY. 3 credits
AE 572-ARCHITECTURE SINCE 1890. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
AE 621-ARCHITECTURAL RESEARCH. 3 or 6 credits
First half of AE 621-622. Prerequisite: Bachelor's degree in architecture. Detailed in-
vestigation of a selected problem for the purpose of providing insight and understand-
ing in some field of fundamental importance in architecture.
AE 622-ARCHITECTURAL RESEARCH. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of AE 621-622.
AE 631-ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN. 3 or 6 credits
First half of AE 631-632. Prerequisite: Bachelor's degree in architecture. Research on
a special phase of architectural design, selected by the student with approval of faculty.
AE 632-ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of AE 631-632.
AE 651-STRUCTURAL DESIGN OF BUILDINGS. 3 or 6 credits
First half of AE 651-652. Prerequisite: Bachelor's degree in architecture. Advanced
study of a problem in the structural design of buildings, selected by the student with
the approval of the faculty.
AE 652-STRUCTURAL DESIGN OF BUILDINGS. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of AE 651-652.
AE 661-ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN FOR THERMAL AND ATMOSPHERIC
CONTROL. 6 credits
Prerequisites: AE 461 or equivalent and bachelor's degree in architecture. A study of
the relationship between the building envelope and the equipment required to maintain
thermal and atmospheric comfort.
AE 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits


Art
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Grissom, E. E., Head; Holbrook, H. H.; McIntosh, P. R.; Purser, S. R.; Williams,
H. D.
Master of Fine Arts Degree: The Department of Art offers graduate work leading
to the degree of Master of Fine Arts. An undergraduate major in art with adequate
preparation in studio courses in fine arts and in the history and theory of art is pre-
requisite to admission. Applicants for admission must submit a portfolio. Graduate
work is divided between studio courses in drawing, painting, printmaking, creative
photography, and/or sculpture, and advanced study in the history of art. Two years of
residence are normally required for completion of the requirements for this degree.
ART 500 is required of all graduate majors. All graduate courses may be repeated
for credit with change of content. Some of the courses listed are offered regularly,
while others are offered only as needed. For the listing of graduate courses for a given
trimester, consult the Schedule of Courses for that trimester.
Graduate minors in the history of art: The graduate seminars are open to students
minoring in the history of art, provided that suitable prerequisites have been com-
pleted. Courses in history, philosophy, or literature may often be substituted for pre-
requisites in art.
The Department reserves the right to retain student work for the purposes of
record, exhibition, or instruction.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ART 500-METHODS OF RESEARCH AND BIBLIOGRAPHY. 2 credits
ART 551-INDIVIDUAL WORK: STUDIO. 3 or 6 credits







58 ARTS AND SCIENCES, ASTRONOMY


GRADUATE COURSES
ART 611-SEMINAR: PROBLEMS IN RENAISSANCE AND BAROQUE ART.
3 credits
Prerequisites: ART 309 and one undergraduate course in Renaissance or Baroque art,
or the equivalent.
ART 621-SEMINAR: PROBLEMS IN 19TH AND 20TH CENTURY ART. 3
credits
Prerequisites: ART 309 and one undergraduate course in 19th or 20th century art, or
the equivalent.
ART 650-ADVANCED DRAWING. 2 credits
Prerequisite: ART 451 or its equivalent.
ART 651-ADVANCED PROJECTS: STUDIO. 3, 6, or 9 credits
Prerequisite: A major in fine arts. Advanced projects in drawing, painting, printmaking,
creative photography, and/or sculpture.
ART 655-RESEARCH IN METHODS AND MATERIALS OF THE ARTIST. 3
or 6 credits
Prerequisite: ART 303 or its equivalent. Research in the history, use and characteristics
of the artist's materials.
ART 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Arts and Sciences- General
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

COURSE FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ASC 542-HISTORY OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
ASC 640-LATIN AMERICAN AREA SEMINAR. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Latin American area concentration and consent of the instructor. Identical
with LA 640. An interdisciplinary study of selected Latin American topics for the de-
partments of Agricultural Economics, Anthropology, Economics, Geography, History,
Political Science, Portuguese, Spanish, and Sociology. May be repeated for credit with
change of content for a maximum of 9 hours.
ASC 641-INTERNSHIP IN COLLEGE TEACHING. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Permission of the graduate major department. Required of all candidates
for the Master of Arts in Teaching and the Master of Science in Teaching degrees.
ASC 642-INTERNSHIP IN COLLEGE TEACHING. 3 credits
Second half of ASC 641-642. May be taken concurrently with ASC 641.

Astronomy
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Smith, A. G., Head; Carr, T. D.; Chen, K. Y.; Green, A. E. S.; Omer, G. C. (on
leave).
Graduate work in astrophysics at both the master's and doctoral levels is offered
through the Department of Physics and Astronomy, with specialization in radio as-
tronomy, cosmology, or photoelectric photometry. The degree offered is a joint degree
in physics and astronomy.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ATY 503-HISTORY OF ASTRONOMY. 3 credits
ATY 510-GEOASTROPHYSICS. 3 credits
ATY 514-RADIO ASTRONOMY 1. 3 credits
ATY 515-RADIO ASTRONOMY 2. 3 credits







58 ARTS AND SCIENCES, ASTRONOMY


GRADUATE COURSES
ART 611-SEMINAR: PROBLEMS IN RENAISSANCE AND BAROQUE ART.
3 credits
Prerequisites: ART 309 and one undergraduate course in Renaissance or Baroque art,
or the equivalent.
ART 621-SEMINAR: PROBLEMS IN 19TH AND 20TH CENTURY ART. 3
credits
Prerequisites: ART 309 and one undergraduate course in 19th or 20th century art, or
the equivalent.
ART 650-ADVANCED DRAWING. 2 credits
Prerequisite: ART 451 or its equivalent.
ART 651-ADVANCED PROJECTS: STUDIO. 3, 6, or 9 credits
Prerequisite: A major in fine arts. Advanced projects in drawing, painting, printmaking,
creative photography, and/or sculpture.
ART 655-RESEARCH IN METHODS AND MATERIALS OF THE ARTIST. 3
or 6 credits
Prerequisite: ART 303 or its equivalent. Research in the history, use and characteristics
of the artist's materials.
ART 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Arts and Sciences- General
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES

COURSE FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ASC 542-HISTORY OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
ASC 640-LATIN AMERICAN AREA SEMINAR. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Latin American area concentration and consent of the instructor. Identical
with LA 640. An interdisciplinary study of selected Latin American topics for the de-
partments of Agricultural Economics, Anthropology, Economics, Geography, History,
Political Science, Portuguese, Spanish, and Sociology. May be repeated for credit with
change of content for a maximum of 9 hours.
ASC 641-INTERNSHIP IN COLLEGE TEACHING. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Permission of the graduate major department. Required of all candidates
for the Master of Arts in Teaching and the Master of Science in Teaching degrees.
ASC 642-INTERNSHIP IN COLLEGE TEACHING. 3 credits
Second half of ASC 641-642. May be taken concurrently with ASC 641.

Astronomy
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Smith, A. G., Head; Carr, T. D.; Chen, K. Y.; Green, A. E. S.; Omer, G. C. (on
leave).
Graduate work in astrophysics at both the master's and doctoral levels is offered
through the Department of Physics and Astronomy, with specialization in radio as-
tronomy, cosmology, or photoelectric photometry. The degree offered is a joint degree
in physics and astronomy.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ATY 503-HISTORY OF ASTRONOMY. 3 credits
ATY 510-GEOASTROPHYSICS. 3 credits
ATY 514-RADIO ASTRONOMY 1. 3 credits
ATY 515-RADIO ASTRONOMY 2. 3 credits







BACTERIOLOGY 59


GRADUATE COURSES
ATY 605-STELLAR ASTROPHYSICS 1. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ATY 316 or equivalent. Theoretical and observational approach to evolu-
tion, dynamics, and equilibria of stars and star systems. First half of ATY 605-606.
ATY 606-STELLAR ASTROPHYSICS 2. 3 credits.
Prerequisite: ATY 605. Second half of ATY 605-606.
ATY 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK. 3 credits
Supervised study or research in areas not covered by other graduate courses. May be
repeated with change of content.
ATY 631-EXTRAGALACTIC ASTRONOMY AND COSMOLOGY. 3 credits
A survey of the methods of modern cosmology; cosmological models.
ATY 641-(Identical with PS 641)-PHIYSICS OF PLANETARY ATMOS-
PHERES 1. 3 credits
Prerequisites: PS 502, PS 507 and PS 509, or equivalents. A theoretical treatment of
such topics as aeronomy, the ionosphere and magnetosphere, aurora and airglow, radia-
tive transfer and radiative processes in planetary atmospheres, meteor and re-entry
physics.
ATY 642-(Identical with PS 642)-PHYSICS OF PLANETARY ATMOSPHERES
2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: PS 641. Second half of ATY 641-642.


Bacteriology

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Tyler, M. E., Head; Carroll, VW. R.; Herzberg, M.; Jefferies, M. B.; Pratt, D. B;
Schneider, N. J.; Silver, W. S.; Smith, P. H.
Graduate study is offered leading to the Master of Science or Doctor of Philosophy
degrees in bacteriology. Close collaboration with the Department of Microbiology, Col-
lege of Medicine, in joint teaching of graduate courses, provides a broad basis of con-
tact with significant developments in microbiology. Special arrangements with the
Bureau of Laboratories, State Board of Health, extend the potential area of research to
the public health laboratory.
Prerequisites for admission to graduate study, in addition to those of the Graduate
School, are a broad educational base including mathematics, physics, and chemistry
through organic and analytical; basic courses in botany and zoology; and preferably at
least one course in bacteriology. An undergraduate major in a physical science, engi-
neering, or general biology is usually acceptable. Receipt of an advanced degree requires
detailed knowledge in biology, microbiology, and chemistry; undergraduate deficiencies
may require additional study prior to completion of graduate work.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
BCY 509-BACTERIAL PATHOGENS AND BASIC IMMUNOLOGY. 6 credits
BCY 513-MICROBIAL PHYSIOLOGY. 4 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
BCY 646-TOPICS IN GENETICS. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Identical with AY 646, ZY 646, PY 646. See AY 646.
BCY 650-PUBLIC HEALTH MICROBIOLOGY. 1 to 6 credits. Maximum 18
credits
Identical with MED 650. Prerequisites: Permission of head of department and director
of Bureau of Laboratories. Reference study and laboratory practice of diagnostic tech-
niques in residence at the Bureau of Laboratories, State Department of Health, Jack-
sonville.
BCY 651-BACTERIAL METABOLISM. 4 credits
Identical with MED 651. Prerequisites: BCY 513 and BCH 601-603. Intensive study
of intermediary metabolism of microorganisms, emphasizing pathways of catabolism
and synthesis, energy relations, induction and repression, and comparative metabolism.







60 BIOCHEMISTRY


BCY 652-VIROLOGY. 4 credits
Identical with MED 652. Selected topics on modern concepts of the nature of viruses
and the mechanism of viral infections, chosen from the field of animal, bacterial, and
plant viruses, will be discussed.
BCY 653-PRINCIPLES OF IMMUNITY AND IMMUNOCHEMISTRY. Lecture.
2 credits
Identical with MED 653. Prerequisites: BCY 509 or MED 551. A study of biological
and biochemical aspects of host resistance and immunity, with special emphasis on
the chemical and physicochemical properties of the proteins of immune reactions.
BCY 654-RESEARCH METHODS IN MICROBIOLOGY. 2 credits
Identical with MED 654. Prerequisite: 20 credits in progressive study of microbiology.
An outline of the processes involved in scientific research including initiating a prob-
lem, experimental techniques, analyses and evaluation of data, and reporting, illustrated
by bacteriological examples.
BCY 655-SEMINAR. 1 credit
Identical with MED 655. Attendance is required of all graduate majors at one student
and one non-student presentation each week as scheduled. Jointly with Department of
Microbiology. May be repeated for credit.
BCY 656-PARASITIC DISEASES OF MAN AND ANIMALS. 4 credits
Identical with MED 656. A course in animal parasitology covering the mechanisms of
parasitic infections, the physiology of parasites, and the immune responses of the host.
BCY 657-SPECIAL TOPICS IN MICROBIOLOGY 1. 2 to 4 credits
Identical with MED 657. Prerequisite: 6 credits in graduate major courses. Organized
study of contemporary research in a particular aspect of general microbiology: e.g.,
taxonomy, physiology, genetics of microorganisms, ecological groups.
BCY 658-SPECIAL TOPICS IN MICROBIOLOGY 2. 2 to 4 credits
Identical with MED 658. Prerequisite: 6 credits in graduate major courses. Organized
study of contemporary research in a particular aspect of host-parasite interrelationships:
e.g.. immunochemistry, chemotherapy, special disease agents, mycology.
BCY 659-PRINCIPLES OF IMMUNITY AND IMMUNOCHEMISTRY. Labora-
tory. 3 credits
Consent of staff required for registration. Identical with MED 659. Corequisite:
BCY 653.
BCY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
BCY 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Biochemistry

COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Putnam, F. W., Head: Dempsey, W. B.; Fried, M.; Koch, A. L.; Olson, J. A.
Prerequisites: Since biochemistry is a multi-disciplinary field, the undergraduate
major may be in related biological and physical sciences. Required courses include gen-
eral, organic, quantitative, and physical chemistry and at least 8 credit hours in physics
and in biology. Calculus is recommended. Pre-baccalaureate courses in biochemistry are
not accredited for the graduate program. Any deficiency in the prerequisites must be
satisfied as soon as possible after entering Graduate School.
Doctoral candidates are required to take a core of biochemistry courses including
BCH 601, BCH 603 (or MED 511), and BCH 612, BCH 613, BCH 614, BCH 615,
BCH 616, and BCH 617. The minor will generally be chemistry but may also be
taken in such related fields as physiology, microbiology, pharmacology, and physics.
The graduate program should include advanced physical and organic chemistry, human
physiology, and microbiology.

GRADUATE COURSES*
BCH 601-PRINCIPLES OF BIOCHEMISTRY. 4 credits
Prerequisite: Organic chemistry. Corequisite: BCH 603 (except by special arrange-
ment). The chemistry, metabolism, and regulation of cellular constituents. Introduc-
tion to proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, enzymes, and problems of energy transfer and
intermediary metabolism.







BOTANY 61


BCH 603-LABORATORY METHODS OF BIOCHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Corequisite: BCH 601. Introduction to laboratory methods including colorimetry,
spectrophotometry, chromatography, cellular fractionation, and techniques of enzymol-
ogy. Experiments in intermediary metabolism, and introduction to isotopic methods.
BCH 612-PHYSICAL BIOCHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: MED 511 or BCH 601 and BCH 603; physical chemistry (may be taken
concurrently with permission). The physical chemistry and molecular structure of pro-
teins, nucleic acids, enzymes, and metabolites. Biochemical methods, tracer techniques,
and bioenergetics.
BCH 613-CHEMICAL BIOLOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: MED 511 or BCH 601 and BCH 603. A survey of chemical and physico-
chemical aspects of gene replication, mutation, and heredity, of embryological develop-
ment, growth, and senescence, and the comparative biochemistry and metabolism of
living organisms.
BCH 614-ADVANCED INTERMEDIARY METABOLISM. 3 credits
Prerequisites: MED 511 or BCH 601 and BCH 603. Current aspects of the inter-
mediary metabolism of nitrogen, carbohydrate, and fat. Bio-organic mechanisms of
enzyme action, the endocrines, and metabolic balance.
BCH 615-RESEARCH METHODS IN BIOCHEMISTRY. 2 to 4 credits
Prerequisites: MED 511 or BCH 601 and BCH 603; only by special arrangement. An
introduction to biochemical research in which the student acquires proficiency in re-
search techniques used in physical biochemistry, intermediary metabolism, radio-iso-
topes, etc., under direct supervision of a staff member.
BCH 616-BIOCHEMISTRY SEMINAR. 1 credit
Required of graduate students in biochemistry; open to others by special arrangement.
Research reports and discussions of current research literature are given by the depart-
mental staff, invited speakers, and graduate students.
BCH 617-SPECIAL TOPICS IN BIOCHEMISTRY. 1 credit
Prerequisite or corequisite: BCII 612, 613, or 614. Supervised study in journals,
treatises, and monographs in various subject areas of biochemistry, with informal weekly
conferences and reports. May be repeated for credit.
BCH 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
BCH 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits
*BCH courses numbered 612 through 617 are identical with MED courses of the
same number.

Botany

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Anthony, D. S.; Conger, A. D.; Davis, J. H., Jr.; Ford, E. S.; Fritz, G. 1.; Griffith,
Mildred M.; Humphreys, T. E.; Mullins, J. T.; Popenoe, H. L.; Ward, D. B.
The Department of Botany offers graduate work leading toward the degrees of
Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. Through the cooperation of the Florida
Agricultural Experiment Station and its branch stations, arrangements can be made for
students to carry out some or all of their research work at one of these branch stations.
The department has strong programs in physiology, radiation biology, cytology of
cultivated subtropical plants, and field studies (particularly for those interested in sub-
tropical and tropical botany).
For admission to full graduate standing a student must present credits in courses
equivalent to those required of undergraduate majors in the department and enough
additional courses in botany or related plant sciences to total about 24 credit hours.
Somewhat less credit in plant sciences may be required of students with 20 or more
credits in chemistry, physics, and mathematics. It is desirable that the student complete
as an undergraduate a minimum of one year's work in mathematics and in physics,
two years of a foreign language, two years of chemistry including organic, and basic
courses in zoology and bacteriology.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
BTY 500-PLANT GEOGRAPHY. 3 credits
BTY 501-PLANT ECOLOGY. 3 credits







62 BOTANY


BTY 521-COMPARATIVE SURVEY OF THE NON-VASCULAR PLANTS.
4 credits
BTY 531-CYTOLOGY. 4 credits
BTY 532-PLANT ANATOMY. 3 credits
BTY 542-TAXONOMY OF VASCULAR PLANTS. 4 credits
BTY 560-RADIATION EFFECTS AND RADIATION BIOLOGY. 4 credits
BTY 565-RADIOISOTOPE THEORY AND TECHNIQUES. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
BTY 600-PROBLEMS IN BOTANY. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisites: Approval of head of department and consent of instructor. Problems in
one or more of the following fields of botany: cytology, ecology, morphology and ana-
tomy, physiology, radiation biology, and taxonomy.
BTY 601-VEGETATION OF FLORIDA. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 501. All types of vegetation in Florida in relation to soils, climate,
physiographic and geologic conditions.
BTY 602-ECOLOGY OF AQUATIC PLANTS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: B'IY 501. Desirable prerequisite: ZY 628. Aquatic plant communities of
lakes, ponds, rivers, and marshes.
BTY 604-VEGETATION OF THE TROPICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 501. An ecological and geographical study of the important types of
vegetation in the American and other tropical regions, with emphasis on their relation
to man.
BTY 605-PLANT GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 405. A detailed study of how environmental factors influence plant
growth and development.
BTY 606-PLANT NUTRITION. 2 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 405. Fundamental aspects of plant nutrition, including such topics
as the essentiality of elements, absorption of ions, utilization and role of nutrients,
redistribution of minerals in plants, and water metabolism.
BTY 607-PLANT METABOLISM. 2 credits
Prerequisites: BTY 405, BCH 402, and permission of instructor. A detailed discussion
of the metabolism of carbohydrates, fats, and nitrogen compounds in higher plants.
Discussions of cell structure as related to metabolism and of metabolic control mechan-
isms are included.
BTY 608-RADIATION AND PLANT GROWTH. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 405. The effects of radiant energy on the physiology of plants.
Topics covered include generation, control, and measurement of radiant energy; photo-
systhesis; phototropism; photoperiodism; effect of the color of the light.
BTY 610-TOPICS IN PLANT PHYSIOLOGY. 2 credits. Maximum 4 credits
Prerequisites: BTY 405 and consent of instructor. Selected topics in plant physiology
are critically studied. Topics include plant biophysics, plant growth regulators, chromato-
graphy, and water relations.
BTY 631-MORPHOLOGY OF VASCULAR PLANTS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: BTY 532 and BTY 542. Observations, readings, and discussions on the
anatomy and histology of the organs of representative modem and fossil plants, empha-
sizing form, vascular systems, types of branching, and reproduction structures from
phyletic and descriptive viewpoints.
BTY 635-PLANT CYTOLOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 531. Detailed studies of fundamental structures of plant cells, their
functions, reproduction, and relation to inheritance. Extensive consideration of recent
research and techniques.
BTY 636-CYTOCHEMISTRY. 3 credits
A systematic survey of cellular organization, cell function, and cytochemical technique.
BTY 642-ADVANCED TAXONOMY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BTY 542. Problems in the classification of vascular plants. Published
taxonomic studies will be reviewed as a demonstration of the techniques and principles
involved in classification, and intensive individual work will be required in the field and
herbarium application of these procedures.
BTY 646-TOPICS IN GENETICS. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Identical with AY 646, BCY 646, ZY 646, PY 646. See AY 646.
BTY 655-BOTANY SEMINAR. 1 credit
Graduate majors are expected to participate regularly in the seminar. They will register
for one credit during the last trimester of a degree program. Not available for graduate







BUILDING CONSTRUCTION, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 63


minor credit except by special permission of the head of the department.
BTY 660-RADIATION BIOLOGY. 4 credits
Identical with ZY 660. Prerequisites: Graduate standing; one year each of college
physics, mathematics, and biology or botany; chemistry through organic. General survey
of biological effects of radiations, with emphasis on cellular effects and mechanisms.
BTY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
BTY 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits

Building Construction
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Johnson, L. A., Head; Crosby, G. E.; IIalperin, 1). A.
Courses are offered leading to the degree of Master of Science in Building Con-
struction. Specialization may be in building construction, building research, or structural
design of buildings. Holders of the four-year undergraduate degree in building con-
struction or its equivalent may normally complete the requirements for the master's
degree in one academic year.
The department reserves the right to retain student work for purposes of record,
exhibition, or instruction.
GRADUATE COURSES
BCN 601-BUILDING CONSTRUCTION. 3 or 6 credits
First half of BCN 601-602. Advanced studies in building technology or in specialized
areas of the building construction field selected by the student and approved by the
faculty.
BCN 602-BUILDING CONSTRUCTION. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of BCN 601-602.
BCN 603-BUILDING RESEARCH. 3 or 6 credits
First half of BCN 603-604. Detailed investigation of a selected problem in the building
construction field designed to make a significant contribution to present knowledge and
practices in that field.
BCN 604-BUILDING RESEARCH. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of BCN 603-604.
BCN 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Business Administration -General
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
For admission to courses listed below, the student must have been admitted to the
Graduate School and normally should have had undergraduate courses in fields pertinent
to the graduate courses selected. Where necessary, special arrangements may be made
with the approval of the dean.

GRADUATE COURSES
BS 610-MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: ATG 211 and ATG 212 or ATG 590. Designed for Master of Business
Administration students. Emphasizes periodic income measurement and relation of ac-
counting techniques to control of business operations. Includes a brief survey of rela-
tions of management to public accounting and effect of federal income taxes on man-
agement decisions.
BS 664-MANAGERIAL STATISTICS. 3 credits
Course designed to prepare the future executive to utilize statistical methods in decision
making. Emphasizes statistical inference as an approach to solving business problems.
BS 671-HUMAN RELATIONS IN BUSINESS. 3 credits
A study of the relationships between the individual business administrator and his su-
periors, the employees whom he supervises, and his associates at his own level in the
company organization.
BS 679-BUSINESS POLICY. 3 credits
Cutting across the whole field of business administration, this course approaches the fields
of business policy making and administration from the top management point of view.







BUILDING CONSTRUCTION, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 63


minor credit except by special permission of the head of the department.
BTY 660-RADIATION BIOLOGY. 4 credits
Identical with ZY 660. Prerequisites: Graduate standing; one year each of college
physics, mathematics, and biology or botany; chemistry through organic. General survey
of biological effects of radiations, with emphasis on cellular effects and mechanisms.
BTY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
BTY 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits

Building Construction
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Johnson, L. A., Head; Crosby, G. E.; IIalperin, 1). A.
Courses are offered leading to the degree of Master of Science in Building Con-
struction. Specialization may be in building construction, building research, or structural
design of buildings. Holders of the four-year undergraduate degree in building con-
struction or its equivalent may normally complete the requirements for the master's
degree in one academic year.
The department reserves the right to retain student work for purposes of record,
exhibition, or instruction.
GRADUATE COURSES
BCN 601-BUILDING CONSTRUCTION. 3 or 6 credits
First half of BCN 601-602. Advanced studies in building technology or in specialized
areas of the building construction field selected by the student and approved by the
faculty.
BCN 602-BUILDING CONSTRUCTION. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of BCN 601-602.
BCN 603-BUILDING RESEARCH. 3 or 6 credits
First half of BCN 603-604. Detailed investigation of a selected problem in the building
construction field designed to make a significant contribution to present knowledge and
practices in that field.
BCN 604-BUILDING RESEARCH. 3 or 6 credits
Second half of BCN 603-604.
BCN 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Business Administration -General
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
For admission to courses listed below, the student must have been admitted to the
Graduate School and normally should have had undergraduate courses in fields pertinent
to the graduate courses selected. Where necessary, special arrangements may be made
with the approval of the dean.

GRADUATE COURSES
BS 610-MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: ATG 211 and ATG 212 or ATG 590. Designed for Master of Business
Administration students. Emphasizes periodic income measurement and relation of ac-
counting techniques to control of business operations. Includes a brief survey of rela-
tions of management to public accounting and effect of federal income taxes on man-
agement decisions.
BS 664-MANAGERIAL STATISTICS. 3 credits
Course designed to prepare the future executive to utilize statistical methods in decision
making. Emphasizes statistical inference as an approach to solving business problems.
BS 671-HUMAN RELATIONS IN BUSINESS. 3 credits
A study of the relationships between the individual business administrator and his su-
periors, the employees whom he supervises, and his associates at his own level in the
company organization.
BS 679-BUSINESS POLICY. 3 credits
Cutting across the whole field of business administration, this course approaches the fields
of business policy making and administration from the top management point of view.







64 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING


Using the case method, it is designed to integrate the knowledge which the student
has acquired in specialized course work. Required of all candidates for the Master of
Business Administration degree.
BS 690-BUSINESS RESEARCH AND REPORTS. 3 credits
This course deals with the discovery and utilization of available information relating to
individual business problems. Several reports will be required for the development of
skills in the presentation and interpretation of research findings. Required of all can-
didates for the Master of Business Administration degree.
BS 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits

Chemical Engineering
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Fahien, R. W., Chairman; Beisler, W. H.; Bennett, R. B.; Block, S. S.; Gubbins,
K. E.; Litkenhous, E. E.; May, F. P.: Nolan, WV. J.; Reed, T. M.; Schwever, H. E.;
Simons, J. H.; Tyner, M.; Walker, R. D., Jr.
Requirements for admission to graduate work for students who desire to major in
chemical engineering:
1. Bachelor's degree in chemical engineering or its equivalent.
2. Each graduate student registering for the first time must take a comprehensive
examination during registration week over the field of chemical engineering.
Although this examination does not affect the student's admission status, the
results are utilized by the Graduate Committee in arranging the student's study
program, which may include some undergraduate courses where his training
has been found inadequate.
Although no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on
the 600 level, the 500-level courses listed below and CG 401 are acceptable as a limited
part of a candidate's major. It is expected that all new graduate students will become
proficient in both analog and digital computer programming during their first trimester
on campus.
Graduate students who plan either to major or to minor in chemical engineering
should secure information regarding requirements from the head of the department.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
CG 511-ORGANIC CHEMICAL PROCESSING. 3 credits
CG 530-NUCLEAR CHEMICAL ENGINEERING. 3 credits
CG 532-CHEMICAL PROCESS ECONOMICS. 3 credits
CG 540-ELECTROCHEMICAL ENGINEERING. 3 credits
CG 563-PETROLEUM TECHNOLOGY. 3 credits
CG 571-TECHNOLOGY OF PULP AND PAPER. 3 credits
CG 572-TECHNOLOGY OF PULP AND PAPER. 3 credits
CC 581-TECIINOLOGY OF MACROMOLECULAR MATERIALS. 3 credits
CG 585-RHEOLOGY OF POLYMERIC SYSTEMS. 3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
CG 601-GRADUATE SEMINAR. 0 credit
Required regularly of all graduate students.
CG 612-SPECIAL TOPICS IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING. 3 credits
Selected advanced level topics in the areas of mass, momentum, and heat transfer, and
process design and control.
CG 613-CHEMICAL ENGINEERING CALCULATIONS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: MS 420 or MS 521. The application of mathematics to chemical engi-
neering calculations including dimensional analysis, correlation of data, ordinary and
partial differential equations, numerical, graphical, and machine computations.
CG 614-PROCESS SYSTEMS ENGINEERING. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CG 401. Applications of principles of systems engineering to the study of
complex chemical processing systems with the view of optimizing the production
process.
CG 622-CHEMICAL ENGINEERING KINETICS. 3 credits
Rates of homogeneous, heterogeneous, and catalytic reactions in gaseous and condensed







CHEMISTRY 65


systems. Both theoretical and practical studies of rates are applied to the design of chem-
ical processes and equipment.
CG 623-DIFFUSIONAL OPERATIONS. 3 credits
The process design of equipment for diffusional operations based on performance and
economic optima.
CG 631-ADVANCED CHEMICAL ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS 1.
3 credits
Advanced problems in the application of thermodynamics to industrial processes.
CG 632-ADVANCED CHEMICAL ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS 2.
3 credits
Continuation of CG 631 with emphasis on applications of statistical thermodynamics
to the calculation of chemical and phase equilibria.
CG 641-RATE AND TRANSPORT PHENOMENA 1. 3 credits
A unified treatment of rate and transport phenomena including momentum, heat, and
mass transfer.
CG 642-RATE AND TRANSPORT PHENOMENA 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CG 641. Second half of CG 641-642.
CG 648-MICROMERITICS. 3 credits
Study of the properties of fine particles and their effect in engineering problems relating
to soils, flow of materials, filtration, separating operations, and catalytic reactions.
CG 650-ENGINEERING PROPERTIES OF ORGANIC MATERIALS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CG 581 or consent of instructor. Correlation of molecular and engineer-
ing properties of organic materials under chemical and physical stresses.
CG 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
CG 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits

Chemistry
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Sisler, H. H., Head; Battiste, M. A.; Baxter, J. F.; Black, A. P.; Brey, W. S., Jr.;
Brown, H. C.; Butler, G. B.; Colgate, S. O.; Drcsdner, R. D.; Hanrahan, R. J.;
Helling, J. F.; Jones, W. MN.; Lowdin, P.-O.; Muga, M. L.; Muschlitz, E. E., Jr.;
Pauncz, R.; Reid, C. E.; Ryschkewitsch, G. E.; Schmid, G. M.; Simons, J. H.; Slater,
J. C.; Smith, D. W.; Stearns, T. W.; Stoufer, R. C.; Tarrant, P.; \Vinefordner, J. D.;
Zoltewicz, J. A.
New graduate students should have adequate undergraduate training in inorganic,
analytical, organic, and physical chemistry. Normally this will include as a minimum a
year of general chemistry which may include qualitative analysis, one trimester of
quantitative analysis, one year of organic chemistry, one year of physical chemistry, and
one trimester of advanced inorganic chemistry. Additional courses in advanced physical
and organic chemistry are desirable. Deficiencies in any of these areas may be corrected
during the first year of graduate study. Such deficiencies are determined by a series of
placement tests given prior to registration, and the results of these tests are used in
planning the student's program.
Courses for the master's degree are chosen in terms of the student's interest with
the approval of his supervisory committee. These courses usually include some of those
listed in the next paragraph which are the first courses in the indicated fields. The
master's degree in chemistry requires a thesis. The degree Master of Science in Teaching
is offered with specialization in chemistry.
All doctoral candidates are required to take a series of basic courses in at least
three of the four areas of chemistry indicated below. The areas and the required courses
in each area are as follows: physical chemistry, CY 621 and another 600-level course in
physical chemistry; organic chemistry, CY 661 and CY 662; analytical chemistry, CY
633; and inorganic chemistry, CY 611 and CY 612.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
CY 511-INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
CY 512-PIIYSICAL CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
CY 514-ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
CY 515-INDUSTRIAL WATER TREATMENT. 3 credits
CY 530-INDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS. 2 credits
CY 550-NUCLEAR CHEMISTRY. 3 credits







66 CHEMISTRY


GRADUATE COURSES
CY 601-ORGANIC PREPARATIONS. 3 credits
Lectures and laboratory to acquaint the student with the reactions and techniques used
in synthesis of organic compounds.
CY 603-SPECIAL TOPICS IN NUCLEAR CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 550 or consent of instructor. Advanced topics in nuclear chemistry
and radiation chemistry for specialists in the field. CY 603 may be elected for addi-
tional credit repeatedly, provided there is a change in topic.
CY 604-INORGANIC PREPARATIONS. 3 credits
CY 609-THEORY OF SOLUTIONS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 622. The theoretical treatment of nonelectrolytic solutions by lattice,
cell, and other methods; the Debye-Hiickel and Onsager treatments of electrolytic
solutions.
CY 611-STRUCTURAL INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 2 credits
First half of CY 611-612. Modern theory of atomic and molecular structure as applied
to inorganic systems, acid-base theory, nonaqueous solvents, oxidation-reduction phe-
nomena, and introduction to complex compounds and ions.
CY 612-STRUCTURAL INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 2 credits
Second half of CY 611-612.
CY 613-COLLOIDS. 3 credits
The preparation and study of the behavior of various types of colloid systems; the phe-
nomenon of adsorption; applications.
CY 615-ADVANCED INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 612. A systematic study of the nonmetals, with emphasis on the rela-
tion of properties to atomic, molecular, and crystal structures.
CY 616-ADVANCED INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 612. A systematic study of the metals, with emphasis on the relation
of properties to atomic, molecular, and crystal structures. Special attention will be
given to the nuclear fission product elements.
CY 617-SPECIAL TOPICS IN INORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Lectures or conferences pertaining to selected topics of current research interest in inor-
ganic chemistry. CY 617 may be elected for additional credit repeatedly, providing
there is a change of topic.
CY 620-ELEMENTS OF QUANTUM CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
A brief treatment of the Schr6dinger equation followed by a survey of applications to
chemical problems. Primarily intended for students not concentrating in physical chem-
istry.
CY 621-CHEMICAL THERMODYNAMICS. 3 credits
Energetics, properties of ideal and nonideal systems primarily from the standpoint of
classical thermodynamics.
CY 622-CHEMICAL THERMODYNAMICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 621. A treatment of statistical thermodynamics.
CY 623-ADVANCED PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 621 or consent of instructor. Electronic structure of the atom;
spectroscopic selection rules; molecular rotational, vibrational, and electronic spectra;
group theory; interatomic and intermolecular forces.
CY 624-CHEMICAL KINETICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: One trimester of graduate physical chemistry or consent of instructor.
Rates and mechanism; homogeneous and heterogeneous catalysis.
CY 626-RADIATION CHEMISTRY AND PHOTOCHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CY 401-402 and either CY 550 or CY 623. Photochemistry. Chemical
and physical effects caused by ionizing radiations. Kinetics and mechanisms of radiation
induced reactions.
CY 629-WATER SUPPLY AND TREATMENT. 3 credits
A survey of Florida hydrology and a discussion of the most recent developments in the
treatment and stabilization of municipal and industrial water supplies.
CY 630-PHYSICAL-ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
The theory and application of physical methods in the study of the behavior of organic
compounds.
CY 633-INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
An introduction to optical and electrochemical methods as applied to the analysis ol
solutions.
CY 634-INSTRUMENTAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 633. Infrared and ultra-violet spectrophotometry; polarography.








CHEMISTRY 67


CY 635-ADVANCED ANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 402. The fundamental principles underlying chemical methods of
analysis. Emphasis is placed on equilibria, kinetics, and mechanisms of important
chemical reactions (precipitation, acid-base, complex formation, redox) involved in
chemical analysis and on methods of separation (precipitation, electrodeposition,
distillation, extraction, chromatography).
CY 636-SPECTROCHEMICAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CY 633. Analytical applications of atomic and molecular emission spectro-
scopy, atomic absorption spectroscopy, and selected methods in molecular absorption
spectroscopy.
CY 641-ORGANIC FLUORINE CHEMISTRY. 3 credits
The preparation and properties of compounds containing fluorine, with particular ref-
erence to carbon compounds.
CY 661-ADVANCED ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 2 credits
Prerequisites: CY 301, CY 302, CY 514. A course in advanced organic chemistry
intended to present a useful interpretation of descriptive fact and unifying theory.
CY 662-ADVANCED ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 2 credits
Second half of CY 661-662.
CY 663-ORGANOMETALLIC COMPOUNDS. 2 credits
Prerequisites: CY 661, CY 662. Factors influencing the properties of organometallic
compounds, the nature of the carbon-metal bond, compounds of the alkali metals, com-
pounds of group II metals, compounds of group III elements, silanes, and compounds
of tin and lead.
CY 664-FREE RADICAL REACTIONS. 2 credits
Prerequisites: CY 661, CY 662. A course in the development and correlation of experi-
mental methods, fact, and theory of reactions involving organic free radicals.
CY 665-THE CHEMISTRY OF HETEROCYCLIC COMPOUNDS. 2 credits
Prerequisites: CY 661, CY 662. A survey of the chemistry of the more common hetero-
cyclic compounds containing oxygen, nitrogen, or sulfur as the hetero atom.
CY 666-ORGANIC REACTION MECHANISMS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CY 661, CY 662. An integrated study of ionic reaction mechanisms with
special emphasis on transition state theory, electronic effects, and stereochemical conse-
quences of these reactions.
CY 667-SPECIAL TOPICS IN ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. 2 credits
Prerequisites: CY 661, CY 662. The chemistry of selected types of organic compounds,
such as alkaloids, carbohydrates, natural products, steroids.
CY 668-CHEMISTRY OF HIGH POLYMERS. 2 credits
A fundamental approach to the chemistry of high polymers with special emphasis upon
the mechanisms of polymerization reactions, and the relationship of physical properties
to chemical constitution.
CY 669. HIGH POLYMER CHEMISTRY LABORATORY. 1 credit
Corequisite or prerequisite: CY 668. This course consists of one three-hour laboratory
per week or its equivalent. The laboratory work consists of preparation of representative
members of the high polymer family and determination of their physical properties,
methods of polymerization and determination of fundamental polymer properties will
be emphasized.
CY 678-ADVANCED PHASE DIAGRAMS. 3 credits
Identical with ML 678. Prerequisites: CY 401-402. An advanced course in the prin-
ciples of phase diagrams considering systems with as many as four components, with
emphasis on pressure-temperature-concentration diagrams.
CY 691-SPECIAL TOPICS IN PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY. 1 to 3 credits
Lectures or conferences covering specially selected topics of current interest in physical
chemistry. CY 691 may be elected for additional credit repeatedly, providing there is a
change in topic.
CY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
CY 721-THEORY OF MOLECULAR STRUCTURE 1. 3 credits
Identical with PS 721. Prerequisite: PS 612. Mathematical techniques used in molecu-
lar and solid-state theory. Discussion of the one-electron approximation.
CY 722-THEORY OF MOLECULAR STRUCTURE 2. 3 credits
Identical with PS 722. Prerequisite: CY 721 or PS 721. The general quantum-mechani-
cal many-body problem, with applications to molecular and solid-state systems.
CY 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits







68 CIVIL ENGINEERING


Civil Engineering

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Kluge, R. W., Chairman: Bevis, H. A.: Black, A. P.; Brunn, P. M.; Christensen, B. A.;
Danis, A. L.; Dunavant, B. G.; Furman, T. deS.; Gaither, W. S.; Gilcreas, F. W.;
Grantham, WV. J., Jr.; Harding, C. I.; Hendrickson, E. R.; Kiker, J. E., Jr.; Majidzadeh,
K.; Morgan, G. B.; Morgan, J. J.; Putnam, H. D.; Sawyer, D. A.; Sawyer, H. A., Jr.;
Schmertmann, J. I.; Sholtes, R. S.; Spangler, B. D.; Zimpfer, W. H.
For the Master of Science in Engineering degree, and for the Master of Engineer-
ing degree, graduate students may pursue major work in highway, structural, hydraulic,
coastal, or sanitary engineering, or a combination thereof. Minor work may be taken
in engineering mechanics, mathematics, chemistry, or in other basic sciences related to
the field of study.
Ph.D. with major in structural engineering. Taken in the field of structural en-
gineering with most of the course work in the Department of Civil Engineering. Minor
work is usually taken in mathematics and engineering mechanics. The specific curricu-
lum for each doctoral candidate is prepared by the supervisory committee. Each pro-
gram consists of a core program including advanced structural theory, theories of
elasticity and elastic stability, and advanced properties of materials. Beyond this, the
individual program is arranged according to the student's need and particular interest.
Ph.D. with major in sanitary engineering. Sanitary engineering graduate students
usually study in one of the following areas of specialization recognized by the American
Sanitary Engineering Intersociety Board: (1) water supply and waste water disposal;
(2) air pollution control; or (3) radiation hygiene and hazard control.
Minor work is taken in one or two departments other than that of the major. If a
single minor is chosen it must be in a basic science (e.g., chemistry, bacteriology, bi-
ology, physics, and mathematics or statistics). If two minors are chosen, one may be in
an applied science, such as hydraulics, structural engineering, etc. The specific program
for each graduate student must be approved by his supervisory committee.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
CL 522-SANITARY ENGINEERING. 3 credits
CL 525-SEWAGE TREATMENT. 3 credits
CL 526-INDUSTRIAL WASTE TREATMENT. 3 credits
CL 527-SANITARY ENGINEERING LABORATORY. 3 credits
CL 533-DESIGN IN PRESTRESSED CONCRETE. 3 credits
CL 540-HIGHWAY DESIGN. 3 credits
CL 543-SEDIMENT TRANSPORT TECHNOLOGY. 3 credits
CL 544-COASTAL HYDRAULICS 1. 3 credits
CL 545-COASTAL HYDRAULICS 2. 3 credits
CL 546-HIGHWAY BRIDGES. 3 credits
CL 548-INDUSTRIAL AND MILL BUILDINGS. 3 credits
CL 562-TRAFFIC ENGINEERING. 3 credits
CL 580-HIGH SPEED COMPUTATION. 3 credits
CL 582-PROBLEMS IN HYDRAULICS. 2 credits
CL 583-OPEN-CIIANNEL HYDRAULICS. 3 credits
CL 584-GROUNDWATER HYDRAULICS. 3 credits
CL 585-WATER RESOURCES ENGINEERING. 3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
CL 610-MAN AND HIS ENVIRONMENT. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. A study of the elements of human physiology,
toxicology, and epidemiology as they influence the work of the engineer in environ-
mental health. Those areas are emphasized through which man is affected by his
contact with air, water, and food.
CL 611-OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 610. The effects, assessment, and control of physical and chemical
factors in man's working environment, including chemical agents, electromagnetic
radiation, temperature, humidity, pressure, illumination, noise, and vibration.
CL 612-PROBLEMS OF NUCLEAR RADIATION IN ENVIRONMENTAL
SANITATION. 3 credits







CIVIL ENGINEERING 69


Prerequisites: PS 303 or PS 320, and consent of instructor. Introduction to nuclear
radiation. Special problems in environmental engineering resulting from nuclear radia-
tion. Sources of radiation exposure. Assessment and control of environmental hazards.
CL 613-RADIOLOGICAL TECHNIQUES IN ENVIRONMENTAL SANITA-
TION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 612. The application of radiological techniques to environmental engi-
neering. The theory and operation of the principal detection instruments. Laboratory
experiments concerning the measurement and control of radioisotopes in the environ-
ment.
CL 614-RADIOACTIVE WASTES, THEIR TREATMENT AND DISPOSAL.
3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 525 and CL 612. The source, treatment, and disposal of radioactive
wastes. Major emphasis is placed upon the prevention of environmental contamination.
CL 621-ADVANCED METAL STRUCTURES. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Study of the behavior of structural materials under
static, dynamic, and repeated loads. Effects of temperature. Materials problems in
structural design.
CL 623-ADVANCED REINFORCED CONCRETE. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 433. Study of research in reinforced concrete, particularly in connec-
tion with development of building code requirements; ultimate load theories and their
application to design; special design problems.
CL 627-ADVANCED SANITARY ENGINEERING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 329, CL 429, and consent of instructor. An advanced study of the
biological, chemical, and physical principles utilized in water, sewage, and industrial
waste treatment processes.
CL 630-PROBLEMS IN SANITATION. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 329, CL 429, and consent of instructor. Approved problems for
study or research selected from any field of sanitary specialization.
CL 638-ANALYSIS OF STATICALLY INDETERMINATE STRUCTURES. 1 to
6 credits
Prerequisite: CL 338. Frames with variable moment of inertia; closed rings; column
analogy; secondary stresses; continuous trusses; columns; design problems; moment and
shear distribution.
CL 640-EVALUATION OF ENGINEERING DATA. 3 credits
Prerequisite: MS 354. Principles of statistics as applied to the collection and study of
vital statistics and other engineering data. Design of experiments and investigations.
CL 641-ADVANCED PUBLIC HEALTH ENGINEERING. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 522. An advanced study of various integrants of public health engi-
neering, with special emphasis on selected problems to meet the needs of professional
engineers practicing in public health or dealing with health agencies.
CL 642-STREAM SANITATION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 525 or consent of instructor. The principles of environmental sanita-
tion applied to streams, lakes, and underground and tidal waters. The influence and
effects of municipal and industrial wastes on public water supplies, shellfish, storage, rec-
reational uses, industrial uses, and wildlife.
CL 644-PORTS AND COASTAL STRUCTURES. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 443. Prerequisite or corequisite: CL 545. Planning and construction
of ports and harbors, including harbors on littoral drift coasts, and coastal protection
structures. Harbor equipment, port planning, and port management. Navigation require-
ments. Docking and mooring facilities.
CL 645-HARBOR HYDRAULICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Wave action in harbors, including harbor surge.
Flow and sediment transport in open channels with special reference to inlets and water-
ways. Sediment problems at harbors.
CL 647-ADVANCED HIGHWAY ENGINEERING. 3 or 6 credits
Prerequisites: CL 445. Special problems in highway planning, design, construction,
economics, and administration.
CL 648-ADVANCED SOIL MECHANICS. 3 to 6 credits
Prerequisite: CL 424. Special problems in the application of soil mechanics to the de-
sign and construction of buildings, foundations, earth structures, and highways.
CL 649-ADVANCED FOUNDATIONS. 3 to 6 credits
Prerequisites: CL 443, CL 638, and CL 648 or consent of instructor. Study of special
foundations using the most recent information from soil mechanics and structural
analysis. Treatment of pile foundations, mats, retaining walls, and structures such as
piers.







70 CIVIL ENGINEERING


CL 650-HYDROLOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 427. Occurrence and distribution of water by natural processes, in-
cluding precipitation, run-off, infiltration, and water losses. Frequency and intensity of
storms and floods and effects of reservoirs in reducing them.
CL 651-STRUCTURE AND ENGINEERING PROPERTIES OF SOILS. 3 to 6
credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Factors influencing mechanical properties of soils;
effective stress, cohesion and friction, shear-consolidation interaction, pore pressures,
creep, and dynamic effects. Emphasis on research and laboratory instruction.
CL 652-GRADUATE CIVIL ENGINEERING SEMINAR. 1 credit
Discussions and reports pertaining to the literature and developments in the civil engi-
neering field.
CL 653-RIIEOLOGICAL RESPONSE OF BITUMINOUS MATERIALS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 443 and consent of instructor. Engineering analysis of deformation
mechanisms for asphalt and asphalt-aggregate systems.
CL 662-ADVANCED STRUCTURAL LABORATORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 338. Model studies and analysis. Applications to static and dynamic
loadings. Mechanics of similitude and dimensional analysis. Vibration of beams and
research studies.
CL 664-ADVANCED STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 338 and EM 366. Approximate methods of analysis for structural
members of variable section modulus. Vibrations of beams, including effects of axial
loads and elastic supports. Evaluation of differential equations and simultaneous linear
equations. Applications of approximate procedures to vibrations, impact, and damping.
CL 665-ADVANCED STRUCTURAL DESIGN 1. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 664, CL 623, CL 638, EM 565. Design studies in selected topics
such as continuous trusses, rigid frames, multi-story frames, and arches.
CL 666-ADVANCED STRUCTURAL DESIGN 2. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 664. CL 623, CL 638, EM 565. Design studies in selected topics
such as cable-supported structures, thin shell roofs, and tanks.
CL 667-TOPICS IN STRUCTURAL DYNAMICS. Variable credit. Maximum 6
credits
Prerequisite: CL 664 or consent of instructor. Analysis and design studies in selected
topics such as dynamic response of structures, design for blast loads, and design for
seismic forces.
CL 668-ADVANCED STRUCTURAL PROBLEMS. 1 to 6 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Analytic and laboratory studies on selected topics
in structural engineering.
CL 677-MICROBIOLOGY OF WASTE TREATMENT AND RECEIVING
WATERS. 3 credits
A study of the role of microorganisms, including bacteria, protozoa, algae, fungi, and
certain higher organisms in various waste treatment processes, as well as in streams, lakes,
or ocean waters which receive wastes or are used as public water supplies.
CL 678-ADVANCED SANITARY ENGINEERING PRACTICE. 3 credits
Special problems in the application of sanitary examinations of water, milk, food, wastes,
and air. Field exercises demonstrating the principles of water and waste treatment, and
advanced problems in the interpretation of laboratory results.
CL 679-ADVANCED SANITARY ENGINEERING PRACTICE. 3 credits
Second half of CL 678-679.
CL 680-MATRIX METHODS IN STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Review of matrix algebra as it relates to structural
analysis. Development of matrix-method solutions for both trusses and rigid frames.
Problems programmed for the digital computer.
CL 682-ADVANCED SANITARY ENGINEERING DESIGN. 3 credits
Prerequisites: CL 329, CL 429, and CL 525. Complete problems in the layout and de-
sign of water, sewage, and industrial waste systems and treatment plants.
CL 683-ADVANCED SANITARY ENGINEERING DESIGN. 3 credits
Second half of CL 682-683.
CL 684-ATMOSPHERIC POLLUTION. 3 credits
A study of the atmosphere as a place of disposal for certain industrial and community
effluents. Effects of air pollution, classification of wastes, evaluation of data.
CL 685-AIR POLLUTION SAMPLING AND ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Theory and practice of sampling. Study of the theory, methods, and instruments for
determining the concentration of biological, chemical, and radiological pollutants.
CL 686-MICROMETEOROLOGY OF POLLUTANT DISPERSION. 3 credits








COMMUNICATIONS 71

A comprehensive review of meteorology and the physics of the atmosphere as they affect
dispersion of gases and aerosols. Study of diffusion theories and empirical approaches.
Meteorological techniques and their use in air pollution problems.
CL 687-AIR POLLUTION CONTROL MEASURES. 3 credits
Theory and application of equipment and methods for the control of pollution by air-
borne materials.
CL 688-HYDRAULIC MODEL TECHNIQUE. 3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 427 or consent of instructor. Principles of hydraulic similitude. Special
model laws and their limitations. Dimensional analysis. Distorted models with fixed or
movable bed. Calibration of models. Interpretation of model results. Practical applica-
tions.
CL 689-HYDRAULIC MEASUREMENTS IN LABORATORY AND FIELD.
3 credits
Prerequisite: CL 427 or consent of instructor. The modern hydraulic laboratory. Ad-
vanced methods for measurement of head, velocity, and discharge in turbulent flow.
Auxiliary electronic equipment.
CL 690-ADVANCED HYDRAULIC ENGINEERING PROBLEMS. Variable
credit. Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisites: CL 584 and CL 585 or consent of instructor. Advanced problems based
on the general methods and theories presented in CL 584 and CL 585.
CL 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
CL 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Communications
SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICATIONS
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Weimer, R. O., Director; Christiansen, K. A.; Griggs, II. II.; Newbill, M. L.
The degree Master of Arts in Journalism and Communications with a major in
communications is offered. Specialization may be in radio, television, and educational
broadcasting.
Admission requirements are a bachelor's degree in broadcasting or some allied field.
or satisfactory completion at the undergraduate level of one course each in radio writing,
radio programing and production, television production, and in radio-TV news. Ade-
quate preparation in the social sciences and humanities is required of each student.
The minor field or fields will be selected in consultation with the major adviser
and will depend on the special needs of the student. A 6-hour minor may be taken
only if the student already has a minimum of 12 undergraduate credits within the same
minor field. Otherwise a 12-hour minor must be taken.
JM 601-Research Methods in Mass Communications and either JM 605-Semi-
nar in Mass Communications and Society or JM 606-Seminar in Mass Communica-
tion Theory are required of all candidates. BR 18-'Teaching Through Television
will be accepted as major credit in a master's degree program in communications.

GRADUATE COURSES
COM 603-BROADCAST STATION MANAGEMENT. 3 credits
A study of station organization, operational policies, market research, programing policy,
network affiliation, federal and state regulations governing the broadcasting industry,
FCC procedures.
COM 618-RADIO, TELEVISION, AND FILM WRITING. 3 credits
An advanced study of the forms, techniques, and types of writing as they apply to radio,
television, and film.
COM 623-RADIO PROGRAMING AND PRODUCTION. 3 credits
A lecture-laboratory course in producing and programing complex program types, with
student participation in the broadcasting activities.
COM 625-TELEVISION STAGING AND LIGHTING. 3 credits
A study of staging and lighting problems, with emphasis on the creative aspects of stag-
ing and lighting production.
COM 628-RADIO AND TELEVISION IN EDUCATION. 3 credits
The role of the broadcast media in public school education and adult education. Study
of the current usages in direct and indirect teaching and continuing education.
COM 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK. 3 credits







72 DAIRY SCIENCE, ECONOMICS

A reading or research course in such areas of broadcasting as are needed by graduate
students. May be elected for full credit in subsequent trimesters with change of con-
tent.
COM 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Dairy Science

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Fonts, E. L., Head; Krienke, W. A.; Marshall, S. P.; Mull, L. E.; Smith, K. L.; Wilcox,
C. J.; Wing, J. M.
The Department of Dairy Science offers work for the Master of Science in Agri-
culture and Master of Agriculture degrees. Major courses may be chosen from the fields
of dairy husbandry or dairy manufacturing. Areas of interest include genetics, nutrition,
management, physiology, microbiology, milk chemistry, and the processing of milk and
milk products.
A departmental prerequisite for admission to graduate study in dairy husbandry is
a sound background in the biological sciences. Students interested in graduate study in
dairy manufacturing should have had a strong undergraduate program in the physical
and biological sciences.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
DY 522-PHYSIOLOGY OF LACTATION. 3 credits.
GRADUATE COURSES
DY 609-DAIRY SCIENCE RESEARCH TECHNIQUES. 3 credits
Methods employed in research in the various specialized dairy fields: genetics, nutrition,
physiology, microbiology, chemistry or dairy technology. Work covers use of equipment,
materials and methods, experimental designs and statistical analysis.
DY 623-PROBLEMS IN DAIRY SCIENCE. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Selected research problems in the field of dairy husbandry or manufacturing.
DY 625-ADVANCED DAIRY TECHNOLOGY. 4 credits
Theories associated with chemical and physical changes of milk constituents in the
manufacture of dairy products and special tests used in measuring these changes during
processing.
DY 626-ADVANCED DAIRY PRODUCTS PROCESSING. 4 credits
Advanced methods of processing dairy products.
DY 627-ADVANCED DAIRY MICROBIOLOGY. 4 credits
Advanced methods of microbiological control of dairy products, with emphasis on phy-
siological chemistry of dairy microorganisms and metabolic pathways in important dairy
fermentations.
DY 628-GRADUATE SEMINAR IN DAIRY SCIENCE. 1 credit
DY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Economics
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Donovan, C. IH., Head; Anderson, M. D.; Blodgett, R. H.; Bradbury, R. W.; Eutsler,
R. B.; Fristoe, C. W.; Goffman, I. J.; Hurff, G. B.; Jackson, E. L.; Kafoglis, M. Z.;
Koefod, P. E.; Lassiter, R. L.; Shields, M. W.; Sievers, A. M.; Tuttle, F. W.
Though no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on
the 600 or higher level, certain undergraduate courses in economics are available for
graduate credit as a part of a candidate's major. These are: ES 404-Government Con-
trol of Business; ES 410 and ES 411-Development of Modem Western Economy;
ES 453-Transport Regulations; ES 469-Business Cycles.
For admission to courses 600 and above the student must have been admitted to
the Graduate School, and normally should have had undergraduate courses in fields
pertinent to the graduate courses selected; or, where necessary, special arrangements may
be made with the approval of the department head.







72 DAIRY SCIENCE, ECONOMICS

A reading or research course in such areas of broadcasting as are needed by graduate
students. May be elected for full credit in subsequent trimesters with change of con-
tent.
COM 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Dairy Science

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Fonts, E. L., Head; Krienke, W. A.; Marshall, S. P.; Mull, L. E.; Smith, K. L.; Wilcox,
C. J.; Wing, J. M.
The Department of Dairy Science offers work for the Master of Science in Agri-
culture and Master of Agriculture degrees. Major courses may be chosen from the fields
of dairy husbandry or dairy manufacturing. Areas of interest include genetics, nutrition,
management, physiology, microbiology, milk chemistry, and the processing of milk and
milk products.
A departmental prerequisite for admission to graduate study in dairy husbandry is
a sound background in the biological sciences. Students interested in graduate study in
dairy manufacturing should have had a strong undergraduate program in the physical
and biological sciences.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
DY 522-PHYSIOLOGY OF LACTATION. 3 credits.
GRADUATE COURSES
DY 609-DAIRY SCIENCE RESEARCH TECHNIQUES. 3 credits
Methods employed in research in the various specialized dairy fields: genetics, nutrition,
physiology, microbiology, chemistry or dairy technology. Work covers use of equipment,
materials and methods, experimental designs and statistical analysis.
DY 623-PROBLEMS IN DAIRY SCIENCE. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 9 credits
Selected research problems in the field of dairy husbandry or manufacturing.
DY 625-ADVANCED DAIRY TECHNOLOGY. 4 credits
Theories associated with chemical and physical changes of milk constituents in the
manufacture of dairy products and special tests used in measuring these changes during
processing.
DY 626-ADVANCED DAIRY PRODUCTS PROCESSING. 4 credits
Advanced methods of processing dairy products.
DY 627-ADVANCED DAIRY MICROBIOLOGY. 4 credits
Advanced methods of microbiological control of dairy products, with emphasis on phy-
siological chemistry of dairy microorganisms and metabolic pathways in important dairy
fermentations.
DY 628-GRADUATE SEMINAR IN DAIRY SCIENCE. 1 credit
DY 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits

Economics
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Donovan, C. IH., Head; Anderson, M. D.; Blodgett, R. H.; Bradbury, R. W.; Eutsler,
R. B.; Fristoe, C. W.; Goffman, I. J.; Hurff, G. B.; Jackson, E. L.; Kafoglis, M. Z.;
Koefod, P. E.; Lassiter, R. L.; Shields, M. W.; Sievers, A. M.; Tuttle, F. W.
Though no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on
the 600 or higher level, certain undergraduate courses in economics are available for
graduate credit as a part of a candidate's major. These are: ES 404-Government Con-
trol of Business; ES 410 and ES 411-Development of Modem Western Economy;
ES 453-Transport Regulations; ES 469-Business Cycles.
For admission to courses 600 and above the student must have been admitted to
the Graduate School, and normally should have had undergraduate courses in fields
pertinent to the graduate courses selected; or, where necessary, special arrangements may
be made with the approval of the department head.







ECONOMICS 73


COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
ES 521-ADVANCED MONEY AND BANKING. 3 credits
ES 533-ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL HISTORY OF RUSSIA. 3 credits
ES 541-FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS AND FISCAL POLICIES OF SELECTED
LATIN AMERICAN COUNTRIES. 3 credits
ES 549-INTERNATIONAL FINANCE: FOREIGN EXCHANGE. 3 credits
ES 577-PROBLEMS IN FEDERAL FINANCE. 3 credits
ES 578-PROBLEMS IN STATE AND LOCAL FINANCE. 3 credits
ES 591-MASTERPIECES IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES. 3 credits
ES 592-MASTERPIECES IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
ES 602-COMPARATIVE ECONOMIC SYSTEMS. 3 credits
A critical analysis of the economic theories, problems, policies, and accomplishments of
capitalism, socialism, the Soviet Russian economy, the British economy under partial
socialism, and the fascist economies of Germany and Italy.
ES 603-SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC ACCOUNTING. 3 credits
Identical with ATG 603. A critical examination of social accounts and comparative
economic accounting systems. Emphasis is placed upon national income account-
ing, the national balance sheet, sector accounts, and flow of funds analysis.
ES 605-THE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT. 3 credits
Analysis of the two chief approaches in economic thought, with emphasis upon philo-
sophical outlook and methodology. The analytical approach is presented and the role
of mathematics stressed; the calculus is surveyed and related to neo-classical theory.
The institutional approach is explained and related to history and the other social
sciences; the approach is illustrated by a cultural theory of capitalist evolution. The de-
velopment and interaction of the two approaches are stressed as a foundation for ES
606.
ES 606-THE DEVELOPMENT OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT. 3 credits
Second half of ES 605-606. Development of economic thought chronologically from
Greek to contemporary times-including the chief schools in Great Britain, the Con-
tinent, and the United States. Marx and the socialists, nonorthodox thinkers, and
critics of the classical school are treated equally with the main tradition.
ES 608-PRESENT-DAY SCHOOLS OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT 1. 3 credits
The purpose of this course is to examine the main currents of contemporary American
and English economic thinking with particular reference to the developments occurring
between the two World Wars. The writings of Hansen, Mitchell, Clark, and Commons
in the United States, and of Keynes, Cole, Robinson, and Hobson in England are
examined.
ES 609-PRESENT-DAY SCHOOLS OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT 2. 3 credits
Continuation of the study initiated in Part 1.
ES 610-THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE AMERICAN ECONOMY TO 1860.
3 credits
A functional approach to the study of the economic development of the United States.
World economic conditions that led to the settlement of America; the colonial period;
the period of economic transition; the westward movement and the rise of a national
economy; and economic causes of the Civil War.
ES 611-THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE AMERICAN ECONOMY SINCE 1860.
3 credits
The development of the westward movement and the closing of the economic frontier.
The development of a capitalistic economy and the trend toward economic and finan-
cial imperialism. Economic problems of the wars of 1914-18 and 1939-45, and post-
war economic adjustments, domestic and foreign.
ES 615-ECONOMICS OF BUSINESS DECISIONS. 3 credits
Designed primarily for candidates for the degree Master of Business Administration. A
study of economic principles directly related to managerial decisions. An attempt is
made to synthesize the student's training in economic theory and in the fields of ap-
plied business practice.
ES 616-ECONOMIC ENVIRONMENT OF BUSINESS. 3 credits
Designed primarily for candidates for the degree Master of Business Administration, this
course will give the student a better grasp of the politico-economic environment in
which he will be operating his business. A history and analysis of modern economic
performance and policy in the United States, with special emphasis upon current eco-







74 ECONOMICS


nomic problems and their significance for business decision making.
ES 621-MONETARY THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ES 321, or an undergraduate major in economics. A course in both the
evolutionary and contemporary aspects of monetary theory. Covers theoretical topics
dealing with the qualities and characteristics of money, the rate of interest, the effec-
tiveness of monetary policy, the flow of funds between the various sectors of the econ-
omy and the financial markets, and the relationships between saving, investment, em-
ployment, price-level changes, and capital formation.
ES 622-MONEY, PRICES, AND BUSINESS CYCLES. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ES 321 or ES 325. An analytical survey of the economic instabilities in
capitalistic society, with emphasis upon forces operating to bring about changes in the
general level of prices, including prices of productive agents, employment, and income.
ES 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK IN ECONOMICS. 3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisite: Permission of the department and of the Director of Graduate Studies.
A reading and/or research course in the several areas of economics as needed by gradu-
ate students. May be elected for full credit with change of content in subsequent tri-
mesters.
ES 632-LOCATION OF ECONOMIC ACTIVITY. 3 credits
Conventional economic theory is extended by considering space as an explicit variable.
This theory is applied to two problems: (1) the principle governing the location of
agricultural and manufacturing industries; (2) the problem of the optimum spatial
distribution of social production. Case studies in industrial location and problem areas
in regional and national development receive careful attention. Special emphasis is
placed upon empirical research techniques.
ES 635-WELFARE ECONOMICS. 3 credits
A survey of welfare economics. Technical welfare formulations related to organic con-
cepts of welfare and to political action in a democracy are examined. Possibilities of
normative economics are evaluated.
ES 637-IMPERFECT COMPETITION. 3 credits
A comprehensive review of recent attempts to reconstruct economic theory in terms of
"imperfect" or "monopolistic" competition.
ES 643-THEORY OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE. 3 credits
The historical and economic background of foreign trade; the theory of international
trade; the fundamentals of international exchange; international commercial policies and
international trade; exchange fluctuations and their control; the international monetary
institutions.
ES 645-THE ECONOMY OF SPANISH LATIN AMERICA. 3 credits
A study of contemporary economic and commercial problems in Spanish Latin America.
Attention is given to current developments in production, transportation, and trade
of the various countries.
ES 646-THE ECONOMY OF BRAZIL. 3 credits
A study of the economic development and contemporary economic and commercial
problems of Brazil. Attention is given to production, transportation, and trade
from both a national and a regional point of view.
ES 650-POLICIES OF FEDERAL TRANSPORTATION COMMISSIONS. 3
credits
Critical consideration of the policies of the Interstate Commerce Commission and the
Civil Aeronautics Board.
ES 651-TRANSPORTATION POLICY. 3 credits
Critical examination of the development, effects, and proposed improvements of general
transportation policy, including regulation, promotion, taxation, and labor.
ES 656-PROBLEMS IN PUBLIC UTILITIES. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ES 454. An intensive study of problems in the field of public utility
industries, including types and techniques of public control, the problems of public
utility rates, regulation of public service industries, public ownerships, and public power
projects.
ES 660-SECURITY AND DEFENSE POLICIES SEMINAR 1. 3 credits
An interdisciplinary seminar which examines the problems of American security and
defense policies in the space age.
ES 661-SECURITY AND DEFENSE POLICIES SEMINAR 2. 3 credits
The second half of ES 660-661.
ES 669-PROBLEMS IN STATISTICS AND BUSINESS FORECASTING. 3 credits

A critical study of special problems in statistics and business forecasting.
ES 670-MATHEMATICAL ECONOMICS 1. 3 credits
A mathematical treatment of the theory of static equilibrium in economics based upon







EDUCATION 75


the works of Walrus, Pareto. Schultz, Hicks. and others.
ES 671-MATHEMATICAL ECONOMICS 2. 3 credits
Continuation of the study initiated in Part 1.
ES 672-ORGANIZED LABOR IN THE UNITED STATES. 3 credits
A study of the problems connected with the relationship of organized labor with itself,
management, government, and the public-labor policy and public welfare.
ES 674-LABOR ECONOMICS. 3 credits
Advanced study of the various theories of wage determination and the role of wages in
the economy. An intensive analysis of the effects of collective bargaining on wages,
prices, and employment.
ES 677-GOVERNMENTAL DEBT. 3 credits
Influences and mechanisms of debt incurrence and retirement by federal, state, and local
governments. Problems of debt use and abuse, regulations, area planning, and intergov-
ernmental relations. Emphasizes case studies.
ES 678-GOVERNMENTAL FINANCE ADMINISTRATION. 3 credits
Governmental finance critically examined according to administrative processes within
and among governments; compares operating behavior of governments in managing rev-
enue, expenditure, debt, budgets, records, and reports; appraises methods by policies im-
plicit in administration.
ES 679-FISCAL POLICY. 3 credits
Fiscal policy in relation to other means of control; opposing viewpoints as to proper
scope of fiscal policy; the case for deficit spending; tax policy and economic stability;
debt management; budgetary theory and practice.
ES 685-INTERNATIONAL ECONOMIC RELATIONS. 3 credits
An historical study of the development of international economic policies; geographic,
economic, social, and political factors underlying contemporary international problems;
economic and political methods employed by the leading commercial nations to expand
their economic interests.
ES 691-NEO-CLASSICAL ECONOMICS. 3 credits
Analysis, criticism, and restatement of neo-classical price and production theories. De-
mand, supply, cost of production, and price determination under various conditions of
the market are considered. The writings of Marshall, Ilicks, Boulding, Davenport,
Stigler, Fellner, J. Robinson, and Chamberlain provide the background for the discus-
sion.
ES 692-NEO-CLASSICAL ECONOMICS. 3 credits
Second half of ES 691-692. Analysis, criticism, and restatement of neo-classical theories
concerning the distribution of income. Rent, interest, wages, profits, personal distribu-
tion, supplementary distribution, and noncapitalistic distribution arc considered. The
writings of Marshall, Hicks, Cassel, Boulding, Pigou, Fisher, Douglas, Knight, Stigler,
and Schumpeter provide the background for the discussion.
ES 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
ES 790-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Education General
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Alexander, W. M., Head; Ahrcns, I. R.; Ambrose, E. V.; Bingham, N. E.; Gate,
C. A.; Combs, A. W.; Cooper, J.; Durrance, C. L.; Eggert. C. L.; Green, E. K. (on
leave); Hass, C. G.; Hilliard. F. P.: LaVire, \. A.; McCracken, J. NI.; Myers, R. B.;
Oliva, P. F.; Spache, G. D.; White, J. B.; WViegman, R. R.; Wiles, K.; W\illiams, E. L.

CROSS-DEPARTMENTAL COURSES FOR SPECIAL AREAS
College and Community Curriculum and Instruction
College Teaching
ED 640 ED 600
ED 641 ED 700
ED 642 ED 701
ED 743 ED 740
ED 741
ED 742
ED 750







76 EDUCATION


GRADUATE COURSES
ED 600-THE SCHOOL CURRICULUM. 3 credits
An analysis of philosophic and research bases underlying the development of the total
school program from kindergarten through community college. Basic curriculum course
for all graduate students.
ED 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK. 3 credits
For advanced students who wish to study individual problems under faculty guidance.
Before registering in this course, a student must have approval of the proposed project.
ED 634-GROUP PROCESS IN EDUCATION. 3 credits
A study of group organization and operation, with opportunity to develop skills in group
leadership and interpretation of group interaction.
ED 640-COLLEGE CURRICULUM AND TEACHING. 3 credits
Development, functions, and problems of colleges in the American society. Emphasis
on curriculum, learning process and teaching procedures, instructional aids, and evalua-
tion.
ED 641-PRACTICUM IN COLLEGE TEACHING 1. 3 credits
Prior arrangements must be made with the coordinating professor of the College of
Education. Provision is made for the student to teach under the supervision of a pro-
fessor in his academic field.
ED 642-PRACTICUM IN COLLEGE TEACHING 2. 3 credits
Prior arrangements must be made with the coordinating professor of the College of
Education. Continuation of ED 641.
ED 649-SUBJECT-AREA PLANNING FOR ELEMENTARY TEACHERS. (For-
merly ED 559.) 3 credits
Offered only by extension. A workshop for the development of individual, city-wide, or
county-wide plans for improving programs in language arts, social studies, mathematics,
health, art, music, science, etc.
ED 650-PROBLEMS IN CLASSROOM TEACHING: THE CLASSROOM
TEACHERS' WORK CONFERENCE. 3 credits
Open only to selected currently employed classroom teachers. Planned meetings during
the first and second trimesters and individual study under faculty guidance to promote
the professional growth of classroom teachers. Teachers may register for three conferences
and earn a maximum of 9 credits.
ED 651-AUDIO-VISUAL EDUCATION. 3 credits
An overview of the various communication media available to the classroom teacher
and an analysis of their theoretical bases in terms of current learning theory.
ED 652-PRODUCTION AND UTILIZATION OF AUDIO-VISUAL MATE-
RIALS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 651 or consent of instructor. Designed to train materials supervisors,
audio-visual coordinators, and other school personnel in the production of materials by
photographic processes.
ED 653-ORGANIZATION AND OPERATION OF A MATERIALS-OF-IN-
STRUCTION PROGRAM. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 418 or ED 651. The administration of a school or county materials-
of-instruction program, including arrangement of materials and equipment, organization
and operation, financial report, standards, physical plant functions, and evaluation.
ED 655-MENTAL HEALTH IN THE CLASSROOM. 3 credits
Designed to assist teachers, principals, and supervisors in developing sound principles for
creating a healthful classroom environment.
ED 657-FLORIDA WORKSHOP: BULLETIN SERIES DIVISION. 6 credits
Assistance for principals and teachers engaged in the preparation of curriculum bulletins.
Registration limited to selected personnel.
ED 659-LABORATORY IN CORRECTIVE READING. 6 credits
Prerequisite or corequisite: EDE 675. Intensive study of the diagnosis, correction, and
prevention of reading difficulties in both elementary and secondary schools: work with
children in the application of principles under study.
ED 660-SUBJECT-AREA PLANNING FOR SECONDARY TEACHERS. (For-
merly ED 560.) 3 credits
Offered only by extension. A workshop for the development of individual, city-wide, or
county-wide plans for improving instruction in secondary school subjects.
ED 661-PROBLEMS IN READING. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDE 675 and ED 659. Specific reading problems such as those en-
countered in the classroom situation will be selected for exhaustive study by individuals
or small groups; the teaching of reading on any grade level.







EDUCATION-ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION 77


ED 663-MUSIC IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. 2 credits
Offered only by extension. An in-service training course open to elementary school
teachers. The purpose is to give graduate in-service training to persons actually en-
gaged in music teaching by doing research work under the supervision of the head of
the Department of Music.
ED 664-VOCAL MUSIC IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 2 credits
Offered only by extension. An in-service training course open only to vocal music teach-
ers. The purpose is to give graduate in-service training to persons actually engaged in
vocal music teaching by doing research work under the supervision of the head of the
Department of Music.
ED 665-ORCHESTRA MUSIC IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 2 credits
Offered only by extension. An in-service training course open only to instrumental mu-
sic teachers. The purpose is to give graduate in-service training to persons actually en-
gaged in instrumental music teaching by doing research work under the supervision of
the head of the Department of Music.
ED 666-BAND MUSIC IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. 2 credits
Offered only by extension. An in-service training course open only to instrumental mu-
sic teachers. The purpose is to give graduate in-service training to persons actually en-
gaged in instrumental music teaching by doing research work under the supervision of
the head of the Department of Music.
ED 670-WORKSHOP IN HUMAN RELATIONS IN EDUCATION. 3 credits
Exploration of principles and practices in the field of human relations and their impli-
cations for interpersonal and intergroup problems in the family, school, and community.
ED 682-FIELD LABORATORY FOR FACULTY STUDY OF SPECIAL PROB-
LEMS. 3 or 6 credits
Offered only by extension. To assist teachers in single schools, groups of schools, or
county systems in improving certain subject areas or in working on special problems
within the system.
ED 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
ED 700-INSTRUCTION: THEORY AND RESEARCH. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 600. Investigation of theories of instruction and research in the learn-
ing process, mental health, creativity, the thought process, human relations, group
dynamics, communication, and other fields contributing to a theory of instruction.
ED 701-CURRICULUM: THEORY AND RESEARCH. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 600. Investigation of theories of curriculum and organization and a
survey of curriculum research and patterns of curriculum.
ED 740-PROGRAMS OF TEACHER EDUCATION. 3 credits
An analysis of the organization and problems of teacher education institutions; types of
students, patterns of curricula, functions of staff, significant organizations and agencies,
and special studies.
ED 741-INTERNSHIP IN TEACHER EDUCATION 1. 3 credits
Study of the problems of pre-service teacher education and participation in the planning
and teaching of pre-service courses.
ED 742-INTERNSHIP IN TEACHER EDUCATION 2. 3 credits
Continuation of ED 741.
ED 743-SEMINAR: GENERAL EDUCATION FOR COLLEGES. 3 credits
Investigation of the forces contributing to the general education movement; objectives
of general education; types of courses and programs, content of courses, and instructional
approaches.
ED 750-SEMINAR: EDUCATION FOR TODAY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 600. An analysis of the operation of education in present-day society
and the relationships among the various phases of education from early childhood
through adulthood.
ED 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Education-Administration and Supervision

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION

GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Johns, R. L., Head; Ahrens, M. R.; Alexander, WV. M.; Cooper, Jr.; Eggert, C. L.;
Hass, C. G.; Kimbrough, R. B.; LaVire, W. A.; Leps, J. M.; Myers, R. B.; Wiegman,
R. R.; White, J. B.








78 EDUCATION-ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION


GRADUATE COURSES
EDA 600-EDUCATIONAL ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION. 3
credits
The foundation course in school administration. Basic concepts, principles, and practices
in local, state, and federal organization and administration.
EDA 601-ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF ELEMENTARY
SCHOOLS. 3 credits
The organization and administration of elementary schools are studied in the light of
purposes and functions. Special emphasis is given to the skills and competencies de-
sirable for leadership at a school center.
EDA 602-ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF SECONDARY
SCHOOLS. 3 credits
The various duties and responsibilities of the school principal are comprehensively
studied. Competencies necessary for leadership in organizing, administering, supervising,
and evaluating the secondary school center are investigated.
EDA 603-PUBLIC SCHOOL FINANCE. 3 credits
State, local, and federal financing of education; the foundation program of school fi-
nancing; principles and criteria of taxation for education; education and the national
economy.
EDA 604-LEGAL PHASES OF PUBLIC SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION. 3
credits
The legal status of the schools in the United States is studied. Special emphasis given
to Florida conditions, school laws, constitutional provisions, judicial decisions, Attorney
General's rulings, and regulations of the State Board of Education.
EDA 605-PUBLIC SCHOOL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. 3 credits
School financial accounting; the preparation and administration of budgets; purchasing
procedures; the issuance of school securities; central services of public school business
administration.
EDA 606-SUPERVISED PRACTICE IN SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION. 3
credits. Maximum 6 credits
Only advanced graduate students are permitted to enroll for the course. Students are
given opportunity to perform administrative duties under supervision.
EDA 607-ADMINISTRATION OF SCHOOL PERSONNEL. 3 credits
This course deals with problems of the professional school staff and with the various
aspects of administering staff personnel in the public schools.
EDA 608-ADMINISTRATION OF PUPIL PERSONNEL. 3 credits
This course acquaints the student with pupil personnel services including accounting,
reporting, classification, attendance, and problems of pupils' adjustment to the school
situation.
EDA 609-PROBLEMS IN SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION.
3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
An in-service training course through regularly scheduled campus work conferences open
only to superintendents and supervisors; or an in-service training course offered through
extension for superintendents, supervisors, principals, junior college administrators, and
trainees for such positions.
EDA 610-ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF ADULT EDUCA-
TION. 3 credits
Overview of adult education in the United States, the role of administration in adult
education, the job of the local director of adult education, and Florida law and regula-
tions relating to adult education in the public schools.
EDA 630-INDIVIDUAL WORK. 3 credits
This course is provided for advanced students who wish to undertake an individual
research project directly related to administration and supervision.
EDA 631-EDUCAT'IONAL LEADERSHIP 1. 3 credits
The basic course on the nature of educational leadership. Emphasis on the role of
official leadership in group development, improving group structure, and program
improvement.
EDA 632-EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP 2. 3 credits
Continuation of EDA 631. Prerequisite: EDA 631.
EDA 633-METHODS AND PROBLEMS OF SUPERVISION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDA 631. Critical study of methods of improving instruction.
EDA 700-SCHOOL SURVEY. 3 credits
Study of school survey techniques and their application. Long-term planning of edu-
cational programs is emphasized. Field experience in school surveys made available to


-1







EDUCATION-ELEMENTARY 79


students taking the course.
EDA 702-THE SCHOOL PLANT. 3 credits
Planning of building programs and the planning of school buildings in relation to in-
structional needs are studied. Special attention is given to the maintenance, operation,
and utilization of school plants.
EDA 704-COLLEGE ADMINISTRATION. 3 credits
Educational policies, functions, and practices in the administration of higher institutions.
EDA 706-SEMINAR: THEORIES OF EDUCATIONAL ADMINISTRATION.
3 credits
Prerequisite: One year of graduate study. Basic theories of the organization and ad-
ministration of public education; historical origins of theories; assumptions underlying
current concepts of administration and theory development.
EDA 730-PRACTICUM IN SUPERVISION AND ADMINISTRATION. 1 to 12
credits
A seminar and an internship in administration and supervision.
EDA 731-WORK OF THE DIRECTOR OF CURRICULUM. 3 credits
Admission by permission of the instructor. The duties of the director of curriculum
are examined from the standpoint of their administrative, coordinative, supervisory, and
research aspects.

Education -Elementary
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Hilliard, F. P., Head; Ahrens, NI. R.; Ambrose, E. V.; Cooper, J.; Green, E. K. (on
leave); McCrackcn, J. M.; Olson, WV.; Sheckles, M. E.; Spache, G. D.; Tison, J. P.;
Watkins, M. C.; Wenzel, E.; White, J. B.; Young, G. M.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES

EDE 500-SEMINAR IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION I. 3 credits
EDE 550-TEACHING OF ARITHMETIC. 3 credits
EDE 560-TEACHING OF SCIENCE IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS. 3
credits
EDE 570-TEACHING OF READING. 3 credits
GRADUATE COURSES
EDE 600-ELEMENTARY SCHOOL CURRICULUM. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 600. A survey of the content and methods of the elementary school
curriculum. Offered primarily for students who have not taken a course in elementary
curriculum and'who have not had teaching experience in the elementary schools.
EDE 601-PRACTICES IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 1. 3 credits
Prerequisites: ED 600 and either course background in elementary curriculum or teach-
ing experience in the elementary school. Practices in the elementary school in relation
to fundamental principles of curriculum development. Emphasis is placed upon selec-
tion, organization, and development of effective teaching-learning situations.
EDE 602-PRACTICES IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 2. SOCIAL EDUCA-
TION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Graduate curriculum course or consent of instructor. Study of con-
tributions to the total elementary school program of social education, with emphasis
upon social interaction and programs and procedures in social studies area.
EDE 603-EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 1. 3 credits
Study of curriculum for nursery school and kindergarten. Helps meet certification in
Early Childhood Education.
EDE 604-EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION 2. 3 credits
Permission of instructor required. Continuation of study of curriculum for nursery
school and kindergarten. Includes observation and participation. Helps meet certifica-
tion in Earlv Childhood Education.
EDE 635-SUPERVISION OF PRE-SERVICE TEACHERS 1. 3 credits
Open to graduate students with certification and background in elementary education,
or with consent of instructor. Problems and issues of pre-service teacher education,
with particular emphasis on procedures of supervising interns.







80 EDUCATION-FOUNDATIONS


EDE 636-SUPERVISION OF PRE-SERVICE TEACHERS 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDE 635. Continuation of EDE 635.
EDE 660-SCIENCE EDUCATION IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
Prerequisite: GL 301 or EDE 560. Current problems and approaches in teaching
science in elementary schools. New materials and techniques of teaching. Research
and recent developments in the sciences and their implication.
EDE 670-LANGUAGE ARTS IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 1. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDE 301. Creative and skill aspects of the language arts in the elemen-
tary school, including oral expression, listening, usage, vocabulary building, reading,
writing, and handwriting.
EDE 671-LANGUAGE ARTS IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDE 670. Speaking, listening, reading, and writing: their place in the
total school program; and current interests, issues, and trends in teaching in the light
of current research.
EDE 675-TRENDS IN THE TEACHING OF READING. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDE 570. Analysis of trends in the teaching of reading as shown in
current methods and research. Includes consideration of controversial issues and future
trends in classroom organization, methods, and materials.
EDE 700-PROBLEMS IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 1. 3 credits
Advanced course in elementary school curriculum.
EDE 701-PROBLEMS IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 2. 3 credits
Second half of EDE 700.
EDE 702-EVALUATION IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
Emphasis placed upon point of view and methods and techniques used in appraising the
behavioral growth of pupils. Consideration also given to evaluation of the objectives of
the total elementary school program.
EDE 703-SEMINAR IN ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 2. 3 or 6 credits
Open to advanced graduate students only upon consent of the staff of elementary edu-
cation. Critical examination of current research and an overview of the total program
in elementary education.

Education -Foundations
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Gordon, I. J., Head; Avila. D. L.; Baker, M. C.; Combs, A. W.; Cumbcc, C. F.;
Curran, R. L.; Guertin, W. H.; Iines, V. A.; McLendon, I. R.; Muntyan, B.; Potter,
R. E.; Purkey, W. W.; Scates, D. E.

GRADUATE COURSES
EDF 600-HISTORY OF EDUCATION. 3 credits
Designed to help the teacher participate in solving professional problems through a
perspective gained from a survey of education from primitive times to the present.
EDF 610-PHILOSOPHICAL FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION. 3 credits
A study of the philosophical bases for democracy and education.
EDF 620-SOCIO-ECONOMIC FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION. 3 credits
A comprehensive survey of the socio-economic bases for education.
EDF 631-COMPARATIVE EDUCATION. 3 credits
A study of the relationships of school and society in different cultural areas of the world.
EDF 640-EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: HUMAN DEVELOPMENT. 3
credits
Intensive study of current research and theories in the area of human development.
EDF 641-EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: PERSONALITY DYNAMICS. 3
credits
An examination of the dynamics of behavior and its implications for education, coun-
seling and guidance, administration, family relationships, and social action.
EDF 642-EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: PROBLEMS. 3 credits
Individualized study of problems dealing with child development, adolescence, learning,
and other areas of educational psychology.
EDF 643-EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: LEARNING THEORY. 3 credits
An advanced course in professional education, with particular attention given to the
logic and methodologies of theories of learning.


_ -I --a







EDUCATION-PERSONNEL SERVICES 81


EDF 644-LABORATORY IN CHILD STUDY 1. 3 credits
Offered only by extension. This is an in-the-field laboratory course in child study open
to teachers working with children at the time of enrollment in the course.
EDF 645-LABORATORY IN CHILD STUDY 2. 3 credits
Offered only by extension. Prerequisite: EDF 644. Continuation of EDF 644.
EDF 650-MEASUREMENT AND EVALUATION. 3 credits
Open only to teachers in service. An investigation of classroom procedures for measure-
ment and evaluation designed to help teachers interpret results of tests and other evalua-
tive devices used in their classes.
EDF 660-EDUCATIONAL STATISTICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDF 360 or approval of instructor. Statistical methods as applied to
educational data and problems are systematically studied.
EDF 661-COMPUTERS IN EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH. 3 credits
Prerequisites: ED)F 360 and EDF 450. Corequisite: EDF 660. Introduction to com-
puter principles and programming, including practice problems on Computer Center
equipment. Application to complex statistical analyses and recent special applications
in educational research.
EDF 710-EDUCATION AND MORAL AND SPIRITUAL IDEAS. 3 credits
A consideration of types of moral ideas, of the relation of moral values to school sub-
jects, and of the question of direction and systematic moral and spiritual instruction in
the schools.
EDF 711-THEORIES OF MIND. 3 credits
This course covers conceptions of mind and thinking processes, with implications for
curriculum organization and classroom practice.
EDF 712-CONTEMPORARY EDUCATIONAL THEORIES. 3 credits
A seminar for post-master's students. A critical study of contemporary philosophical
theories of education.
EDF 720-SCHOOL AND SOCIETY. 3 credits
Open only to candidates for the Ed.S. or Ed.D. degrees. Provides a social and philo-
sophic frame of reference through a rigorous study of the society in which education
takes place and the implication of this society for the functioning of the school.
EDF 740-EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: COGNITION IN THE EDUCA-
TIVE PROCESS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDF) 640 and consent of instructor. A thorough understanding of the
field of cognitive development as it is being applied to curriculum development and
teaching procedures.
EDF 741-EDUCATIONAL IMPLICATIONS OF PERCEPTUAL PSYCHO-
LOGY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDF 641 and consent of instructor. Intensive exploration of the re-
search literature and other literature on human behavior and its implications for educa-
tional theory and practice.
EDF 760-TECHNIQUES OF RESEARCH. 3 credits
A required course for Ed.D. degree candidates. Training is given in identifying research
problems, in organizing useful means for research, and in interpreting and reporting
observed phenomena.
EDF 780-SEMINAR IN EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATIONS. 3 credits
A seminar for the study of issues in the historical, philosophical, social, psychological,
aesthetic, and comparative foundations of education. With different content, duplicate
registration is permitted.


Education -Personnel Services
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Stripling, R. 0., Head; Antenen, W\. W.; Bristol, L. R.; Cunningham, M. A.; Foster,
C. R.; Iasterok, G. S.; Landsman, T.; Lane, D.; Lister, J. L.; Melton, C. Y.; Sharp,
B. L.; Spache, G. D.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
EDP 500-MATERIALS AND METHODS FOR TEACHING SLOW LEARNERS.
3 credits







82 EDUCATION-PERSONNEL SERVICES


EDP 501-TEACIING THE MENTALLY RETARDED. 3 credits
EDP 503-TEACIIING NEUROLOGICALLY DAMAGED CHILDREN. 3 credits
EDP 504-TEACIIING EMOTIONALLY DISTURBED AND SOCIALLY MAL-
ADJUSTED CHILDREN. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES

EDP 600-TEACHING EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDP 300 or PSY 312 or consent of instructor. An advanced course in
the care, treatment, and education of children with problems and handicaps.
EDP 601-EDUCA'IION OF THE MENTALLY RETARDED. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDP 500 or EDP 501; EDP 503; PSY 312 or consent of instructor.
Development of school programs for the retarded. Educational provisions for the re-
tarded who are affected by environmental deprivation and sensory and other impair-
ment.
EDP 603-EDUCATION OF THE GIFTED CHILD. 3 credits
Definitions of giftedness, characteristics of gifted children, and outside of school influ-
ences which affect the achievement of gifted children.
EDP 610-PRINCIPLES OF GUIDANCE: THE HELPING RELATIONSHIP. 3
credits
Prerequisite or corequisite: EDF 641. The theoretical bases of guidance and personnel
work, with emphasis on the helping relationship and its application to human inter-
action.
EDP 611-OCCUPATIONAL AND EDUCATIONAL INFORMATION. 3 credits
Studying occupations, sources of information concerning employment conditions, job
requirements, training facilities, occupational trends; evaluation of occupational litera-
ture; use of educational and occupational information in counseling.
EDP 612-TECHNIQUES OF GUIDANCE AND PERSONNEL WORK. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDF 440 or EDF 442 or equivalent. A survey of guidance practices for
teachers, supervisors, administrators, and other school personnel not majoring in guid-
ance and personnel work.
EDP 613-PERSONNEL TESTING. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDF 360 or EDF 450 or permission of instructor. A study of typical
psychological tests used in guidance and personnel work, with emphasis on evaluating
these instruments and on their construction, standardization, and application.
EDP 614-THEORY AND PRACTICE IN COUNSELING 1. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDF 641, EDP 610, EDF 450 or equivalent, and consent of instructor.
Introductory course in counseling, with emphasis on theory and case studies.
EDP 615-THEORY AND PRACTICE IN COUNSELING 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDP 614 and consent of instructor. Course in counseling, with em-
phasis on demonstrations and supervised practice.
EDP 616-PRACTICUM IN INDIVIDUAL AND SMALL GROUP COUNSEL-
INC. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDP 615 or equivalent and written permission from the head of the
department at least six weeks in advance of registration. Experience in both individual
and small group counseling will be provided under supervision.
EDP 617-PRACTICUM IN INDIVIDUAL AND SMALL GROUP COUNSEL-
INC. 3 credits
Continuation of EDP 616.
EDP 618-ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF GUIDANCE AND
PERSONNEL PROGRAMS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EDP 610, EDF 641, and EDF 450. Methods of organizing and admin-
istering guidance and personnel programs in educational institutions and allied agencies.
EDP 640-STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES IN HIGHER EDUCATION. 3
credits
Prerequisite: EDP 610 or consent of instructor. Overview of student personnel services
in junior colleges, colleges, and universities. Study of philosophy, organization, and
administration of personnel program at this level, and of specific services provided.
EDP 660-PROBLEMS IN STUDENT PERSONNEL WORK. 1 to 6 credits
An in-service education course open only to persons engaged in personnel work in edu-
cation or in closely allied areas.
EDP 661-PROBLEMS IN EXCEPTIONAL CHILD EDUCATION. 2 to 6 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. For school and public and private agency per-
sonnel who have a problem in exceptional child education to be defined.
EDP 700-SEMINAR: EXCEPTIONAL CIILD EDUCATION. 3 credits







EDUCATION-SECONDARY 83


Prerequisites: Open only to advanced graduate students in exceptional child educa-
tion, with consent of instructor.
EDP 715-SEMINAR IN PERSONNEL WORK. 3 credits
Adnmission limited to advanced students working for the degree of either the Specialist
in Education or Doctor of Education. Admission by consent of instructor.
EDP 716-INTERNSHIP IN PERSONNEL WORK 1. 3 credits
Opportunity will be provided to selected students for supervised field work. Written
application for admission to the course is required at least six weeks before registration.
EDP 717-INTERNSHIP IN PERSONNEL WORK 2. 3 credits
Continuation of EDP 716.
EDP 718-INTERNSHIP: EXCEPTIONAL CHILD EDUCATION. 3 to 6 credits
Prerequisite: Open only to advanced graduate students in exceptional child education,
with consent of instructor. Opportunities provided for post-master's students to do
supervised field work. Written application for admission required at least six weeks
prior to registration.

Education -Secondary
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Durrance, C. L., Head: Alexander, W. M.; Arnold, L. A.; Bingham, N. E.; Browne,
E. B.; Carr, G. D.; Cate, C. A.; Crews, J. W. (on leave); Davis, E. A.; Hass, C. G.;
Holtan, B. D.; Kidd, K. P.; Kurth, E. L.; McGuire, V.; Moorman, J. H.; Myers, R. B.;
Oliva, P. F.; Scrafford, R. A.; Thompson, I. J.; Timmerman, E.; Wiegman, R. R.;
Williams, E. L.
Though no graduate major may be completed without adequate course work on the
600 or higher level, certain undergraduate courses in secondary education are available
for graduate credit for students whose baccalaureate degree was in a college other than
education. These courses are: EDS 403-Internship: Secondary School Curriculum
and Organization; EDS 404-Internship: Methods and Materials for Classroom Use;
EDS 405-Internship: Teaching in the Secondary School; and the 500-level courses
listed below.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
EDS 521-PRINCIPLES OF BUSINESS EDUCATION. 3 credits
EDS 550-TEACHING MATHEMATICS IN THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL. 3
credits
EDS 560-TEACHING SCIENCE IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
EDS 580-TEACHING IN ADULT EDUCATION PROGRAMS. 3 credits
EDS 590-STUDENT ACTIVITIES IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
EDS 601-THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL CURRICULUM. 3 credits
Prerequisite: El 600 or consent of instructor. An analysis of the scope and function
of the modern junior high school as a school program to meet the needs of early
adolescence.
EDS 602-THE SECONDARY SCHOOL CURRICULUM. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 600 or consent of instructor. An analysis of the scope, function,
and types of secondary school curricula and ways of improving existing programs.
EDS 603-COMMUNITY COLLEGE EDUCATION. 3 credits
An analysis of the program and problems of the community college.
EDS 604-CURRICULUM DEVELOPMENT LABORATORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: ED 600. Guided experiences in developing resource units for teaching and
the writing of courses of study.
EDS 605-EVALUATION IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL PROGRAM. 3
credits
A study of procedures and of techniques of evaluation in secondary schools.
EDS 611-THE CORE PROGRAM IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
A study of the organization, the methods, and the materials used in core classes.
EDS 620-TEACHING OFFICE MACHINES. 3 credits
Prerequisite: BEN 352. Functions of machines, their suitabilities for various office
functions, and methods of teaching operation of machines commonly used in offices.







84 EDUCATION-SECONDARY


EDS 622-TEACHING SECRETARIAL STUDIES. 3 credits
For teachers of business subjects. Curriculum, materials, and methods of teaching secre-
tarial subjects are studied.
EDS 623-TEACHING BOOKKEEPING AND CONSUMER BUSINESS SUB-
JECTS. 3 credits
Curriculum, materials, and methods of teaching bookkeeping, economics of business,
business law, business arithmetic, economic geography, and business correspondence are
studied.
EDS 624-MATERIALS AND METHODS OF TEACHING GENERAL BUSI-
NESS. 3 credits
Objectives, content, resource materials, and methods of teaching general business in the
junior and senior high schools are studied.
EDS 625-PROBLEMS IN BUSINESS EDUCATION. 3 credits
Offered by extension only. Areas of interest of students enrolled will be studied inten-
sively. Problems in business education in Florida schools will be emphasized.
EDS 635-SUPERVISION OF PRE-SERVICE TEACHERS. 3 credits
A study of the function of the directing teacher in the internship program and the
problems and procedures of supervising the work of interns.
EDS 640-SOCIAL STUDIES IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Preparation in the subject area equivalent to requirements for high school
certification, or consent of instructor. Consideration of the problems in teaching
social studies.
EDS 641-ECONOMIC EDUCATION IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3
credits
Offered by extension only. A workshop designed (1) to increase understanding of our
national economy by a study of fundamental principles and concepts; (2) to make
plans for more and better teaching of economic understandings.
EDS 650-MATHEMATICS IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Preparation in subject area equivalent to requirements for high school
certification, or consent of instructor. Patterns of mathematics curriculum in the
secondary school; practices in teaching mathematics: preparation, selection, and use of
instructional materials; laboratory experiences in field work as well as in classroom
teaching.
EDS 660-SCIENCE IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Preparation in subject area equivalent to requirements for high school cer-
tification, or consent of instructor. Current problems in teaching science in secondary
schools and junior college.
EDS 670-LANGUAGE ARTS IN THE SECONDARY SCHOOL. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Preparation in subject area equivalent to requirements for high school
certification, or consent of instructor. Trends, basic principles, methods, and ma-
terials will be considered.
EDS 675-COOPERATIVE EDUCATION. 3 credits
The organization and coordination of diversified cooperative training, distributive educa-
tion, and cooperative business education programs.
EDS 677-TECHNICAL EDUCATION IN THE JUNIOR COLLEGE. 3 credits
An analysis of technical education in modern society, with particular emphasis upon
community junior college programs leading to Associate of Science or similar two-year
degrees.
EDS 678-TEACIING TECHNICAL EDUCATION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Bachelor's degree in a technical area and consent of instructor. Ob-
jectives, content, resource materials, evaluation and methods of teaching technical
subjects at the post-high school level.
EDS 700-SEMINAR IN SECONDARY EDUCATION. 3 credits
Open to advanced graduate students only upon consent of the staff of secondary edu-
cation and the instructor of this course. Critical examination of current research and
an overview of the total program in secondary education.
EDS 705-ADULT EDUCATION IN THE COMMUNITY COLLEGE (JUNIOR
COLLEGE). 3 credits
An examination of the various types of community college programs in adult educa-
tion. Methods of community survey and ways of identifying and defining educational
needs of adults.
EDS 725-ADMINISTRATION AND SUPERVISION OF BUSINESS EDUCA-
TION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Two years of teaching experience and approval of the head of the depart-


-- 1







EDUCATION-VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE AND EXTENSION 85


ment. Problems and duties of administrators and supervisors of business education are
studied. Study is made of departmental organization, rendering services to administra-
tive offices and other school departments.
EDS 760-SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS IN AMERICAN SECONDARY
SCHOOLS (FORMERLY ED 760). 3 credits
Prerequisite: EDS 650 or EDS 660 or consent of instructor. An investigation of re-
search findings regarding science and mathematics and their place in grades seven
through fourteen.


Education -Vocational Agriculture and Extension

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE

GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Loften, W. T., Head; Grigsby, S. E.


GRADUATE COURSES

EDV 611-HISTORY AND DEVELOPMENT OF AGRICULTURAL EDUCA-
TION. 3 credits
History and development of agricultural education traced from its beginning in other
countries to the present program in the United States.
EDV 612-PHILOSOPHY AND ADMINISTRATION OF VOCATIONAL EDU-
CATION. 3 credits
Consideration of basic principles for administering a program of vocational education
on a national, state, and local level.
EDV 665-PROBLEMS IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION. 3 credits
For students qualified to select and pursue advanced research problems.
EDV 666-PROBLEMS IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION. 3 credits
Second half of EDV 665-666.
EDV 667-SUPERVISED FARMING PROBLEMS IN AGRICULTURAL EDU-
CATION. 3 credits
Covers essential problems in planning and supervising programs of farming as required
in the text of the Smith-Hughes and George-Barden acts.
EDV 671-ADULT EDUCATION IN AGRICULTURE. 3 credits
Adult education in agriculture forms the core of this course. Problems involve the
organization of classes, procedures in teaching, and evaluation.
EDV 672-PREPARING COURSE MATERIALS AND COMMUNITY PRO-
GRAMS IN AGRICULTURE. 3 credits
Basic principles for preparing a course of study in vocational agriculture. Considera-
tion also given to the preparation of community agricultural programs.
EDV 673-THE SUPERVISION OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION. 3 credits
Designed to acquaint the student with the various national, state, and local supervisory
problems.
EDX 601-ADVANCED AGRICULTURAL LEADERSHIP. 112 or 3 credits.
Maximum 6 credits
Advanced training in leadership opportunities and responsibilities in agriculture, includ-
ing emphasis upon small group leadership, program planning, community organization
and development, human relationships, public affairs, and public policy.
EDX 604-AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION AND EXTENSION THROUGH
GROUP ACTION. 11/2 or 3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
Advanced techniques in developing agricultural education and extension programs
through group action.
EDX 621-RESEARCII IN AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION AND EXTEN-
SION. 1 to 3 credits. Maximum 6 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Library and workshop related to agricultural edu-
cation and extension methods, including study of research work, review of publications,
and development of written reports.







86 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING


Electrical Engineering
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65

Larsen, M. J., Chairman; Bailey, T. L.; Chen, \V. H.; Donaldson, M. R.; Durling,
A. E.; Elgerd, O. I.; Fagen, XV. F.; George, T. S.; Hummer, J.; Johnson, R. C., Jr.;
Latour, M. H.; Lear, W. E.; Mathews, B. E.; Muschlitz, E. E.; O'Malley, J. R.;
Owen, E. R.; Peterson, XV. W.; Sage, A. P.; Sashoff, S. P.; Shaffer, C. V.; Smith,
J. R.; Sutherland, A. D.; Wing, A. H.
Prerequisites: A college course in physics, differential and integral calculus, differen-
tial equations with Laplace transform emphasis, and a minimum of 36 credits, or the
equivalent, in courses in the general field of electrical engineering, together with special
prerequisites stated for individual courses.
To help formulate a Ph.D. program, the Department of Electrical Engineering
gives a preliminary examination over the basic undergraduate subjects and some of the
graduate subjects already taken by the student. This examination will be administered
by the student's supervisory committee and will be given, in general, during the first
trimester of attendance after the completion of his master's program.
The following 400-level courses may be taken for graduate major credit: EL 452-
Pulse Circuity or EL 462-Microwave Techniques, with their corresponding labora-
tories, EL 415 and EL 416.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
EL 503-TRANSISTOR ELECTRONICS LABORATORY. 1 credit
EL 510-GEOMETRICAL OPTICS FOR ENGINEERS. 3 credits
EL 520-NUCLEAR ENGINEERING INSTRUMENTATION. 3 credits
EL 530-ANTENNA SYSTEMS. 3 credits
EL 540-FUNDAMENTALS OF MODERN ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING. 3
credits
EL 550-TRANSISTOR ELECTRONICS. 2 credits
EL 552-ELECTRONIC SWITCHING AND SHAPING CIRCUITS. 3 credits
EL 580-DIGITAL COMPUTER PRINCIPLES. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES

EL 608-BOUNDARY VALUE PROBLEMS 1. 3 credits
Identical with PS 608. Prerequisites: MS 521, MS 522, MS 523. Methods of solution
of the partial differential equations of electrical engineering and mathematical physics.
Laplace, Poisson, wave equations, heat equations, with various boundary conditions and
by various techniques.
EL 609-BOUNDARY VALUE PROBLEMS 2. 3 credits
Identical with PS 609. Prerequisite: EL 608. Second half of EL 608-609.
EL 610-PHYSICAL OPTICS FOR ENGINEERS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: MS 521-522.
EL 631-ADVANCED ELECTRICAL MEASUREMENTS. 3 credits
Theory and practice of electrical measurements at extremes of voltage, current, power,
and frequency.
EL 635-NETWORK SYNTHIIESIS 1. 3 credits
Network functions; physical realizability; 2-terminal network synthesis methods; fre-
quency transformation; potential analogy; approximation problems; insertion-loss and
transfer-function synthesis.
EL 636-NETVORK SYNTHESIS 2. 3 credits
Second half of EL 635-636.
EL 637-TRANSIENTS IN LINEAR SYSTEMS. 3 credits
Transient analysis of electrical and mechanical systems stressing Laplace transform
methods.
EL 641-NONLINEAR CIRCUITS. 3 credits
Analytical and topological approaches to nonlinear circuits; nonlinear resonance; relaxa-
tion oscillations.







ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 87


EL 645-ADVANCED CIRCUIT THEORY. 3 credits
Network fundamentals; network characterization; frequency analysis; superposition
integrals; signal-flow techniques; stability problems; real-and-imaginary relations.
EL 646-ADVANCED SYSTEM THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Applications of matrix analysis to the study of
linearized dynamic systems and networks; state space; stability theory; extensions to
discrete and nonlinear systems.
EL 650-PHYSICAL ELECTRONICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: PS 508 or equivalent as approved by instructor. Theory of operation and
application of solid-state devices. Principles of transistor action. Oxide-coated cathodes.
Electroluminescence. Applications of ferroelectrics and ferrites. Piezoelectric devices.
EL 652-THEORY OF VACUUM TUBES. 3 credits
Fundamental principles of electronic motion, space charge effects, and interactions of
electrons with electromagnetic fields; analysis of vacuum tube operation.
EL 653-THEORY OF MICROWAVE VACUUM TUBES. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EL 652 and EL 655. Second half of EL 652-653. More detailed analysis
of klystrons, magnetrons, traveling-wave tubes, and other microwave vacuum tubes.
EL 654-THEORY OF COMMUNICATION. 3 credits
Prerequisite: STA 530. Physical basis and statistical representation of electrical noise;
filtering, modulation, and de-modulation of signals corrupted by noise; correlation
techniques and linear prediction.
EL 635-ELECTRONIAGNETIC FIELDS AND WAVES 1. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EL 464 or equivalent. Electromagnetic theory from the engineering point
of view, propagation and reflection of waves, guided waves, resonant cavities, antennas
and radiation.
EL 6%6-ELECT ROMAGNETIC FIELDS AND WAVES 2. 3 credits
Second half of EL 655-656.
EL 658-STATISTICAL DECISION THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EL 654 and STA 530. Hypothesis testing of signals in the presence of
noise by Baycs, Neyman-Pearson, minimax criteria; statistical estimation of signal
parameters; optimum filters and receivers; ambiguity functions and inverse probability.
EL 659-INFORMlATION THEORY. 3 credits
Quantitative measure of information and its properties; information sources, noiseless
channels, and information compression; noisy channels and channel capacity; an intro-
duction to error-correcting codes.
EL 660-SPACE COMMUNICATIONS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EL 654. Telemetering system, space communications links, satellite com-
munications systems, space tracking and navigation systems.
EL 661-LOGIC AND DESIGN OF DIGITAL CONTROL CIRCUITS. 3 credits
Boolean algebra; propositional logic; switching devices; combinational circuits; se-
quential circuits; systems design.
EL 671-ADVANCED ELECTRICAL MACHINERY. 3 credits
Electrical and mechanical theory of rotating machinery and electrical apparatus.
EL 673-CONTROL SYSTEM THEORY AND PRACTICE 1. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Analysis and synthesis techniques for linear sys-
tems with deterministic and random inputs.
EL 674-CONTROL SYSTEM I IIEORY AND PRACTICE 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EL 673. Introduction to the analysis and design of nonlinear, sampled
data, and adaptive systems.
EL 675-ELECTRONIC ANALOG AND HYBRID COMPUTERS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. Computer design considerations. Simulation
techniques for aerospace. Chemical, electrical, and biological systems. Computer as a
control component.
EL 676-INERTIAL GUIDANCE AND CONTROL. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EL 673. Modern navigational and vehicle guidance and control techniques
based upon usage of inertial reference.
EL 677-OPTIMAL CONTROL THIIEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EL 673. Review of variational calculus. Study of optimization theory
for deterministic inputs, the maximum principle, Ilamilton-Jacobi theory and dynamic
programming. Suboptimal control.
EL 678-ADAP'IVE AND OPTIMAL CONTROL. 3 credits
Prerequisite EL 677. Stochastic optimization techniques for nonautonomous control
systems with nonstationary random inputs. The identification problem. Adaptive and
learning systems. Computer control.
EL 679-NONLINEAR CONTROL SYSTEMS. 3 credits







88 ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND MECHANICS


Prerequisite: EL 674. Analysis and control of continuous and discrete systems using
the second method of Liapunov. Describing functions. Quasi linearization techniques.
Wiener theory of nonlinear systems.
EL 681-ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEMS. 3 credits
Steady-state and transient analysis of interconnected power systems; power circuit pro-
tection; transient characteristics of apparatus.
EL 682-ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEMS. 3 credits
Second half of EL 681-682.
EL 691-SPECIAL TOPICS IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. Variable credit
Laboratory, lectures, or conferences covering specially selected topics in electrical en-
gineering.
EL 692-SPECIAL TOPICS IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. Variable credit
Second half of EL 691-692.
EL 695-GRADUATE SEMINAR. 1 credit
Discussions on topics in fields of graduate study and research. May be repeated for
additional credit to 3-hour maximum.
EL 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
EL 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


Engineering Science and Mechanics
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Nash, W. A., Chairman; Ebcioglu, I. K.; Edson, C. C.; Hill, C. C.; Jahanshahl, A.;
Lu, S. Y.; Mahoney, J. F.; Neff, T. O.; Nevill, G. E., Jr.; Sawyer, W. L.; Sciam-
marella, C. A.; Siekmann, J.
The requirement for admission to the graduate program is a bachelor's degree in
engineering sciences or in a related field of engineering or the physical sciences. Stu-
dents from all fields will be expected to demonstrate a comprehensive knowledge of
the material covered in undergraduate engineering mechanics courses.
Special requirements of degree programs: A minor in mathematics is required for
both Master of Science in Engineering and Doctor of Philosophy programs. A reading
knowledge of German and Russian is required for the Doctor of Philosophy. EM 601-
Introduction to Continuum Mechanics is required for all students at the time they
begin graduate study.
Students taking 500-level courses for graduate major credit will be required to do
additional reading, problems, and reports.

COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
EM 536-INTERMEDIATE DYNAMICS. 3 credits
EM 546-FUNDAMENTAL VIBRATION ANALYSIS. 3 credits
EM 547-ADVANCED EXPERIMENTAL METHODS IN MECHANICS. 2
credits
EM 564-ADVANCED MECHANICS OF MATERIALS. 3 credits
EM 565-ADVANCED MECHANICS OF MATERIALS. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
EM 601-INTRODUCTION TO CONTINUUM MECHANICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 367. Tensor properties of stress and strain. General discussion of
Cartesian tensors. Equations of motion and compatibility. Relations between stress,
strain, and strain rate for elastic, plastic, and viscous solids; for compressible and vis-
cous fluids.
EM 636-THEORY OF INVISCID FLUID FLOW. 3 credits
Prerequisite: MS 521, EM 313, or consent of instructor. The differential equations of
motion, continuity, and state. Concepts of velocity potential, stream function. and
irrotational flow. Practical solutions for two- and three-dimensional flow.
of conformal transformations to two-dimensional flo:w.
EM 637-THEORY OF VISCOUS FLUID FLOW. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 636. Continuation of EM 636. The differential equations of motion,
continuity, energy, and state and their exact and approximate solutions for viscous fluid


1







ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND MECHANICS 89


flow. Laminar and turbulent flows. Theories of turbulence. Introduction to magneto
hydrodynamics.
EM 638-BOUNDARY LAYER THEORY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 636 or EM 637 and consent of instructor. Prandtl boundary layer
equations. Approximate and exact solutions for multi-dimensional flows. Laminar and
turbulent boundary layers. Thermal boundary layers. Steady and unsteady state applica-
tions.
EM 639-HIGH SPEED GAS DYNAMICS 1. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 636 and knowledge of compressible flow based on one-dimensional
concepts. Subsonic flow, linear and nonlinear theories. Hodograph, integral, series, and
relaxation methods. Two-dimensional supersonic flow; method of characteristics.
EM 640-HIGH SPEED GAS DYNAMICS 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 639. Oblique shocks. Axially symmetric supersonic flow, linear and
nonlinear theories. Multi-dimensional hypersonic flow. Mixed subsonic and supersonic
flows. Transonic flow.
EM 641-NONLINEAR MECHANICS. 3 credits
Analytical and topological approaches to nonlinear mechanics; nonlinear resonance,
relaxation oscillations.
EM 644-ADVANCED DYNAMICS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 366. Dynamics of particles and rigid bodies applied to advanced engi-
neering problems utilizing variational and transformation principles. Lagrangian equa-
tions. Hamilton-Jacobi theory.
EM 646-ADVANCED VIBRATION ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 546 and MS 521. Longitudinal and torsional vibration of bars; lateral
vibrations of bars, membranes, plates, and shells. Generalized coordinates and Lagrange's
equations. Application of the Rayleigh-Ritz and various approximation methods. Ran-
dom vibrations.
EM 649-EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS 1. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 367. Theory and application of experimental techniques to problems
of elasticity and plasticity.
EM 650-EXPERIMENTAL STRESS ANALYSIS 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 649. General optical theory of propagation of light in anisotropic
media. Three-dimensional photoelasticity, theory and applications. Moire method, two-
and three-dimensional applications. Mathematical theory of similitude and model analysis.
EM 651-THEORY OF ELASTICITY 1. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 367, MS 521, EM 601. Linear theory of homogeneous isotropic,
elastic media. Analysis of stress and strain. Tensor development of stress-strain laws and
basic equations. Two-dimensional problems. Energy and variational methods.
EM 652-THEORY OF ELASTICITY 2. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 651. Continuation of EM 651. Complex variable methods; approxi-
mate methods of solution. Three-dimensional problems including torsion, bending,
stress concentration, thermal stress, and stress wave propagation.
EM 660-PROPERTIES OF MATERIALS. 3 credits
Corequisite or prerequisite: EM 651. Mechanical and thermodynamic analysis of the
properties of materials. Physico-chemical foundations, electrical properties, mechanical
properties.
EM 667-THEORY OF ELASTIC STABILITY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 367 and MS 521. Lateral buckling of beams; bending and buckling
of thin plates and shells; shear buckling; general failure of columns by bending, twist-
ing or shear; buckling at stresses above elastic range. Application to practical problems.
EM 671-THEORY OF PLASTICITY. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 367 and MS 521. A study of stress and strain in inelastic media.
Ideally plastic media, incremental theory of flow with applications. Flow in strain hard-
ening materials and metal forming processes.
EM 672-THEORY OF PLATES. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 367 and MS 521. Fundamental equations for the bending of thin
plates with small deformations. Large deformations of plates. Energy methods applied
to plate problems.
EM 673-THEORY OF SHELLS. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 367, MS 521, and MS 522. General theory of deformation of thin
shells with small deflections. Large deformation theories for shells. Vibration of cylin-
drical shells.
EM 675-NUMERICAL METHODS OF ENGINEERING ANALYSIS. 3 credits
Prerequisite: EM 651. Relaxation methods, method of minimum potential energy.
Variational principles, Rayleigh-Ritz method, Galerkin's method, Trefftz's procedure,







90 ENGLISH


Prager's function space concept. Perturbation and collocation procedures.
EM 688-MECHANICS OF CONTINUOUS MEDIA. 3 credits
Prerequisites: EM 652 and MS 522. A comprehensive, unified treatment of the mathe-
matical theories of solid and fluid mechanics, including gases.
EM 692-SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENGINEERING MECHANICS. Variable credit
Topics vary from trimester to trimester and will include such topics as the following:
mechanical properties of materials; ballistics; operations analysis; application of solid-
state physics principles to engineering problems.
EM 699-MASTER'S RESEARCH. 0 to 6 credits. Maximum 12 credits
EM 799-DOCTORAL RESEARCH. 1 to 12 credits


English
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
GRADUATE FACULTY 1964-65
Robertson, C. A., Head; Algeo, J. T.; Baughan, D. E.; Bigelow, G. E.; Boone, L. P.;
Bowers, R. H., Jr.; Brvan, R. A.; Childers, VW. C.; Cox, E. H.; Fain, J. T.; Herbert,
T. W.; Kirkland, E. C.; Lisca, P.; Morris, A. C.; Murphree, A. A.; Oras, A.; Pickard,
J. B.; Preston, T. R.; Pyles, T.; Ruff, W.; Stryker, D.; \arfel, H. R.; Williams, A. L.
Prerequisite: An undergraduate major in English or its equivalent. Such a major
must present at least 24 credit hours of English, including courses in important periods
of English literary history, American literature, and the history of the English language.
Adequate preparation in such closely related fields as history, philosophy, and foreign
language is presupposed.
EH 600 is required of all graduate majors. In addition to a reading knowledge of
French and German. normally required for doctoral candidates, the candidate for the
Doctor of Philosophy in English must also on entrance or before his qualifying examina-
tion offer evidence of elementary study of either Latin or Greek.
The Department of English offers work leading to the degrees of Master of Arts in
Teaching, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. With the approval of the depart-
mental adviser, graduate study in the field of folklore may be made available by regis-
tration in EH 630. Students wishing to take graduate work should consult the depart-
mental graduate advisers. A booklet descriptive of the doctoral program is available
upon application to the department.
Candidates for the Master of Arts in Teaching will take courses entitled ASC 641
and ASC 642. These courses are also available to candidates for the Master of Arts
and the Doctor of Philosophy who may need teaching experience as part of their
preparation.
COURSES FOR ADVANCED UNDERGRADUATES AND GRADUATES
EH 503-THE CLASSICAL PERIOD IN AMERICAN LITERATURE. 3 credits
EH 506-HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. 3 credits
EH 509-CHAUCER. 3 credits
EH 530-INDIVIDUAL WORK IN CREATIVE WRITING. 3 credits
EH 599-SPECIAL STUDY IN ENGLISH. 3 credits

GRADUATE COURSES
EH 600-BIBLIOGRAPHY AND METHODS OF RESEARCH. 0 credit
EH 601-AMERICAN LITERATURE FROM 1607 TO 1865. 3 credits
EH 602-AMERICAN LITERATURE FROM 1865 TO THE PRESENT. 3 credits
EH 605-DRAMA OF THE RESTORATION AND 18TH CENTURY. 3 credits
A survey of the English stage from Dryden to Sheridan.
ElI 606-DESCRIPTIVE LINGUISTICS. 3 credits
The theory and procedures of descriptive linguistics.
EH 610-CHAUCER. 3 credits
Reading and critical study of Troilus and Criseyde and the minor poems.
EH 611-OLD ENGLISH. 3 credits
Old English grammar and reading from selected monuments.
EH 612-MIDDLE ENGLISH. 3 credits
Middle English grammar and reading from selected monuments.




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs