• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Officers of administration
 Critical dates for graduate...
 General information
 University calendar
 Fields of instruction
 Index
 Back Cover














Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00121
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: November 1977
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00121
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Title Page
        Page i
        Page ii
    Table of Contents
        Page iii
        Page iv
    Officers of administration
        Page v
        Page vi
        Page vii
        Page viii
    Critical dates for graduate students
        Page ix
    General information
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
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    University calendar
        Page x
        Page xi
        Page xii
        Page xiii
        Page xiv
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        Page xvi
        Page xvii
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    Fields of instruction
        Page 65
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    Index
        Page 269
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        Page 271
        Page 272
        Page 273
        Page 274
    Back Cover
        Page 275
        Page 276
Full Text







v. .: : .




















'I
i* ..* .....



















I:*V


:. : .. .I .V
*. ..:


m


. ." .. 1 .










CORRESPONDENCE DIRECTORY


Graduate School
Harry H. Sisler, Dean
223 Grinter Hall (904)392-1281
University of Florida, Gainesville,


Florida


32611


Application for Admission
Office of the Registrar Admissions Section
135 Tigert Hall (904)392-1361

Assistantships
Chairman of th department in which the student wishes to enroll

Graduate Student Loans
Director, Student Financial Affairs
23 Tigert Hall (904)392-1275

Housing
University or Off-Campus
Division of Housing (904)392-2161
S. W. 13th St. & Museum Road

International Student Advisement
Adviser, International Students
International Student Center
Gainesville, Florida (904)392-1345


The University of Florida promotes nondiscrimination in all aspects c
operations, regardless of race, color, creed, religion, sex, or national origin.


This publication has been adopted as a rule of the University pursuant to the provisions of
Chapter 120 of the Florida Statute. Addenda to the University Record Series. if any. are


This public document was promulgated at a total cost of $21,905.00 or $.73
per copy to provide official information describing the Graduate Program at
the University of Florida, including admission requirements, facilities, fees,
fields of instruction and course listings.





















UNIVERSITY







H 2


Cs


HFrih

















Contents

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
CRITICAL DATES FOR GRADUATE STUDENTS .........................
UNIVERSITY CALENDAR ..............................................


GENERAL INFORMATION


THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


S. . . . . . . . . . . . . .... 3
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 4


GRADUATE DEGREES AND PROGRAMS


ADMISSION TO THE
GENERAL REGULATE
REQUIREMENTS FOR
REQUIREMENTS FOR
REQUIREMENTS FOR
REQUIREMENTS FOR
EXPENSES ........
HOUSINGm


GRADUATE SCHOOL
ONS . . . . . . .
MASTER'S DEGREES
DEGREE OF ENGINE
THE ED.S. AND ED.
THE PH.D.......


FINANCIAL AID ...................
RESEARCH AND TEACHING FACILITIES..
INTERDISCIPLINARY GRADUATE STUDIES
RESEARCH ORGANIZATIONS...........
INTERDISCIPLINARY RESEARCH CENTERS
STUDENT SERVICES ..................


. .. .. .. . .... ..... ....... 7
. . . . . . . . a t a .....e .tea 10
ER ............................. 2514
ER .. .. .. .... .. . ... . . . . . . 25
D . .... .... ...... ........... ... 26
..... o... o.o.. ..... .... .... 28
..... .... ...". ... .." ..'. 32
S. . . . . . . . . 35

. .. ..... . ...... ..... ... 41
PROGRAMS............. ........ 44

...... .. .. .. . .. . . .. .. ... 53

. .. . . . . . . . . . . 60


FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


COLLEGES AND AREAS, INDEXED BY COLLEGE .....
COURSE DESIGNATORS ........................
KEY TO ABBREVIATIONS IN COURSE LISTINGS .....
FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION, ALPHABETICALLY LISTED.
INDEX .......................................


. .... .. . . .. . . . . 67
. . . . .. . . .. .. 69
... . . . . . . 70
. . . . . . . . . 71
. . . . . . . . . . .. 269










































































r















icers


Administration


FLORIDA


STATE


BOARD


EDUCATION


REUBIN


O'D.


ASKEW


Governor


JAMES W
Lieutenant


BRUCE SMATHERS
Secretary of State


'ILLIAMS
Governor


ROBERT SHEVIN


Attorney


BILL GUNTER


State


Treasurer


RALPH


TURLINGTON


Commissioner of Education


GERALD


LEWIS


DOYLE


CONNER


Comptroller


BOARD


REGENTS


Commissioner of


FLORIDA


MARSHALL


CRISER


Chairman,
JAMES J.
Chairman,


Palm


Beach


GARDNER


Fort


Lauderdale


DANIEL


JACK


McGRIFF


Jacksonville


Gainesville


CHESTER HOWELL FERGUSON


JAMES C.


SMITH


Tampa


Tallahassee


MURRAY


DUBBIN


BETTY


ANNE STATON


Orlando


HOPKINS, JR.
1-


YORK, JR.


-"wi 1


General


Agriculture


Miami


m 1 I







OFFICER


ADMINISTRATION


UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


ROBERT QUARLES


MARSTON


M.D.


B.Sc.


(Oxonian)


President


University


HAROLD


PALMER


HANSON


Ph.D.


DON


L. ALLEN


D.D.


., Dean,


College of Dentistry


CLIFFORD ALLEN BOYD, Ed.D.,


Dean,


College of Physical Education, Health, and


Recreation


CHARLES


BENTON


BROWNING


Ph.D.,


Dean for


Resident


Instruction,


Institute of


Food and


Agricultural


Sciences


ROBERT


ARMISTEAD


BRYAN


Ph.D


President


Academic


Affairs


WAYNE H.


CHEN


Ph.D


., Dean,


College of Engineering and Director, Engineering


Industrial


CHARLES


Experiment


CORNELIUS,


Ph.D


Station
., Dean,


College of Veterinary


Medicine


JOSHUA


WILLIAM


CLIFTON


EARL


DICKINSON


ELMORE,


Ph.D


Director


" Florida


State


Administrative


Museum
Affairs


KENNETH FRANKLIN


FINGER, Ph.D.,


Dean


, College of Pharmacy and Acting


President for


Health Affairs


HARRY


GRATER


Ph.D.


, Acting


Dean of University College


JOHN


LEWIS GRAY


Director


, School of Forest


Resources and Conservation


GUSTAVE ADOLPHUS


HARRER


, Ph.D.


, Director,


University


Libraries


GENE
MARK
JOSEPH
JAMES


HEMP


Ph.D.


F. JAROSZEWICZ
RICHARD JULIN


KNIGHT


Ed.D.


Assistant
M.A.U.D


., Dean,


, Acting


., Dean,


College


Academic


Architecture


College of Law


Dean for


Continuing


Education


ROBERT FRANKLIN LAN


ZILLOTTI


Ph.D.


Dean


, College of Business Administration


RALPH L.
JOSEPH J.


LOWENSTEIN
SABATELLA.


Ph.D.


M.F.A.


, Dean,
, Dean,


College of Fine


ARTHUR SANDEEN


Ph.D


President for


Student


Affairs


IVAN
BERT


SCHULMAN


LAVON


SHARP,


Ph.D.
Ed.D.


, Director,


, Dean,


Center for


Latin American


HARRY


HALL


ISLER,


Ph.D.


, Dean,


Graduate


School


Director,


Division


Sponsored


Research


HOWARD
KENNETH
BLANCHE


AZURO SUZUKI
TEFERTILLER.


UREY


CALVIN ANTHONY


Ph.D
Ph.D..


Ed.D., Dean,
VANDERWERF,


., Dean,


Ph.D


College of Health


President


., Dean,


College of


Related


Agricultural Affairs


Arts and Sciences


RICHARD


HOLMES


WHITEHEAD,


B.A.


, Dean of


Admissions and


Records


GEORGE
F. A. W


WILKERSON


QOOD, Ph.D.,


President


Alumni and


Development


Dean of Research, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences


Executive


President
President


President for


President for


Affairs


College of Journalism and Communications


Arts


College of Education


Studies


College of Nursing


Professions


__







OFFICER


OF ADMINISTRATION


THE


GRADUATE


SCHOOL


HARRY


SISLER,


Ph.D.


(Illinois),


Dean,


Graduate


School;


Director, Sponsored


Research; and


Professor


of Chemistry


LINTON


GRINTER


Ph.D.


(Illinois),


Dean


Emeritus,


Graduate


School and Pro-


fessor of
F. MICHAEL
Director,
MILDRED B.


'Engineering
WAHL, Ph.D.
Sponsored R


HILL, Ph.D.


(Illinois), Associate Dean,


research ; and


Graduate School; Associate


Professor of Geology


(Illinois), Assistant Dean,


Graduate


hooland Associate


Professor of English


CAROL J


VANHARTESVELDT, Ph.D.


and Associate


Professor


(Rochester), Assistant


of Psychology and


Dean, Graduate School


JIMMY


PERKINS,


Assistan


to the


Dean


THE


GRADUATE


COUNCIL


HARRY


SISLER (Chairman),


Ph.D. (Illinois),


Dean,


Graduate


School


Director,


Sponsored Research


STANLEY


BALLARD,


Ph.D.


Professor of
(California),


Chemistry
Professor of Physics


ALEXANDER


BEDNAREK,


Ph.D.


(Buffalo),


Chairman and


Professor


of Mathe-


matics


YVONNE BRACKBILL


Professor of


Ph.D.


(Stanford), Graduate Research Professor of Psychology


Obstetrics and


Gynecology


MICKIE


. EDWARDSON


Ph.D.


(Michigan


State),


Professor


Journalism


Communications
WARD HELLSTROM.


AMUEL


LAWRENCE 1


Ph.D.


HILL, JR., P
E. MALVERN


(Illinois),


'h.D.


(Duke),


Ph.D.


Chairman and
Chairman and


(Brown),


Professor


Professor
Professor


of Engineering


Religion
Sciences


CARTER C.


OSTERBIND, Ph.D.


(American


University),


Professor of Economics and


Director of Bureau of Economic and Business Research and Director of Center


for Gerontological


Studies and


Programs


ROBERT E.


JOHN E.


REED-HILL, D.SC.


REYNOLDS


(Yale),


, Ph.D. (Iowa State),


Professor of Materials Science and Engineer-


Associate Professor of Food and Resource


Economics


MARY BUDD ROWE, Ph.D. (Stanford), Professor of Subject Specialization


Education and Director of Institute for the Developmen


Teacher


of Human Resources.


GORDON


STREIB, Ph.D. (Columbia),


Graduate


Research Professor of Sociology


Neuroscience


of English































































*







CRITICAL


DATES


FOR


GRADUATE


STUDENTS


Deadline:


Winter


Spring


Summer


University


Dates


Admission Application
Deadlines:


Classes


Begin:


July
Sept.


Nov
Jan.


Feb.
Mar.


May
June


Late


Registration


Dates:


Sept.


20-22


Jan.


Mar.


27-31


June


19-23


Admission to Candidacy


Deadline for


Master'


Degrees:


Midpoint of


Classes


Quarter:


End:


Graduation:


Aug.
Nov.
Dec.
Dec.


Dec.
Feb.
Mar.
Mar.


Mar
May
June
June


June
July
Aug.
Aug.


Thesis and Dissertation
Submission of Master's


Abstracts:


Nov


Feb.


May


July


First


Submission of


Dissertation:
Submit Signed


Nov.


Feb.


May 8


July


Original


Copy


of Thesis:


Nov


Feb.


May


Aug.


Submit


Signed


Original


Copy


of Dissertation:


Dec.


Mar.


May


Aug.


GSFLT


GRE Test


Dates


GRE


GRE


Application


Examination


Deadlines:


Dates:


Nov.


Sept.
May


Dec.


Dec.


Jan.


June


Jan.
Mar.
Feb.
Apr.


GSFLT Examination


Dates:


Feb.


Apr.


June















General


Information



























Rules, policies, fees, and courses described in this Catalog are subject to change
without notice.












THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

ORGANIZATION AND HISTORY


The Graduate School consists of the dean, associate dean, assistant deans, the
Graduate Council, and the graduate faculty. General policies and standards of the
Graduate School are 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
of graduate programs is
In most of the colleges
graduate study in his co
The Graduate Couni


the University. The responsibility for the detailed operations
vested in the individual colleges, divisions, and departments.
in assistant dean or other official is directly responsible for
)llege.
cil. of which the graduate dean is chairman, assists 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, who are appointed


by the dean with the approval of the Graduate Council, fall into
accordance with their function: the Graduate Studies Faculty (G
pointed to teach graduate courses and to direct master's theses,
Research Faculty (DRF), who are appointed in addition to di
sertations. No staff member is expected to perform any of these


two categories in
SF), who are ap-
and the Doctoral
rect doctoral dis-
functions without


having been appointed to the graduate faculty, though temporary exceptions may
be made in unusual circumstances.
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 A
Work, and in 1930 he became the first
ceeded upon his retirement in 1938 by
Mathematics, who held the position unti
of Biological Sciences in the University


1951, until August
Illinois Institute o
Graduate School,


hrts and Sciences and Director of Graduate


dean ol
T.M. S
1 1951.
College


f the
imps
C.F.
e, se


1952, when he was succeeded by I


f Technology, where he
and Research Professor.


President in 1969, Dr. Grinter was named d
was succeeded by Harold P. Hanson, who
Texas, where he had served as Chairman
Dr. Hanson was appointed Vice President
Smith, of the Department of Physics and


Graduate School. He was suc-
on, head of the Department of
Byers, head of the Department
rved as acting dean from June,
g.E. Grinter, who came from the


had been Vice President, Dean of the
Upon becoming Acting Executive Vice
ean emeritus of the Graduate School. He
came to Florida from the University of
of the Department of Physics. In 1971,
for Academic Affairs. Dr. Alexander G.
Astronomy and a former assistant dean
i- ..-. :I Ais a ... :a. .- A C 1" r --,1.


I


3


!







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


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 a major in chemistry
and the other with a major in pharmacy. The first Ed.D. was awarded in 1948.
Graduate study has had a phenomenal growth at the University of Florida. In 1930,
33 degrees were awarded in 12 fields. In 1940, 66 degrees were awarded in 16 fields.
In 1974-1975 the total number of graduate degrees awarded was 1,747 in more
than 90 fields. The proportion of doctoral degrees has increased steadily. In 1950,
18 Ph.D.'s and 5 Ed.D.'s were awarded. In 1975-1976 the total was 278 Ph.D.'s and
43 Ed.D.'s.


GRADUATE


DEGREES


AND


PROGRAMS


Refer to the section of this Catalog entitled Fields of Instruction for speciali-
zations in the approved programs.


NONTHESIS DEGREES
(Asterisk (*) indicates thesis option)
Master of Agriculture (M.Ag.), with program in one
Agricultural and Extension
Education Horticultur
Agronomy Fruit Cr
Animal Science Ornamen
Botany Vegetabi
Dairy Science Plant Path
Entomology and Nematology Poultry Sc:
Food Science Soil Scienc
Master of Agricultural and Management Resource Di
with program in Food and Resource Economics.


of the following:


'al Science:
ops
ital Horticulture
e Crops
ology
ience
development (
development (M.A.M.R.D.),


Master of Arts in Teaching (]
Anthropology
English
French
Geography
German
History
Latin
Latin American Area Stud
Linguistics
Master of Building Constructi
Master of Business Administra
Accounting


M.A.T.),


with


lies


ion (
tion


program in one of the following:
Mathematics
Philosophy
Political Science
Political Science
International Relations
Psychology
Sociology
Spanish
Speech


M.B.C.)
(M.B.A.), with program in one of the following:
Insurance


^







GRADUATE PROGRAMS


tion
Curricu
Educat
Found

Master of
Aerospi
Agricul
Chemic
Civil Ei
Coastal
Engir
Electric:
Enginee

Master of
Master of
Master of
Occupa
Master of
Master of
Master of
Master of


Ma!


with the Ed.S. degree) Music Education
ilum and Instruction Secondary Education
ional Administration Special Education
nations of Education Vocational, Technical, Adul
Education
Engineering (M.E.), with program in one of the following:
ice Engineering* Engineering Science*
tural Engineering* Environmental Engineering
al Engineering* Sciences*
engineering* Industrial and Systems
and Oceanographic Engineering*
Leering* Mechanical Engineering*
al Engineering* Metallurgical and Materials
,ring Mechanics* Engineering*
Nuclear Engineering Scienc4
Forest Resources and Conservation (M.F.R.C.)
Health Education (M.H.Ed.)
Health Science (M.H.S.), with program in one of the follow
tional Therapy Rehabilitation Counseling
Laws in Taxation (LL.M. in Tax.)
Nursing (M.Nsg.)
Physical Education (M.P.E.)
Science in Teaching (M.S.T.), with program in one of the


Astronomy
Botany
Chemistry
Geography
Geology
ster of Stat


It


wing:


following:


Mathematics
Microbiology
Physics
Psychology
Zoology


istics (M.Stat.)


Engineer (Engr.)-A special degree requiring one year of graduate work beyond
the master's degree. For a list of the approved programs, see those listed above
for the Master of Engineering degree. (Thesis optional.)
Specialist in Education (Ed.S.)-A special degree requiring one year of graduate
work beyond the master's degree. For a list of the approved programs, see
those listed below for the Doctor of Education degree.


(D,
Master of Arts (M.A.), wit
Accounting
Anthropology
Business Administration:


THESIS D
bigger () indicates
i program in


DEGREES
nonthesis option)
one of the following:
Frencht
Geography
German


es*







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Political Science Sociology
International Relationst Spanisht
Psychology Speech
Master of Arts in Architecture (M.A.Arch.)
Master of Arts in Education (M.A.E.). For a list
listed above for the Master of Education degree.


programs,


see those


Master of Arts in Health Education (M.A.H.Ed.)
Master of Arts in Journalism and Communications (M.A.J.C.), with program in
Communication.
Master of Arts in Physical Education (M.A.P.E.)


Master of Fine Arts (M.F.A.),
Art


Master of Arts in


with program in one of the following:
Music Theatre


Urban and Regional Planning (M.A.U.R.P.)


Master of Science (M.S.), with program in
Aerospace Engineeringt
Agricultural Engineeringt
Agricultural and Extension
Education
Agronomy
Animal Science
Astronomy
Biochemistry
Botany
Chemical Engineeringt
Chemistry
Civil Engineeringt
Coastal and Oceanographic
Engineering
Dairy Science
Electrical Engineeringt
Engineering Mechanics?
Engineering Sciencet
Entomology and Nematology
Environmental Engineering
Sciences
Food and Resource
Economics
Food Science
Forest Resources and
Cnnetrvatirnn


one of the following:
Horticultural Science:
Fruit Crops
Ornamental Horticulture
Vegetable Crops
Industrial and Systems
Engineering
Mathematics
Mechanical Engineeringt
Medical Sciences:
Anatomical Sciences
Immunology and Medical
Microbiology
Neuroscience
Pathology
Pharmacology
Physiology
Metallurgical and Materials
Engineering
Microbiology
Nuclear Engineering
Sciences
Physics
Plant Pathology
Poultry Science
Psychology
Snil Science






ADMISSION


Master of Science in Statistics (1
Doctor of Education (Ed.D.), wi
Counselor Education
Curriculum and Instruction


Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.),
Aerospace Engineering
Agronomy
Animal Science
Anthropology
Astronomy
Biochemistry
Botany
Business Administration
Chemical Engineering
Chemistry
Civil Engineering
Counselor Education
Curriculum and Instruction
Economics
Educational Administration
Electrical Engineering
Engineering Mechanics
English
Entomology and Nematology
Environmental Engineering
Sciences
Food and Resource Economi
Foundations of Education
Geography
History
Horticultural Science:
Fruit Crops
Ornamental Horticulture
Vegetable Crops
Industrial and Systems
Engineering
Linguistics


M.S.Stat.)
ith program in one of the following:
Educational Administration
Foundations of Education
Special Education
vith program in one of the following:
Mathematics
Mechanical Engineering
Medical Sciences:
Anatomical Sciences
Immunology and
Medical Microbiology
Neuroscience
Pathology
Pharmacology
Physiology
Metallurgical and Materials
Engineering
Microbiology
Nuclear Engineering Sciences
Pharmaceutical Sciences:
Pharamaceutical Chemistry
Pharmacy
Philosophy
Physics
Plant Pathology
Political Science
cs Political Science-
International Relations
Psychology
Romance Languages:
French
Spanish
Sociology
Soil Science
Special Education
Speech
Statistics


Zoology


ADMISSION TO THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


L







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

To be admitted to graduate study in a given department, the prospective student


must satisfy the requirements of the department as
School. In some departments, the available space
of students that can be admitted.
General Requirements.-The Board of Regents
minimum standards for first-time admission to a n
gram in the State University System: a grade averi


well as those of the Graduate
and facilities limit the number


has established the following
master's or doctoral degree pro-
ige of B or better for all upper-


division undergraduate work or a total Verbal-Quantitative score of 1000 or higher
on the Aptitude Test of the Graduate Record Examination. It must be emphasized-
that these are minimum standards for the State University System, and satisfaction
of these Board of Regents minimum criteria is not sufficient for admission to grad-
uate study at the University of Florida.


The Graduate School, University of Florida, requires both a minimum grade
average of B for all upper-division undergraduate work and a minimum of a Verbal-
Quantitative total score of 1000 on the Aptitude Test of the Graduate Record Exam-
ination. For some departments, and in more advanced levels of graduate study,
an undergraduate average or Graduate Record Examination scores above those
stated for the Graduate School may be required. Some colleges and departments
require a reading knowledge of at least one foreign language. Exceptions to the
above requirements are made only when these and other criteria such as letters
of recommendation are reviewed by the department, recommended by the depart-


I


ment, and approved by the Dea
Unqualified admission to the


n of the Graduate School.
Graduate School is dependent upon the presenta-


tion of a baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university. No applica-
tion will be considered unless the complete official transcript of all the applicant's


undergraduate and graduate work are in the possession
transcript will be accepted as official unless it is received
of the institution in which the work was done. Official
are required as soon as they are available for any work c4
for admission has been made. In general, no student wh
accredited institution will be considered for graduate
University.
The University of Florida encourages applications fro
out respect to race, sex, religion, cultural, or ethnic ba


of the Registrar, and no
directly from the registrar
supplementary transcripts
completed after application
io is a graduate of a non-
study in any unit of the


im qualified persons with-
ckground.


GRADUATE RECORD EXAMINATION (GRE)


In addition to the Aptitude Test of the Graduate Record Examination which
is required of all applicants, some departments encourage the applicant to submit
scores on one or more advanced subject tests of the Graduate Record Examination.
The scores on all tests taken will be considered in regard to admission.
Postponement of the Graduate Record Examination.-In the event that an
applicant takes the GRE Aptitude Test too late for the results to reach the Admis-
sions Office before the vrovosed date of entry, the student may annlv for conditional






ADMISSION


The decision on postponing the Graduate Record Examination Aptitude


Test


will be based
submitted. If
of the results
is reached. It
until at least
Graduate


on the sco
these score
of the GR
should bi
one year
Study in


res on the Miller Analogies Test and the academic credentials
res and academic credentials are not satisfactory, submission
.E Aptitude test will be required before an admission decision
e noted that the Miller Analogies Test may not be repeated
has elapsed.
Business Administration.-Students applying for admission


to the Graduate school for study in the College
substitute satisfactory scores on the Graduate
(GMAT) for the Graduate Record Examination.
tact the Educational Testing Service, Princeton,
mation.


of Business Administration may
Management Admission Test
Applicants are requested to con-
New Jersey for additional infor-


FOREIGN STUDENTS
All foreign students seeking admission to the Graduate School are required
to submit satisfactory scores on the GRE Aptitude Test and on the TOEFL (Test
of English as a Foreign Language) with the following exceptions:
1. Foreign students whose native tongue is English or who have studied at a
United States college or university for one year or more need not submit TOEFL
scores but must submit satisfactory scores on the Aptitude Test of the Graduate
Record Examination before their application for admission can be considered.
2. Students educated in foreign countries who apply for admission while resid-
ing outside the United States may be granted a one-quarter postponement of the
GRE but not the TOEFL. Permission to register for subsequent quarters will
depend upon the submission of scores on the Graduate Record Examination.
3. All foreign students applying for admission to the Master of Business Admin-
istration program must submit satisfactory scores from either the Graduate Record
Examination Aptitude Test or the Graduate Management Admission Test before
their application for admission can be considered. The Graduate Management
Admission Test is recommended.
Applicants are requested to write TOEFL, Educational Testing Service, Prince-
ton, New Jersey, for registration forms.


CONDITIONAL ADMISSION


Students may be given conditional admission to the Graduate School to ascer-
tain their ability to pursue graduate work successfully where previous grade records
or Graduate Record Examination scores are on the borderline of acceptability.
Students granted conditional admission should be notified by the major depart-
ment of the conditions under which they are admitted. When these conditions have
been satisfied, the department must notify the student in writing, sending a copy
of notification to the Graduate School. Work taken while a student is in conditional
status may be applied toward a graduate degree.


t







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


enter a graduate program at some future date, but need a substantial number of
prerequisite courses.
Postbaccalaureate students may enroll in graduate courses but the work taken
will not normally be transferred to the graduate record if the student is subsequently
admitted to the Graduate School. By petition in clearly justified cases, it is possible
to transfer up to but no more than 10 quarter hours of course work earned with
a grade of A or B.
Students in the college of Education who desire postbaccalaureate classification
to obtain teacher certification must provide the college with a clear statement of
certification goals as a part of the requirements for admission. Interested students
should contact the Graduate Studies Office, 134 Norman, for further information.


FACULTY


MEMBERS AS


GRADUATE STUDENTS


Members of the faculty of the University of Florida with a rank of instructor or
above (or equivalents), except Florida Cooperative Extension Service (IFAS)
county personnel, may not receive a graduate degree from this institution. They
may, however, register for work in the Graduate School.


STATE


UNIVERSITY


SYSTEM


PROGRAMS


Traveling Scholar


Traveling
or conduct
work taker
versity in
campus. TI
nators of tl
ate school
Cooper
University


scholar Pro


research
under t
e State
deans
program
n their


Program
gram, an
:tivities a
auspices
system w
the grad
and inte


home cam


i.-The
iopport
t any of
of the
ill apply
uate sch
rested st
pus for


active Degree Programs.-In
System hold graduate facu


those approved areas, the intellectual r
members are available to students at 1


State University System aff
unity for graduate students
the universities in the State
Traveling Scholar Program
' for graduate credit at the
ools of the state universities
udents should contact the de
additional information.
certain degree programs, fac
Ity status at the University
-esources of these external g


the


University


words,
to tak
Syster
at an
studel
are ti


Jf
!

r


under the
:e courses
n. Course
theirr uni-
nt's home
te coordi-


an of the gradu-

ulty in the State
of Florida. In
graduate faculty


of Florida.


REGULATIONS


the responsibility of the graduate student


and to obse
is pursuing
Catalog tha


requirements, a
rance of a rule
to the policies
the Graduate S
After admis


rve, all regulations and procedures req
The student must be familiar with
t outline general regulations and requi


nd the
does
stated
school .


to become informed concerning,
uired by the program the student
those sections of the Graduate
rements, specific degree program


offerings and requirements of the major department. Igno-
not constitute a basis for waiving that rule. Any exceptions
in the Graduate Catalog must be approved by the Dean of


sion to the Graduate


hool, but before t


he first registration,


the


GENERAL


1


'


I I~







GENERAL REGULATIONS


Maximum registration for a full-time graduate student is 20 credits. Minimum
registration for a full-time graduate student is 12 credits. The maximum and min-
imum registrations are reduced for those students who hold graduate student
appointments. Guidelines for the maximum and minimum registration for students
on such appointments are provided in the Graduate Coordinators Manual.
Any student who wishes to register for more than the maximum or less than the
minimum credits must have the written permission of the Dean of the Graduate
School.


COURSES AND


CREDITS


Course
exception
Courses n
students.
A corn
Catalog en


's numbered 500 and above are limited to graduate students,
described under Undergraduate Registration in Graduate
umbered 700 and above are designed primarily for advanced


Lplete
titled


with the
Courses.
graduate


list of approved graduate courses appears in the section of this
Fields of Instruction. Departments reserve the right to decide which


of these graduate courses will be offered in a given quarter and the departments


should be consulted
Correspondence
credit by correspon<
except in programs
degrees. Extension
of Regents Office fo
sity of Florida for I
State Centers for


concerning available courses.
and Extension Work.-No courses may be taken for graduate
dence. No extension courses may be used for graduate credit
for the M.Ag., M.Ed., M.A.E., M.H.Ed., M.P.E., and Ed.S.
work taken at another institution, except through the Board
r Continuing Education, may not be transferred to the Univer-
graduate credit.
Continuing Education.- Course work is available in the grad-


e residence centers established in th
transfer to a degree program varies
ter work is not transferable to all degr
requirements for specific degrees in


ie state. The amount of credit acceptable
according to the degree sought. Residence
ee programs and the student should consult
this Catalog for additional information.


GRADES


Passing grades for graduate students are A, B,


C, and


S (satisfactory). Grades


of D, E, 1
(dropped f
cannot be
points are r
grade-point
Grades


(unsatisfactory),
nonattendance


(


(incomplete), X
unsatisfactory


absenti
work),


t from
or WF


examination), EW
(withdrew failing)


used to satisfy any of the requirements of a graduate degree. Grade
lot designated for S and U grades; these grades are not used in calculating
t average.
of S and U are the only grades awarded in courses numbered 697 (Super-


vised Research),
toral Research),
in the departme
the Graduate C
by a graduate s


698 (Super
* Addition
ntal course
atalog for
student for


vised Teaching),


l courses ft
offerings.
which S an
an S or U


or w
With
d U
grad


699 (Master's Research), and 799 (Doc-
hich S and U grades apply are noted
the exception of those courses listed in
grades apply, no course may be taken
te.


w







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


receipt of the I grade.
of the Registrar will b<
to this policy will be
from the department


If the I grade has not been
e requested to record a grade
made by the Graduate Sch
chairman, approved by the


changed accordingly, the Office
of E for the course. Exceptions
ool only if written justification
college dean is received by the


Graduate School four weeks prior to the last day of classes. All grades of I must
be removed prior to the award of a graduate degree.
UNDERGRADUATE REGISTRATION IN GRADUATE COURSES
With permission of the instructor and the college concerned, an undergraduate


student at
600 level)
average of
up to 10
under this
of Florida
degree.


the University of I
if the student has
at least 2.8. After
hours of graduate-
provision may be


Florida may enroll in grad
senior standing and an
a student has been accept
level courses earned with
applied toward a gradual


uate-level
upper-div
ed in the
a grade
:e degree


courses (500 and
'ision grade-point
Graduate School,
of A or B taken
at the University


provided credit for the course has not been used for an undergraduate


CONCURRENT GRADUATE


PROGRAMS


A
have t
of the
toward


graduate student who
he approval of the ch
Graduate School. No
1 meeting the require


is purs
airman
more t
tents of


using graduate
of both depa
han 10 hours
each degree


degrees in two programs
irtments involved and the
of course work may be a
program.


must
Dean
applied


INFORMATION FOR


VETERANS


The University of Florida is approved for the education and training of veterans


under all
erans); C
38, U.S.
Stude
Administ
Hall, as


pu
hap
Co
;nts
:rat
soc


Students
application


iblic laws in effect; i.e., Chapter 31, Title 38, U.S. Code (Disa
)ter 34, Title 38, U.S. Code (Cold-War G.I. Bill); and Chapte
ide (Children of Deceased or Disabled Veterans).
who may be eligible for educational benefits under any
ion program are urged to contact the Veterans Affairs Office,
in as they are accepted for admission.
expecting to receive benefits under one of these programs m
with the Office of the Registrar. No certification can be made


ibled Vet-
r 35, Title

Veterans
124 Tigert


ust file an
e until the


application is on file. Benefits are determined by the Veterans Administration, and
the University certifies according to these rules and regulations.

UNSATISFACTORY SCHOLARSHIP


Any
in a gra
become
Failure
factnrv


graduate stud
duate program
unsatisfactory
to maintain a
nrnorettc


may be
would pro
the depa
average


denied further registration in the University or
gress toward completion of the planned program
rtment, college, or Dean of the Graduate School.
in all work attempted is, by definition, unsatis-







GENERAL REGULATIONS


FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAMINATION
A foreign language examination is not required for all degree programs and
the student should contact the graduate coordinator in the appropriate department
for specific information regarding any requirement of a foreign language.


If a department requires
by satisfactory performance
(GSFLT) in French, Spanish
School for applications and
examination times, dates an<
tional Testing Service (ETS)
accept application fees or is


that a student meet the foreign language requirement
on the Graduate School Foreign Language Tests
, or German, the student should contact the Graduate
payment of fees. The application deadline dates and
d places are listed in the University Calendar. Educa-
no longer administers this examination and does not
sue tickets of admission for these tests.


ADMISSION TO CANDIDACY
Admission to candidacy is not automatic. It requires a formal application dis-


tinct from
Calendar.
maintenan
All grades


registration on or before the dates stipulated in the current University
Admission to candidacy depends, among other requirements, upon the
ce of a B average or higher in the major and in all work attempted.
of I and X must be removed.


EXAMINATIONS


The student's supervisory committee is responsible for the administration of
written and oral qualifying examinations as well as the final oral examination
the defense of the thesis or dissertation. All members of the supervisory commit-
must sign the appropriate forms, including the signature pages, in order for
student to satisfy the requirements of the examination.


PROCEDURE FOR FINAL QUARTER


It is


the student's responsibility


to ascertain


at all requirements have been


met and that every dead
versity Calendar and by


line Dates
When t
should get
request the
to make
When a
permanent


are available
he dissertatio


instruct
Student
certain


.stl
bir


paid by the d
A student
term in which


ons
Infc
that


line is observed.
the college, school
each quarter.
,n or thesis is rea


from the
irmation a
all reaui


udent registers for th
hiding of two copies
deadline specified in
must be registered fi
the final examination


Deadline dates are set forth in the Uni-
, or department. Regular issues of Dead-


C


iy to


be put in final form,


Graduate School Editorial
nd Records Office to check
rements for graduation h
ie last term, the appropriate
and for microfilming the d
the University Calendar.


r an appropriate load in th


the student


Office, and should
the student's folder
ave been fulfilled.
fees for the Library
dissertation must be

e University for the


n is given and at the time the degree is received.


AWARDING OF DEGREES


t







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


all work attempted in the graduate program. All grades of I and X must be removed.
3. The candidate must have satisfactorily completed all required examinations,
qualifying, comprehensive, and final, and be recommended for the degree by the
supervisory committee, major department, and college.
4. The dissertation or, if required, thesis or equivalent project, must have been
approved by the supervisory committee and accepted by the Graduate School.
Recommendations for the awarding of a degree include meeting all academic and
professional qualifications as judged by the faculty of the appropriate department.
5. All requirements for the degree must be met while the candidate is a fully
registered graduate student. Students who have been registered in the Graduate
School at least one quarter of each successive calendar year may graduate according
to the curriculum under which they entered, provided the courses are still offered
by the University.
ATTENDANCE AT COMMENCEMENT
Graduates who are to receive advanced degrees are urged to attend Commence-
ment in order to accept personally the honor indicated by the appropriate hood.
The student may arrange through the University Bookstore for the proper academic
attire to be worn at Commencement.


REQUIREMENTS


FOR


MASTER'S


DEGREE


GENERAL


REGULATIONS


The following regulations represent those of the Graduate School. Colleges and
departments may have additional regulations beyond those stated below. Unless
otherwise indicated in the following sections concerning master's degrees, these gen-
eral regulations apply to all master's degree programs at the University.
Course Requirements.-Courses numbered 500 and above are open for graduate
credit. At least 50% of the minimum course work for a master's degree must be
in courses numbered 500 and above. Courses numbered 300 and above may be
acceptable for minor credit when taken as a part of an approved graduate program.
The program of course work for a master's degree must be approved by the student's
adviser, supervisory committee, or representative of the department. No more than
10 credits from a previous master's degree program may be applied toward a
second master's degree.
If a minor is chosen, at least 8 credits of work are required in the minor field. Two
8-credit minors may be taken with departmental permission. Minor work must be in
a department other than the major; in special cases this requirement may be
modified, but oaly with the written premission of the Dean of the Graduate School.
Degree Requirements.-Unless otherwise specified, for any master's degree, the
student must earn a minimum of 45 credits as a graduate student at the University of
Florida of which no more than 10 quarter hours of course work earned with a grade
of A or R may he transferred from institutions annroved for this nurnose by the







REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


the exception of work taken through the Board of Regents Office for Continuing
Education, may not be transferred to the University of Florida for graduate credit.
Supervisory Committee.-Supervisory committees for graduate degree programs
are nominated by the representative department chairman, approved by the college


dean, and appointed by the Dean of the Graduate School. O0
uate faculty may be appointed to supervisory committees. T
School is an ex-officio member of all supervisory commi
The supervisory committee for a master's degree with
at least two members selected from the graduate faculty. Th
for a master's degree without a thesis may consist of one


faculty who advises the students and oversees


the program.


nly members of the grad-
he Dean of the Graduate
ttees.
a thesis must consist of
e supervisory committee
member of the graduate
If a minor is designated,


the committee should include one member of the minor department who has been
appointed to the graduate faculty.
Admission to Candidacy.- Application should be made through the department
no later than the last day of classes in the quarter preceding the quarter in which
the student expects to receive the degree. The Graduate Council reserves the right
to deny degrees to persons who have failed to comply with this regulation at the
proper time. The student must have a B average for all graduate work completed
and in all work attempted in order to be admitted to candidacy.
Language Requirements.-(l) The requirement of a reading knowledge of a
foreign language is at the discretion of the department. The foreign language require-
ment varies from department to department and the student should check with
the appropriate department for specific information. (2) The ability to use the
English language correctly and effectively, as judged by the supervisory committee,
is required of all candidates.
Examination.-A final comprehensive examination, oral, written or both, must
be passed by the candidate. This examination will cover at least the candidate's field
of concentration, and in no case may it be scheduled earlier than six months before
the degree is to be conferred.
Time Limitation.-All work counted toward the master's degree must be com-
pleted during the seven years immediately proceeding the date on which the degree
is to be awarded.


MASTER


OF ARTS AND MASTER OF SCIENCE


The requirements for the Master of Arts
apply to the following degrees, except as th4


Master of.
Journalism
Science in
Course
degree wit]
bered 699.
a nnrnnri at


and the Master c
ey are individual


Arts in Education, Master of Arts in Health Educal
i and Communications, Master of Arts in Physical
Building Construction, and Master of Science in
Requirements.-The minimum course work re<
h thesis is 45 credits including up to 9 hours of the
All students seeking a master's degree with thesi
P niitnihar anf hira in 100 T'lin .nsintrs niroarc


of Science degrees also
ly described hereafter:
tion, Master of Arts in
Education, Master of
Pharmacy.
quired for a master's
research course num-
s must register for an
urnnrtl rlnnrjnrnn ftr







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


of 699 or 799, must be in a field of study designated the major. One or two minors
of at least 8 credits each may be taken, but a minor is not required by the Graduate
School. Minor work must be in a department other than the major. The work
in the major field must be in courses numbered 500 or above. For work outside the


major, co
Thesis
theses (or
and the
Editorial
Calendar
of the De.
bound wi
departme
and collej
bound an


urses numbered 300 or above may be taken.
--Candidates for the master's degree with thesis must prepare and present
equivalent in creative work) acceptable to their supervisory committees


Graduate School. The candidate
Office for instructions concerning
specifies final dates for submitting
an of the Graduate School and for
ith an abstract. The college copy
nt by the specified date. Two title
ge copies. After the thesis is accept<
td deposited in the University LiL


should consult the Graduate School
the form of the thesis. The University
three copies of the abstract to the office
submitting the original copy of the thesis
should be submitted to the college or
pages should be inserted in the original
ed, these two copies will be permanently
braries.


Change from Thesis to Nonthesis Option.-A student who wishes to change
from the thesis to the nonthesis option for the master's degree must obtain the
permission of the supervisory committee to make such a change. This permission
must be forwarded to the Graduate School at least one full quarter prior to the
intended date of graduation. The candidate must meet all the requirements of the
nonthesis option as specified above. A maximum of 5 credits earned in 699 (Master's
Research) can be counted toward the degree requirements only if converted to
credit as Individual Work. The supervisory committee must indicate that the work
was productive in and by itself and warrants credit as a special problem or special


topic course.
Supervisory Committee.--The student's supervisory
appointed as soon as possible after the student has been ad
School but, in no case, later than the end of the second quar
of the supervisory committee are to advise the student, to
qualifications and progress, to supervise the preparation of th
the final examination.
Admission to Candidacy.-Application for admission


committee
mitted to th
ter of study.
check on th
Le thesis, and


candida


should be
e Graduate
The duties
ie student's
to conduct

icy for the


master's degree should be
prior to the quarter in w
The Graduate Council
with this regulation at t]
the student must have (1l
all work attempted, (2) ch,
department chairman, an
a candidate for the degri


made no later than the last day of classes in the quarter
which the student plans to receive the degree.
i may deny degrees to persons who have failed to comply
he proper time. In order to be admitted to candidacy,
) maintained a B average or higher in the major and in
osen a thesis topic, (3) satisfied the supervisory committee,
i the college dean that the student is qualified to become
ee. It is the responsibility of the supervisory committee


at this time to make such investigation as is necessary to determine the student's
eligibility.
Final Examination.-When the student's course work is completed, or prac-


I
I






REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


tion must be sent to the Dean of the Graduate School. 1
for the purpose, the supervisory committee shall report
of the Graduate School not later than one week before
the degree whether all work has been completed in a
whether on the basis of the final examination the student
degree. This examination may not be scheduled earlier


Using the form provided
in writing to the Dean
the time for conferring
satisfactory manner and
t is recommended for a
than six months before


the degree is to be conferred without special approval of the Graduate Council.


MASTER OF ARTS IN TEACHING AND


MASTER OF SCIENCE IN TEACHING


These degrees are designed for graduate students majoring in departments of
the various colleges of the University who intend to teach in junior or four-year
colleges. Requirements for admission are the same as those for the regular M.A.
and M.S. degrees in the various colleges, and programs leading to the M.A.T.
and M.S.T. may, with proper approval, be incorporated into programs leading
to the Ph.D.
The requirements for the degrees are as follows:
1. A reading knowledge of one foreign language if required by the student's
major department.
2. Satisfactory completion of at least 54 credits of work while registered as
a graduate student; at least 50 percent of these credits must be in courses open
only for graduate credit, with work distributed as follows:
a. At least 28 credits in the major and 8 credits in the minor.
b. Nine credits in a departmental internship in teaching. Three years of suc-
cessful teaching experience may be substituted for the internship require-
ment, and credits thus made available may be used for further work in
the major, the minor, or in education.
c. At least one course in each of the following: educational psychology,
sociology, and curriculum dealing with the community college. These
courses may be used to comprise a minor.
3. Off-Campus Work: A minimum of 12-25 credits (at the department's discre-
tion), including registration for at least 9 credits hours in a single quarter, must
be earned on the Gainesville campus. Beyond that, credits, including those at the
500 and 600 level, earned in courses offered off-campus by the University of Florida
which have been approved by the Graduate School shall be accepted, provided
they are appropriate to the student's degree program as determined by the super-
visory committee.
4. At the completion of this degree, the student, for certification purposes, must
present from the undergraduate and graduate degree programs no fewer than 54
quarter credits in the major field.
5. A final comprehensive examination, either written, oral, or both, must be
passed by the candidate. This examination will cover the field of concentration
and the minor.


-


A


1 rlrrr n rr I A r ~r Clllr ~ F1







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


consist of at least two members of the graduate faculty. A comprehensive written
qualifying examination, given prior to the beginning of the quarter of graduation,
and a final oral examination are required.


MASTER OF


AGRICULTURAL MANAGEMENT


AND RESOURCE


DEVELOPMENT
(M.A.M.R.D.)
The M.A.M.R.D. degree program provides an opportunity for graduate study
for students who plan to enter management careers in business firms or government
agencies; it is not recommended for those who plan careers in research and univer-


sity teaching. Areas of
keting, and resource p
The general require
without thesis except
economics constitute a
ments are the same as


concentration include farm management, agricultural mar-
lanning and economic development.
ments are the same as those for the Master of Science degree
that 18 credits of graduate courses in food and resource
major. The supervisory committee and examination require-
those for the Master of Agriculture degree.


MASTER OF


ARTS IN


ARCHITECTURE


The degree of Master of
students who wish to qualify
profession.
The general requirements
with thesis except that the i
no more than 9 credits in Al
mental graduate faculty, a t
elected in lieu of a thesis.

MASTER OF ART


Arts in Architecture is a professional degree for those
y for registration as an architect or for the teaching


are the same as those for other Master of Arts degrees
minimum registration required is 76 credits including
E 699. In some areas, with permission from the depart-
erminal project requiring 9 credits in AE 629 may be


S IN URBAN AND REGIONAL PLANNING


The degree of Master of Arts in Urban and Regional Planning is a professional
degree for students who wish to qualify for full membership in the American Insti-
tute of Planners.
The general requirements are the same as those for other Master of Arts degrees
with thesis except that the minimum registration required is 72 credits including
no more than 9 credits in URP 699. In some study areas, with permission from
the departmental graduate faculty, a terminal project requiring 9 credits may be
elected in lieu of a thesis.


MASTER


The degree of M
who wish to pursue


OF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


aster of Building Construction is designed for those students
advanced work in management of construction, construction







REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


MASTER


OF BUSINESS


ADMINISTRATION


The requirements for the Master of Business Administration degree are designed


to give students (1) the conceptual
behavior common to all organize
and decision-making skills essential
developing the student's capacities
The curriculum is structured so s
ized field by selecting an approved
are accounting, economics, finance,
management, marketing, and real


knowledge for understanding the functions and
tions, and (2) the analytical, problem-solving,
for effective management. The emphasis is upon
and skills for business decision making.
students may deepen their knowledge in a special-
concentration. Included in these concentrations
, health and hospital administration, insurance,
estate and urban land studies. Several areas of


specialization having different emphases are offered within some concentrations.
Students may also expand their knowledge in several areas instead of specializing,
and pursue a generalist option by selecting approved courses from more than one
field of business administration.
The required courses in the curriculum consist of the foundation sequence,
advanced graduate sequence, and the concentration credits.
Minimum Requirements.-The Master of Business Administration degree re-
quires a minimum of 51 credits in approved courses, excluding credits earned in
the foundation sequence or other preparatory courses. A thesis is not required.
The typical Master of Business Administration candidate has earned more than
51 credits at the time the degree is awarded.
Admission.-Applicants for admission must submit satisfactory scores on either
the Graduate Management Admissions Test or the Graduate Record Examination
Aptitude Test. The Graduate Management Admissions Test is recommended.
Applicants whose native language is not English are required to submit, in addition,
scores on the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL).
Undergraduate study in business administration is not a prerequisite for ad-
mission to the M.B.A. program. Students with degrees in other majors may obtain
the necessary preparation for advanced study after admission.
Information on admission as well as other aspects of the Master of Business
Administration program may be obtained by contacting the Director of the Master
of Business Administration Program, College of Business Administration, Matherly
Hall.
Foundation Sequence.--The following courses constitute the minimum founda-
tion sequence requirements.
ATG 510-Financial Accounting


560-Computer Concepts in
564-Introduction to Manag
591-Mathematical Methods
nomic Theory
501-Macroeconomic Theory


Business
erial Statistics
and Their Application to Business and Eco-


ES 502-Microeconomic Theory







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


examination. Students may waive all or part of the required courses in the founda-
tion sequence by passing exemption examinations.
Students who are qualified for admission to the M.B.A. program, but whose
undergraduate work was outside business administration, may obtain the necessary
preparation through the foundation sequence for advanced graduate study.
Advanced Graduate Sequence.-The following courses are required of all
M.B.A. candidates and are not subject to waiver by examination:


BA 610
BA 620
BA 630
BA 661
BA 664
BA 665
BA 671
BA 679
Applied


-Managerial Accounting
--Advanced Finance Topics
-Problems and Methods of Marketing Manag
-Managerial Quantitative Analysis
-Analysis of Decisions Under Uncertainty
-Statistical Analysis for Managerial Decisions
--Human Behavior in Organizations
--Business Policy
Economics in Decision Making (selection of eiti


----- -- -""


cement


eir ES 615-Economics


of Business Decisions, or ES 616-Macroeconomic Models and the Firm)


These courses comprise between
gram of graduate study beyond the
Concentration.-A minimum of
least half of these credits must be in


one half and two thirds of the
foundation sequence.
18 credits is required in the cor
courses approved for graduate


student's pro-


icentration. At
:redit. A maxi-


mum of 9 credits earned as an undergraduate may be counted toward the concentra-
tion if approved by the adviser, but credits so used do not count toward the minimum
number of 51 credits required for the degree. All courses to be counted toward
satisfying the concentration requirement must be approved by the adviser. Some
concentrations require more than the minimum of 18 credits and students may
be required to take additional preparatory courses if their background is not suffi-
cient.
Concentration in Health and Hospital Administration.--The Master of Business
Administration degree with a concentration in health and hospital administration
is offered by the College of Business Administration. The foundation sequence is
required and the course work in the concentration area is offered through the
College of Health Related Professions.
In addition to meeting the usual requirements for admission to the Graduate
School, students who apply for this concentration must communicate directly with
the Chairman of the Program in Health and Hospital Administration, who will
arrange for a personal interview with members of a faculty selection committee.
Students are usually accepted for the fall quarter, but may begin at other times if


approval is obtained. The number of
applications submitted after April 1
Comprehensive Examination.--A
the Master of Business Administratin


students accepted for each class is limited and
may not be considered.
proficiency, examination for all students in
n nrnorrnm inerlulina the a-P lth anrl n.cnital






REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


the need for professional personnel to serve
wished and emerging educational activities of
A minimum of 50 credits is required in
of these credits in courses at the 500 level


a variety of functions required in estab-
modern society. A thesis is not required.
all master's programs with at least half
or above. Thirty-two credits in educa-


tion, with 24 at the graduate level, and 8 credits in courses outside education are
included. Two exceptions are (1) only 16 credits in education, all at the graduate
level, are required for students having at least 32 credits in a baccalaureate program
for teacher preparation, and (2) 24 credits in courses outside education are required
for these same students if their master's program is in subject specialization teacher
education, vocational, technical and adult education, and foundations of education.
At least 25 credits must be earned while enrolled as a graduate student in courses
offered on the Gainesville campus of the University of Florida, including registration
for at least 9 credits in a single quarter.


MASTER


OF ENGINEERING


A student seeking a master's degree in the field of engineering may become
a candidate for the Master of Engineering degree with or without thesis, provided
such a candidate has a bachelor's degree in engineering from an ECPD-accredited
curriculum or has taken sufficient articulation course work to meet the minimum
requirements specified by ECPD. Students who do not meet these requirements
may become a candidate for the Master of Science degree, provided they meet de-
partmental requirements for admission. The general intent in making this distinc-
tion is to encourage those who are professionally oriented to seek the Master of
Engineering degree, and those who are more scientifically oriented and those who
have science-based backgrounds to seek the Master of Science degree.
Work Required.-The minimum course work required for the master's degree
with thesis is 45 credits which may include up to 9 credits of the research course
numbered 699 in all departments. A minimum of 48 credits of course work is re-
quired, with at least 24 credits in the student's major field for both of the above
degrees without thesis. At least 50% of the required 48 credits must be in courses
open only for graduate credit, excluding those graded as S/U. Courses in the major
must be selected from those open for graduate credit. If a minor is chosen, at least
8 credits of work are required; two 8-credit minors may be taken. In addition, a


multidisciplinary minor in departments
by the supervisory committee or program
may be taken for the minor.
Degree Credit.-In order to qualify fi


neering degree, a
versity of florida
at an off-campus
courses provided
Examinations
without thesis is


other than the major may be authorized
adviser. Courses numbered 300 and above


r course work toward the Master of Engi-


student must first be admitted to the Graduate School at the Uni-
. The amount ofcourse work toward thisdegree that may be taken
center will depend upon the student's individual program and the
through the center.
.-A student seeking the Master of Engineering degree with or
required to pass a comprehensive oral or written examination at








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Examination requirements for the Master of Science degree are covered in the
preceding section under Master of Arts and Master of Science. *


MASTER


OF FINE


ARTS


The College of Fine Arts offers the Master of Fine Arts degree with majors in
art, music, and theatre. The requirements for this degree are the same as those for the


Master of Arts with thesis except that a minil


9 credits in the maw
or projects to satis
procedures for this
the first term of att
work are normally
Students apply
have an undergrad
addition, candidate
to audition, prior
Art.-The M.F


ster's research course
fy the written thesis r
alternative, and stud
:endance for informant


required for con
ng for admission
uate major or its
s may be request
to being accepted
.A. degree with a


1


er


699.
*equ
ents
ion
tion
the


equiva


mum of 72 credits is required, including
Students may substitute creative work
irement. Departments have established
; should consult the department during
regarding this procedure. Two years of
of the degree requirements.
Master of Fine Arts program should
lent in their area of specialization. In


d to submit samples of their creative work, or
into the program.
major in art is designed primarily for those


who wish to prepare themselves
cialization is offered in art histo
drawing, painting, printmaking,
terminal degree in the studio ar
In addition to the general rec
ART 500-4 credits; ART 611


in the major am


as teachers of art


ry and
sculptu
*ea.
luireme
and 621


1 a minimum of 9 credit


may be taken in advanced courses in
general non-art electives.
Music.-The M.F.A. degree with
those who wish to prepare themselves
versities, performers, music historians,
and conductors. Recipients of the M
doctoral study in the various areas of
In addition to the general required
numbered MSC 611-4 credits; MSC
8 credits are required.


n colleges and universities.


Spe-


art studio (ceramics, creative photography,
re). The M.F.A. is generally accepted as the

nts stated above, course work must include
1-4 credits each; a minimum of 32 credits


ts in non-art electives. The remaining credits
the areas of specialization listed above or

a major in music is designed primarily for


for careers as teachers in colleges and uni-
music critics, church musicians, composers,
.F.A. degree will be prepared to continue
music listed above.
ments stated above, registration in courses
615 and 616-12 credits; and MSC 609-


Theatre.-The M.F.A. degree with a major in theatre is designed primarily for
those interested in production-oriented theatrical careers. Specialization is offered
in the areas of directing and acting or design and technical theatre. The craft skills
encompassed in the program are given subsequent application in public and studio
productions.
In addition to the general requirements stated above, course work must include
THE 626- 4 credits; THE 628- 4 credits; a total of 32 credits of theatre practicum
activities; and a total of 17 credits of advanced study in the student's area of spe-


t








REQUIREMENTS FOR MASTER'S DEGREES


Work
at least 24
must be in
A thesis i
records of
given by t


Required.--A minimum of 48 credits
credits in courses open only for gradua
a selected area of concentration in cou
s not required, but the student must
work accomplished. A comprehensive
he supervisory committee, is required


of course work is required,


with


te credit. A minimum of 18 credits
rses open only for graduate credit.
submit reports, term papers, and
e written qualifying examination,
one quarter prior to graduation.


A final oral examination, covering the candidate's entire field of study, is required.


MASTER


OF HEALTH


EDUCATION


The program leading to the degree of Master of Health Education is designed to
meet the need for advanced preparation of health educators to serve in positions in
the community and schools.
Work Required.-A minimum of 51 credits of course work is required, of which


at least 50% must be gradua
50% at least three health rel
be taken outside the Collegi
Off-Campus Work.-The
the same as those for the N
Supervisory Committee.-
Health Education and Safetr
nated by him, serving as chE
officio member, will supervis
ject to the approval of the
Admission to Candidacy


the student wi
for admission
to the quarter
Final Exan
at the close o


Ite level courses in health education.


ated courses or special
e of Physical Educatio


lr
4a

y,
ai


"egula
sister 4
A co
with
rman


tions governing
of Education de
mmittee of the
the Dean of the
and the Dean o


ie the work of students


Of the remaining


skills of health education must
n, Health, and Recreation.
the use of off-campus work are
;gree.
faculty of the Department of
College, or some person desig-
f the Graduate School as an ex
registered in this program, sub-


Graduate Council.
.-Admission to this program is not a guarantee that


11 be admitted to candidacy for the degree. The student should apply
to candidacy no later than the last day of classes in the quarter prior
of anticipated graduation.
nination.-The candidate must pass a final written or oral examination
f his course work.


MASTER


OF HEALTH


SCIENCE


The Master of Health Science degree is designed to meet the need for leader
personnel in allied health to serve a variety of functions required in established
emerging health care programs. The areas of concentration are in occupal
therapy and rehabilitation counseling.
A foundation program is required in occupational therapy; i.e., eviden
completion of an accredited basic professional curriculum in occupational the
Rehabilitation counseling requires evidence of experience, education, and in
in the profession.
The work required is satisfactory completion of a minimum of 54 cred
academic course work. At least 50% of these credits must be at the 500 level or a


ership
d and
tional


Ice of
;rapy.
terest


its of
bove,








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


MASTER


OF LAWS


TAXATION


(L.L.M.


TAX.)


The instructional program leading to
offers advanced instruction in taxation, w
ticularly federal income taxation, for law
matters in the practice of law.
Work Required.-Degree candidates i
open only for graduate credit, 30 of which
including a research course in which the ca
year.


MASTER


the degree Master of Laws in Taxation
th emphasis on federal taxation and par-
graduates who plan to specialize in such


nust complete 36 credit hours in courses
:h are in law college courses in taxation,
indidate is enrolled for an entire academic


OF NURSING


The program leading to the degree Master of Nursing is designed to give students
the knowledge and professional skills essential to the four areas of nursing activity:
1. Clinical Specialist Practice
2. Teaching in Professional Nursing Programs
3. Nursing Research
4. Nursing Administration
Work Required.-A minimum of 72 credit hours is required for graduation with
at least half of the credits being in courses open only for graduate credit. While no
thesis is required, a final project is required.
Final Examination.-Each student must pass a comprehensive written or oral
examination during the final quarter of study.


MASTER


OF SCIENCE


IN NURSING


The program
provide experien
and professional
tration.
Work Requir
at least half of tl
quired.
Final examine
an oral examine


leading to the degree Master of Science in Nursing is designed to
ce in conducting and reporting research in addition to knowledge
skills essential to clinical specialization, teaching, and adminis-

ed.-A minimum of 72 credit hours is required for graduation with
he credits in courses open only for graduate credit. A thesis is re-

ation.-During the final quarter of study, each student must pass
tion in defense of the thesis.


MASTER


OF PHYSICAL


EDUCATION


Work Required.-A minimum of 51 credits of course work is required, of which
at least 50% must be graduate-level courses in physical education. Of the remaining


50%, at least three courses must be taken outside the College of Physical Education,
Health, and Recreation.
Off-Campus Work.-The regulations governing the use of off-campus work are
the same as those for the Master of Education degree.


_ :, r -- ^ 1 - -' a -1 a. a. t ___ __i


___ __AI*L ^


c* uY(I~r ^r








REQUIREMENTS FOR THE ENGINEER DEGREE


of the course work. This written or oral examination will be confined largely to
the student's major field of study.


MASTER


OF STATISTICS


The minimum registration required for the
credits, including no less than 30 credits in the
program will be selected in consultation with the
student's supervisory committee. The work in
approved for graduate major credit. At least ha
open only for graduate credit. The student will b
supervisory committee, a comprehensive writti
the major.


Master of Statistics degree is 54
major field. Courses in the degree
major adviser and approved by the
the major field must be in courses
if the 54 credits must be in courses
'e required to pass, as judged by the
en and oral examination covering


REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF ENGINEER
For those engineers who need additional technical depth and diversification in
their education beyond the master's degree, the College of Engineering offers the
degree of Engineer.
This degree requires a minimum of 45 quarter hours of graduate work beyond
the master's degree. It is not to be considered as a partial requirement toward the
Ph.D. degree. The student's objective after the master's degree should be the Ph.D.
or the Engineer degree.
Admission to the Program.--To be admitted to the program, students must
have completed a master's degree in engineering at an accredited institution approved
by the Graduate School, University of Florida, and apply for admission to the
Graduate School of the University of Florida. The master's degree is regarded as
the essential foundation for the degree of Engineer.
Course and Residence Requirements.--A total registration in an approved pro-
gram of at least 45 quarter credit hours beyond the master's degree is required. This
minimum requirement must be earned through the University of Florida. These
credits may be completed in any graduate program administered by the College
of Engineering. The last 45 quarter credit hours must be completed within five
calendar years.
Supervisory Committee.-Each student admitted to the program will be advised


by a supervisory committee consisting
faculty. Two members are selected from


a support
sentative


ing department. In addition, e
from industry as an external


of at least three members of the graduate
the major department and at least one from
very effort should be made to have a repre-
adviser for the student's program.


This committee will inform the student of all regulations pertaining to
program. The committee is nominated by the department chairman, apl
the Dean of the College of Engineering, and appointed by the Dean of the
School. The Dean of the Graduate School is an ex officio member of all si
Fnnrnrnitto.LE nnn i lll 1j.4l ;. nw. A ..*, n *n nM 4Anna at nil na ..Ja .a


the degree
proved by
Graduate
ipervisory








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Admission to Candidacy.-Application for admission to candidacy should be
made no later than the last day of classes in the quarter prior to the quarter in which
the student plans to receive the degree.
Thesis.-The thesis should represent performance at a level above that ordinarily
associated with the master's degree. It should clearly be an original contribution;
this may take the form of scientific research, a design project, or an industrial
project approved by the supervisory committee. Work on the thesis may be con-
ducted in an industrial or governmental laboratory under conditions stipulated
by the supervisory committee.
Final Examination.-After the student has completed all work on the plan of
study, the supervisory committee conducts a final comprehensive oral or written
examination, which also involves a defense of the thesis if one is included in the
program.


REQUIREMENTS


The
to the


Advanced School
degrees Specialist


FOR


the College
Education,


THE


ED.S.


of Educati
Doctor of


Philosophy. These programs are available in five area
vision, curriculum and instruction, foundations of edu
and special education. The Specialist in Education d
year program of graduate study. The Doctor of Educ
a doctoral dissertation. Foreign languages are not reql
ophy degree in the College of Education is described
Ph.D.
Programs leading to these degrees are administ
Graduate Studies in Education, which carries out t
School and the graduate committee of the College of
tion may be obtained from that office. Students are adv
with the various programs and requirements of their
before applying to the Advanced School of Educatio


ion


AND
offers


ED.D.


programs


leading


Education, and
.s: administration
Location, counselor
degree is awarded
ation degree requi
uired. The Doctor


under


ered through the Office of
he policies of the Graduate
Education. Further informa-
ised to familiarize themselves
department of specialization
)n.


Doctor


super-
ication,
a two-
writing
Philos-


Admission to the Advanced S
School is open only to persons
1. Successfully completed 50
Applicants for admission to the


who meet all the
sional education
when they have
2. Presented
of which will be


requirements e?
courses may I
completed the
a record of suc
determined by


(Cb
>e


schooll of Education.-Admission to
who have met the following require
credits of professional course work
Advanced School of the College
ept for successfully completing 50 cre
given provisional admission, and t


reqi
cessf
the


cant's qualifications for admission


dents with the un


derstanding that


the Advanced
ements:
in education.
of Education
ditss of profes-
full admission


red 50 credits.
I professional experience, the appro
istructional department passing on
some instances, departments may
rather experience may be required 1


priateness
the appli-
admit stu-
before the


Requirements for the








REQUIREMENTS FOR THE ED.S. AND ED.D.


admissions committee that the
Advanced School. In all cases t
tions of the person applying for
committee.
All persons admitted to the
for and be admitted to the Gr


student has met the criteria for admission to the
he record, experience, and other relevant qualifica-
admission are subject to approval of the admissions


e Advanced School of Education must also apply
iduate School of the University.


SPECIALIST IN EDUCATION


Primary emphasis in a Ed.S. program is placed
competencies needed for a specific job. Programs are


of concentration within t
Foundations of Education,
and Instruction, and Speci
tion recognizes this degree


he Departments of Adm
and Counselor Education
al Education. The Florida
for purposes of granting


on the development of the
available in the various areas
inistration and Supervision,
, the Division of Curriculum
State Department of Educa-
Rank IA certification.


To stud
Advanced
and be adm
in which th<
within sevei
The Ed.
a minimum


y
5i

1
e-
n


for
school
tted t
degre


years


S. degr
of 100


this degree, the student must apply and be admitted to the
of the College of Education. The student must also apply
o candidacy for the degree no later than the term prior to that
:e is to be awarded. All work for the degree must be completed
of admission to the Advanced School.


ee


is awarded


credits beyond


t


at the completion of a planned program with
.he bachelor's degree or a minimum of 50 credits


beyon<
to the
(in no
and or
is not


i the master's degree. All credit
unity and the stated objective
case earlier than 6 months p
al examination by a committee
required; however, each pros


its acce
of the
rior to
selected


;ram,


research component relevant to the professional
preparing.
Students who enter the program with an a;
another accredited institution must complete a
master's study to satisfy the following requireme
1. 32 credits in courses open only for gradua
2. At least 16 credits in professional education
credit.
3. At least 2 quarters of full-time residence o
Eighteen credits for appropriate courses offer
of Florida may be transferred to the program.
from another institution of the State University
offering a doctoral degree; however, credit tran
reduces proportionately the credit transferred from
courses.
Students who enter the ororam with a bac


pted for
total pro
receipt
i by the d


the
gra
of
lep


e program im
im. Students
degree) on
artment chai


include continuing


1


which


appropriate
minimum
nts.


te
1


lust contribute
Share examined
both a written
rman. A thesis
attention to a
the student is


master's degree from
of 50 credits of post


credit.
courses open only for graduate


n campus in
ed off-campu
Nine credits
System or fi
sferred from
University of


Gainesvi
s by the
may be t
rom any
another
Florida c


lie.
University
transferredd
institution
institution
)ff-campus


helor's degree only must. during


I
I








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Admission to a program of work leading to the degree of Doctor of Education


requires admission to the Advanced School of the College
previously, as well as admission to the Graduate School.
All courses beyond the master's degree taken at another
toward the Doctor of Education degree, must be taken a
the doctoral degree and must be approved for graduate
School of the University of Florida.


Minors.-Minor work or work
at least 24 credits of work the


must have at
Courses ii
Health, and
courses may
In lieu of
no fewer than


least 18 credits
i physical educate


Recreation
be used in 1
a minor or
24 credits o


and
the c<


of Education, described

institution, to be applied
t an institution offering
credit by the Graduate


in cognate fields is required. If one minor is selected,
rein will be required; if two minors are chosen, one
of course work, the other at least 8 credits.
ion approved by the College of Physical Education,
the Graduate School as subject matter or content
ognate work or as a minor.


minors,
f cognati


the cand
s work in


fields are included, there shall be no fewer
more fields are included, the 8-credit require
program must have the approval of the stud


of Education faculty will expect the
the time of his oral examination,
Admission to Candidacy.-Adi
of Education rests on successful c
approval of a dissertation topic.
admission to candidacy is based on
to the approval of the graduate con


candidE


idate may present a suitable program of
at least two or more departments. If two
than 8 credits in either field. If three or
ement for each field does not apply. This
went's supervisory committee. The College
ite to be prepared to answer questions, at


in any of the areas c
mission to candidacy
completionn of the quu
Recommendation to
the action of the supe
imittee of the College


hosen.
for the degree of Doctor
alifying examinations and
the Graduate School for
rvisory committee, subject
of Education. The Florida


State Department of Education recognizes this admission to candidacy for purposes
of granting Rank IA certification.
Qualifying Examination.-The applicant is recommended for the qualifying
examination by the supervisory committee after completion of sufficient course
work.
The examination, administered by the student's major department of the College
of Education, consists of (1) a general section; (2) a field of specialization section;
(3) examination in the minor or minors, where involved; and (4) an oral exam-
ination conducted by the applicant's supervisory committee.
If the student fails the qualifying examination, a reexamination will not be given
unless recommended for special reasons by the supervisory committee and approved


by the Graduate School. At least one quarter of ad
essential before reexamination.
Research Preparation Requirement.-EDF
Research, or its equivalent, for which a basic cou
is a minimum requirement in all programs. Additi
the department and with the student's Dlans for (


ditional preparation is considered

760-Methods of Educational
rse in statistics is a prerequisite,
onal requirements will vary with
doctoral research.







REQUIREMENTS FOR THE PH.D.


measure, on their own responsibility and doctoral programs are more flexible and
varied than those leading to other graduate degrees. The Graduate Council does
not specify what courses will be required for the Ph.D. degree. The 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 entire supervisory committee.


COURSE


REQUIREMENTS


The course requirements for doctoral degrees vary from field to field and from
student to student. The student's supervisory committee has the responsibility for
recommending individual courses of study for each doctoral student subject to the
approval of the Dean of the Graduate School. A minimum of 135 credits beyond
the bachelor's degree is required for the doctoral degree.
Major.--The student working for the Ph.D. must elect to do the major work
in a department specifically approved for the offering of doctoral courses and the
supervision of dissertations. These departments are listed under Graduate Programs.


Minor.-With the approval
choose one or more minor fields.
other than the major department,
as listed in this Catalog.
If one minor is chosen, the rel


visory committee shall suggest from 1I
examination. Of course, a part of thi
master's program. If two minors are
Competence in the minor area may be
conducted by the minor department
Course work in the minor at the
courses of one department, provided
and that the combination of courses
the Graduate School before registratic
to the minor. This procedure is not


SUPERVISORY


of the supervisory committee, the student may
Minor work may be completed in any department,
approved for master's or doctor's degree programs


presentative of the minor department on the super-


8 to 36 credits as preparation for a qualifying
s background may have been acquired in the
chosen, each must include at least 12 credits.
demonstrated through a written examination
or through the oral qualifying examination.
doctoral level need not be restricted to the
that the minor has a clearly stated objective
representing the minor shall be approved by
)n beyond 6 credits of course work applicable
required for a departmental minor.


COMMITTEE


Supervisory committees are nominated by the department chairman, approved
by the dean of the college concerned, and appointed by the Dean of the Graduate
School. The committee should be appointed as soon as possible after the student


has begun doctoral work, and in general no
of equivalent full-time study. The Dean of
member of all supervisory committees and
advance of all examinations conducted by
Duties and Responsibilities.-Duties of


late
the
shc
such
the


r than the end of
Graduate School
,uld be notified ii
committees.
supervisory comr


the third quarter
is an ex officio
n writing well in


nittee follow:


1
shou


. To inform the student of all regulations governing the degree sought. It
lid be noted, however, that this does not absolve the student from the responsi-








30 / THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

5. To meet when the work on the dissertation is at 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 and conduct the final oral exami-
nation to assure that the dissertation is a piece of original research and a contri-
bution to knowledge. No fewer than five faculty members shall be present for this
examination, but only the members of the official supervisory committee are requir-
ed to sign the dissertation. The dissertation must be approved unanimously by
the official supervisory committee.
Membership.-The supervisory committee for a candidate for the doctoral
degree shall consist of no fewer than three members selected from the graduate
faculty. At least two members will be from the college or department recommending
the degree, and at least one member will be drawn from a different educational
discipline. The chairman and at least one additional member of the committee
will be members of the Doctoral Research Faculty of the University of Florida.
If a minor is chosen, the supervisory committee will include at least one person


selected from
the purpose of
more than on<
concerned, be
When a mi


the graduate faculty from outside the discipline of tl
representing the student's minor. In the event that the
e minor, each minor area may, at the discretion of the
represented on the supervisory committee.
nor is not designated, the supervisory committee will in


he major for
student elects
departments


clude at least


one member of the graduate faculty from outside the discipline of the major. The
Graduate Council desires each supervisory committee to function as a university


committee, as
versity-wide st
In unusual
from an area o
In such cases


contrasted with a departmental committee, in order to
andards to bear upon the various doctoral degrees.
cases the doctoral research may require the guidance of
'f study other than that of the chairman of the supervisory
the department chairman may recommend appointment


bring uni-


a specialist
committee.
of a chair-


n and a cochairman, with the latter being a member
t not necessarily of the Doctoral Research Faculty.
appointed for the purpose of serving during a planned
this case both the chairman and the cochairman shall
; Doctoral Research Faculty.


of the graduate faculty,
A cochairman may also
absence of the chairman;
have been appointed to


LANGUAGE REQUIREMENT
The foreign language requirement, or a substitute therefore, for the Ph.D. degree
is completely optional with the major department. The student should check with
the graduate coordinator of the major department for specific information about
the foreign language requirements.
The foreign language departments offer special classes for graduate students
who are beginning the study of a language. See the current Schedule of Courses
for the languages in which this assistance is available.


ma
bul
be
in
the







REQUIREMENTS FOR THE PH.D.


man of the supervisory committee, residence credit may be permitted for the time
devoted to such research. This recommendation must be made during the quarter
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.
Candidates in the College of Agriculture may do their research at certain branch
stations of the University of Florida Agricultural Experiment Station where ade-
quate staff and facilities are available.


QUALIFYING


EXAMINATION


The qualifying examination, which is required of all candidates for the degree
of Doctor of Philosophy, may be taken during the third term of the second year
of graduate study. The examination, conducted by the supervisory committee, with
the aid of the major and minor departments, is both written and oral and covers the
major and minor subjects. At least five faculty members must be present at the oral


portion. The supervisory committee has the resp<
whether the student is qualified to continue his


If a student fails
notified. A reexamina
supervisory committee
of additional preparat
An announcement
must be submitted in


the
tion
and


qualifying examination
may be requested but
approved by the Grad


rnsibility at this time of deciding
work toward the Ph.D. degree.
i, the Graduate School must be
it must be recommended by the
uate School. At least one quarter


ion is considered essential before reexamination.
of the scheduling of each student's qualifying examination
writing to the Dean of the Graduate School. If the student


does not file for admission to candidacy immediately after the qualifying exami-
nation, a written report of the result of the examination must be filed with the
Graduate School Office.
Time Lapse.--Between the qualifying examination and the date of the degree
there must be a minimum of two quarters if the candidate is in full-time residence,
or three quarters if the candidate is on less than a full-time basis. The quarter in
which the qualifying examination is passed is counted, provided that the examination
occurs before the midpoint of the term.


ADMISSION


TO CANDIDACY


A graduate student does not become an actual candidate for the Ph.D. degree
until granted formal admission to candidacy. Such admission requires the approval
of the student's supervisory committee, the chairman of the department, the college
dean, and the Dean of the Graduate School. The approval must be based on (1) the
academic record of the student, (2) the opinion of the supervisory committee con-
cerning overall fitness for candidacy, (3) an approved dissertation topic, and (4) a
qualifying examination as described above. Application for admission to candidacy
should be made as soon as the qualifying examination has been passed and a dis-
sertation topic has been approved by the student's supervisory committee.
TtFo rTA TTrnw








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


abstract,


a letter


transmittal


doctoral forms. After corrections
formal submission date, the fully
signed Final Examination Report,
original copy of the dissertation
for microfilming and hardbinding
thesis paper, should be given the


from


have been
signed cop
should be
is sent by
. A second


supervisory


chairman,


made, and no later than the
y of the dissertation, together
returned to the Graduate Sch
the Graduate School to the
I signed copy, reproduced on


and all
specified
with the
ool. The
Library
required


office of the college dean or the graduate coordi-


nator for subsequent delivery to the Library for hardbinding. The supervisory chair-
man and the candidate will each need a copy and, if required, another should
also be provided for the departmental library.
Publication of Dissertation.-All candidates for the Ph.D. and Ed.D. degrees
are required to pay the sum of $25 to Student Accounts, the Hub, for microfilming
their dissertations, and to sign an agreement authorizing publication by microfilm.
Copyright.-The candidate may choose to copyright the microfilmed disserta-
tion for a charge of $20 payable by a certified or cashier's check or money order
to University Microfilms attached to the signed Microfilm Agreement Form. To
assure receipt of the valuable Copyright Registration Certificate, candidates must
give a permanent address through which they can always be reached.

FINAL EXAMINATION


After
work for
of the de
both, by
tion must


submission of the
the degree, but in
gree, the candidate(
the supervisory coi
be sent to the Dea


dissertation and the completion of all other r
no case earlier than six months before the c
e will be given a final examination, oral or i
mmittee. An announcement of the scheduled
n of the Graduate Schoql. At least five faculty


prescribed
:onferring
written or
examina-
members


must be present at the oral portion of this examination. At the time of the defense
all committee members should sign the signature pages and all committee and
attending faculty members should sign the Final Examination Report. These may
be retained by the supervisory chairman until acceptable completion of corrections.
Satisfactory performance on this examination and adherence to all Graduate
School regulations outlined above complete the requirements for the degree.
Time Limitation.-All work for the doctorate must be completed within five


calendar
repeated.


years


after


qualifying


examination,


examination


must


CERTIFICATION


Doctoral candidates who have
ing satisfactory defense and final
tification to that effect prior to re
available in the Graduate School
didate, signed by the college de
*r fU> 0


completed all requirements for the degree, includ-
acceptance of the dissertation, may request cer-
ceipt of the degree. Certification Request Forms,
Editorial Office, should be filled out by the can-
;an, and returned to the Graduate School for








EXPENSES


CLASSIFICATION


For t
Flori
States
State
tratio
meet
dents
time
In


OF STUDENTS-FLORIDA OR


NON-FLORIDA


;he purpose of assessing fees, applicants are classified as Florida or non-
da students. A Florida student is a person who has been a citizen of the Un
s or a resident alien and who has resided and had a permanent home in
of Florida for at least twelve months immediately preceding the current re
)n. If the student is an unmarried minor, the parents or legal guardian i
the foregoing residence requirements. All other persons are non-Florida
. A written statement concerning residence must be made under oath at
of application for admission.
determining Florida residence for the purpose of assessing fees, the bur


of proof is on the applicant. Under law an applic
from another state to the State of Florida only
into the state and establishing residence with the
within the state. The spouse of any person who
fiction as an in-state student is likewise entitle
student. The legal residence of a minor is that
Non-Florida students may apply in writing
if minors, their parents have resided in Florida


ant can change a place o
by actually and physical
s intention of permanent
is classified or is eligible


led to classification
of the parents or 1
for reclassification
for twelve months,


a declaration of intent to become residents of the state with the Clerk


as
egal
afta
and


of


ited
the
:gis-
aust
stu-
the


:den


if residence
Dly coming
tly residing
. for classi-
an in-state
guardian.
er they or,
have filed
the Circuit


Court in the county of permanent residence. In addition, the
the Registrar's Office a completed Residence Affidavit Form
the Registrar's Office. An alien must have resided in Florida i
months and must present U.S. Immigration and Naturalizal
he is a resident alien. Those students who are nonresident


the United States on a ronimmigration
However, for fee-paying purposes, Cub
aliens. If the application is supported
that the student qualifies as a Florida
future registrations
For more detailed information see
entitled Classification of Students.


student must file with
which is available in
for twelve consecutive
tion certification that
aliens or who are in


visa will not be entitled to reclassification.
an nationals will be considered as resident
by evidence satisfactory to the University
student, classification will be changed for


the section in the


Undergraduate Catalog


REGISTRATION AND INSTRUCTIONAL FEES
The University Calendar appearing at the front of this Catalog sets forth the
beginning and ending dates of each quarter.
The following fees and charges are proposed at this time. 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 quarter in advance of the registration


date for that quarter
Fees are payable


r.
on the dates listed in the Calendar or the date given on the








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Unless otherwise noted, the fees for each quarter include fees for matriculation,
student health services, student activities, and a general building "fee.
Fees are assessed graduate students as follows:


Courses numbered 300-499. Per credit:
Courses open only for graduate credit
(500- and above). Per credit
Thesis and dissertation courses
(699 and 799). Per credit:
Any graduate student who is utilizing I
must register for an appropriate load, in n
SPECIAL
Audit Fee.-$16.50 per credit hours for
credit hour for courses numbered 500 and
Student Health Fee.-Students register
are required to pay a $10 Student Health
registered for eight credits or less.
Late Registration Fee.-A fee of $25 wil.
tration during the registration period or fai
specified.
Reinstatement Fee.-A fee of $25 will


Florida
Students
$16.50
$22.00


Non-Florida
Students
$51.50
$62.00


$24.00 $64.00
University facilities and/or faculty time
o case less than three credits.
FEES
courses numbered 300-499 and $24 per
above.
d for nine or more credits per quarter
Fee. This fee is optional for students

I be assessed for failure to initiate regis-
lure to pay fees within the time period

be assessed a student reinstated after


the initial registration during a quarter was cancelled for nonpay
Graduate Record Examination.-The Aptitude Test of the G
Examination is required for admission to the Graduate School.
covers the cost of this examination. Students who take one of the
of the GRE in combination with the Aptitude Tests pay a fee of
are payable to the Educational Testing Service, Princeton, New
Graduate School Foreign Language Test.--A fee of $12.50 is a
the cost of this examination. This fee is payable to Student Acc
Administrative arrangements to register for this examination and


'ment of fees.
graduate Record
A fee of $10.50
Advanced Tests
$21. These fees
Jersey 08540.
assessedd to cover
ounts, the Hub,
the payment of


be made through the Graduate


Library Permanent
dissertation must p
pies of the thesis or
payable at Student


Binding Fee.-Eac
ay a fee of $10 for
dissertation deposit
Accounts, the Hub.


School.
h candidate for
the permanent
Led in the Unive
A copy of the I


a degree with a thesis
hardbinding of the two
rsity Libraries. This fee
receipt for this fee must


be presented at the Graduate
Microfilm Fee.-A fee of
dissertation by microfilm. Th
copy of the receipt for this fee
rrS "an


School Editorial Office.
$25 is charged for the publication of
s fee is payable at Student Accounts,
must be presented at the Graduate Sch


the doctoral
the Hub. A
ool Editorial


fees must







HOUSING


A full refund of tuition, registration, and instructional fees, less $43, will be
made if withdrawal is due to involuntary call to active millirary service or due to
death or illness of the student. Illness must be confirmed by the student's physician.
Except as noted above, no refund will be made if the student withdraws after
the final day of the add/drop period.
Commensurate refunds will be made to part-time students.
Deductions will be made from refunds for unpaid accounts due the University.


PAST DUE STUDENT ACCOUNTS


All student accounts are due and payable at Stud
charges are incurred.
Delinquent accounts will be considered sufficient
tration, as University regulations prohibit registra
credit, or release of transcript for any student whose
delinquent.


lent Accounts, the Hub,


when


cause for cancellation of regis-
tion, graduation, granting of
account with the University is


TRAFFIC AND SAFETY REGULATIONS
All students must register their automobiles or motorcycles at the University
Traffic and Parking Department during their first registration period at the Uni-
versity. There is a fee for registration and schedule of fines for on-campus vehicle
violations. A complete set of rules governing traffic, parking, and vehicle registration
may be secured at the Traffic and Parking Office, Room 108B, Johnson Hall. Each
student should become familiar with these regulations upon registering at the
University.


HOUSING


For Married Graduate Students.-Apartment accommodations on the
r campus are available for some married graduate students. Applications
made as soon as possible.
For Single Graduate Students.-Two modern, air conditioned resident
reserved for upper-division and graduate students, one hall for men a
women. Housing agreements for all single students are for the agreeme
four quarters (September to August), if enrolled.


Univer-
should


ce halls
nd one
nt year


APPLICATIONS
Each student must make personal arrangements for housing, either by applying
to the Office of the Director of Housing for assignment to University housing facili-
ties or by obtaining accommodations in private housing. All inquires concerning
University housing facilities should be addressed to the Director of Housing,
University of Florida, Gainesville 32611. Inquiries about private housing accommo-
dations should be addressed to the Off-Campus Housing Office, Division of
Housing. University of Florida. Gainesville 32611.








36 / THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

academic classifications. Any student interested in a room assignment with a foreign
student should indicate this preference on the application.


RESIDENCE


HALLS FOR SINGLE STUDENTS


Certain floors of the Beaty Towers residence halls (one hall for men and one
hall for women) are designated for graduate students. Eight suites accommodating
four students each are located on each floor. A suite includes two bedrooms, a
private bath, and a study-kitchenette. The rooms provide several study locations
so that students studying will not disturb students sleeping. The kitchenettes, with
a refrigerator and range, allow students to prepare light meals. The Towers are
entirely carpeted and air-conditioned. Other special features for residents include
a library, social room, sundry shop, and lounges, as well as laundry, vending, and
seminar rooms. The quarterly rent rate, including utilities, is $225 per student.


FACILITIES FOR


FAMILIES


The University operates six apartment villages for married students or divorced


or widowed
and the lim
time housing
on campus,
Married
of Florida,
continue to


students with dependent children. Because of the demand for housing
ited supply, application should be made at least one year prior to the
g is needed. To be eligible to apply for and occupy apartment housing
the following requirements must be met.
students must meet the requirements for admission to the University
qualify as full-time students as defined by their school or college, and
make normal progress toward a degree as determined by the head


of their college or school.
The married student must
wife with or without children,


be part of
or divorce<


a family unit, defined as husband and
1 or widowed students with dependent


children. No relatives or housekeepers can be included as part of the family unit.
No pets are allowed. In view of the limited size of on-campus apartments, applica-
tions from families having more than four children cannot be accepted.
The married, widowed, or divorced student must be part of a family with a
combined gross annual income (including grants-in-aid, scholarships, fellowships,
and grants) which does not exceed, during the period of occupancy, the following
maximum income limitations:


2 persons
3 & 4 persons
5 & 6 persons


$8,750
$10,300
$11,800


Since on-campus
for married students
above scale cannot
stances. Exceptions


apartments are
, a family with a


apply
may


intended to provide relatively low-cost housing
combined gross annual income in excess of the


for or occupy an apartment except in unusual circum-
be granted only by the Committee on Student Housing.


*_ 1 I








FINANCIAL AID


include a community building with air-conditioned study-meeting room, and a study
cubicle in each two-bedroom apartment. Rent rates (subject to change) are $80 and
$90 per month for one- and two-bedroom apartments, respectively.
Maguire Memorial Village consists of 220 centrally heated and air-conditioned
one- and two-bedroom apartments. Community facilities include a large meeting
room and a laundromat. With the exception of wall-to-wall carpeting and kitchens
equipped with stove and refrigerator, individual apartments are not furnished. Rent
rates (subject to change) are $92.85 and $114.55 per month for one- and two-
bedroom apartments, respectively.
University Village South Apartments contain 128 one- and two-bedroom
unfurnished units with central heat and air-conditioning, wall-to-wall carpeting,
stove, refrigerator, and disposal. Rent rates (subject to change) are $92.50 and
$112.50 per month for one- and two-bedroom apartments, respectively.
Tanglewood Manor Apartments, located about 1 1/4 miles south of the central
campus, contain 208 furnished and unfurnished efficiency, one- and two-bedroom,
and two-bedroom townhouse units. All are carpeted, centrally heated and air condi-
tioned and have disposals. Two-bedroom units have dishwashers. All one- and two-
bedroom units have I 1/2 baths. Special features include two swimming pools,
laundry facilities, and a large recreation building. Rent rates are on a monthly basis
and are subject to change. Rates per unit are given below.
One Two
Efficiency Bedroom Bedroom Townhouse
Unfurnished $80.00 $107.50 $125.00 $147.50
Furnished $90.00 $117.50 $140.00 $162.50


OFF-CAMPUS


HOUSING


The Off-Campus


Housing


Office maintains extensive records


on apartments,


houses, rooming units, trailers, and trailer park lots offered for rent to students,
faculty, and staff members. It compiles an annual comprehensive list of major apart-
ment developments, rooming houses, and trailer parks accepted by it for referral.
This list will be sent upon request to anyone who has completed a Request for
Assistance with off-campus housing. In addition to the units contained in the com-
prehensive list, the office has on record several hundred units in small establishments
to which referrals are made after notice of availability is received from the owners.
Since mutually satisfactory rentals can usually be arranged only after personal
inspection of facilities and conference with the owners, persons seeking off-campus
housing are advised to come to Gainesville at an appropriate time in advance of
the term for which they need housing. Such visits should be made on week days not
on weekends or holidays-and after advance information has been secured. Appoint-
ments may be made for consultation on particular problems.


I"'TAT A LTr'T AT


A TTV


-l~ U\ III 'U I n S S'


T v


T _~__








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


who have part-time
reduced study load
tax.
Graduate student
other employment.


teaching or research duties should register for appropriately
. Income received from their services is subject to withholding


s with an assistant
Registration will


ship, fellowship, or trai
be in accordance with
Minimum Credit
Registration


neeship must not accept
the following schedule.
Maximum Credit
Registration


Students
appoint
Fellows a
1/4-time ,
1/3-time ,
1/2-time
3/4-time
Full-time


not
me
nd
Ass
Ass
Ass
Ass


on
nts
Trainees
istants
istants
istants
;istants


Assistants


UNIVERSITY-WIDE


AWARDS


Coun


students at stipe
require no service
appropriate Flori
a tuition waiver.
Non-Florida rT
assistantships of
One-Fourth-Ti
9 months. Assigi
One-Third-Tin
9 months. An ac-


cil Fellowships are available annually to academically superior
ds ranging from $4,300 to $5,300 for 9 months. These awards
and provide full academic residence. All Fellows must pay the
a or non-Florida tuition, unless a non-Florida student is awarded


ui
Oj


tion Waivers may be available for non-Florida students who hold
ne-third time and above.
e Assistantships provide a stipend from $2,340 to $3,218 for
d duties in teaching or research amount to 10 hours a week.
Assistantships provide a stipend from $3,120 to $4,290 for
emic year of graduate residence may be completed in 4 quarters.


Assigned duties in teaching o
One-Half-Time Assistantsh
9 months. A year of graduate
duties amount to 20 hours a
Interested students should
availability of assistantships ai
students should write directly
to the Admissions Office. Earli
application deadlines. Appoil
department chairman, subject


approval
promise


r


r research
ips provide
residence
week.
inquire at


id the
to the
'inqu
atmen


tto a


mount to I
a stipend
lay be comj


their


132 hours
from $4,
pleted in 5


department


procedure for ma
chairman of their
irv is essential in o
ts are made on
mission to the (


of the Dean of the Graduate Sch
s required. Reappointment to


king
maj(
rder
the
;rad


ool. Clear eviden
assistantships re


a week.
680 to $
quarters.


offices


;6,435 for
Assigned


concerning


application. Prospec
or departments as we
to be assured of mee
recommendation of
uate School and to
ice of superior ability
quires evidence of c


:tive
11 as
ting
the
the
and
on-


tinuation of good scholarship.


Graduate


I







FINANCIAL AID


The basic stipend will comprise the cost of tuition and all required fees, plus
$2,000 for the first academic year of postbaccalaureate study, $2,200 for each sub-
sequent academic year, and $2,400 for the terminal academic year.


NDEA-RELATED

The purpose of this
in U.S. institutions of
area study and research
In general, Fellows
interests during their p
of formal study will ne


h
I,


FULBRIGHT-HAYS GRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS FOR
STUDY ABROAD
program is to enable graduate students who plan to teach
Higher education to undertake non-Western language and


h abroad.
will be expected to study
eriods abroad, and Fell
formally be expected to


in the world area of their academic
ows following a full-time program
carry on their studies in a single


country.
which w
graphic
facilities


In certain cases, however, approval may be given for dissertation research
would involve (a) visits to several countries, or (b) study outside the geo-
area involved if it is demonstrated that specialized or superior research
exist elsewhere.


Stipends will be individually computed on the basis of
the foreign country. The award will also cover travel expenses,
the Fellow may need to carry out the approved program,
help meet the cost of research and incidental expenses.


the cost of living in
fees for tuition which
and an allowance to


AGRICULTURE
H. Harold Hume Fellowship 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
within the program of Horticultural Science. The fellowship carries a stipend of
$2,700 annually.
EDUCATION
Many graduate students in education receive financial aid through assistantships
and traineeships made available by federal and foundation grants for research and


special programs.
year and during t
maintain contact
The Binghamr
annually for a gr
Contact Dr. Art


The number and nature of these awards vary with each academic
he year. Qualified students interested in financial support should
with the Office of Graduate Studies in Education.
Environmental Education Foundation grants a $300 award
aduate student interested in environmental science or education.
Lewis for additional information.


ENGINEERING
Financial aid to graduate students in engineering is available through between
250 and 300 research and teaching assistantships requiring one-third- to one-half-
time work loads with stipends of $320 per month and up. Information regarding
. .4 r--* .*


*/







40 / THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

degree in law. In addition, a limited number of Randolph Thomas Fund short term
loans of $250 each may be awarded to needy students. The legal research and writing
program in the law school at times appoints graduate tax students as part-time in-
structors.
MEDICINE


Predoctoral
available for gr
participating in
apartments offer
or Ph.D. degree


fellowships and part-time assistantships and research positions are
aduate students in the various basic medical science departments
the Ph.D. program. In addition some clinical and basic science de-
postdoctoral fellowships to selected recent recipients of the M.D.
who wish extensive research experience in these disciplines.


NURSING
Financial aid is sometimes available. For information contact the Assistant
Dean, Graduate Program, College of Nursing, J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
Gainesville, Florida 32610.
PHARMACY
American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education Fellowships.-A number
of graduate fellowships are offered by the American Foundation for Pharmaceutical
Education, which carry stipends up to $3,000 for married Fellows and up to $2,400
for single Fellows. In addition, allowances up to $800 may be granted annually
for tuition, fees, and academic expenses. Holders of these fellowships may pursue
graduate work at the University of Florida. Application should be made to the Foun-
dation, Rodburn Plaza Building, 14-25 Plaza Road, Fair Lawn, N.J., 07410.
PSYCHOLOGY
Financial support is available to assist students to pursue graduate work leading
to the master's or doctor's degree. In addition to University-wide awards, current
financial assistance includes U.S. Public Health Traineeships, Florida Mental
Health Fellowships, Graduate Teaching and Research Assistantships, and the Center
for Neurobiological Sciences Fellowships. For information write the Chairman of
the Stipend Committee, Department of Psychology.
SPEECH
The Department of Speech administers a number of traineeships, fellowships,
and assistantships from such sources as the National Institutes of Health, Social
Rehabilitative Services Administration, Alachua County Easter Seal Society, and
the University of Florida.
Additional information may be obtained from the Chairman of the Department
of Speech.


I .IAMC







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


by a uniform formula. Application should be made to the Office for Student Finan-
cial Affairs between November 1st and March 1st for the following academic year.
Applications received after this date will be honored if sufficient funds remain after
processing those arriving during the regular period.
Applications for Insured Loans may be obtained from Room 323, Tigert Hall
and for all other loans from Room 23, Tigert Hall. These loan applications may also
be obtained by writing the Office for Student Financial Affairs.


PART-TIME


EMPLOYMENT


Employment through the Federal College


graduate students on a part-time 1
applicants to positions that will
employment under the College W
apply using the general application
tioned under loans. State-funded


basis while in
complement
ork Study Pi
on during the
OPS jobs are


Work Study Program is available to
school. Every effort is made to refer
t their educational goals. Part-time
program is awarded to applicants who
e November 1-March 1 period men-
e available year-round subject to the


availability of funds. Applications for part-time employment may be obtained from
Room 23, Tigert Hall.


SPECIAL
RESEAR(


FACILITIES


AND


ART


AND


TEACHING
GALLERIES


PROGRAMS
FACILITIES


The University Gallery is an integral part of the Architecture and Fine Arts com-


plex. The Gallery is located on the campus facing S. W. 13th Street (1
atrium and reflecting pool are two pleasing features of the Gallery
architectural style. The Gallery, with 3000 square feet of display space,


modern, air-conditioned,
arts during the year. The
range from the creations
works by the modern avail
the creations of oriental
tions. Each exhibition sh
are from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.
The Gallery is closed Sa
The Department of A
area, on the third floor of
Fine Arts complex. As a
ing program, this gallery
student exhibitions and oi


and maintains a varied exhibition schedule
contents of exhibitions displayed in the Univ
of traditional masters to the latest and most


it garde. The minor arts
and primitive cultures,
ows for approximately
daily except Sunday, w
turdays, holidays, and
rt's Gallery is located a
the classroom building
direct and physical adju


e


U.S.441). An
's distinctive
is completely
of the visual
;rsity Gallery
experimental


of yesterday and today, along with
form topics for scheduled exhibi-


a month,
hen they a
during the
Adjacent tc
in the Coil
nct to the


displays smaller traveling exhibit
ne-man shows by faculty artists. T


day through Friday from 9 A.M. to noon and from 1:30 P.M
Ca~iir-llA w onA l Cnntov'o


and the Gallery's hours
ire from 1 P.M. to 5 P.M.
e month of September.
the department's office
leges of Architecture and
Art Department's teach-
:ions of merit, as well as
he Gallery is open Mon-
. to 4:30 P.M. It is closed








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


The Center
running under
ing almost all
terminals supp4
interpreter BA


editing
output
is print
remote
several
static p


capab
from 1
ed on
batch
locati
potter


support is pr
and a large i
these are FO


'ilil
bat


supports batch r
CICS, and well oa
areas of campus
ort APL, FLOR
SIC and ATS, in
ty and the ability
:ch jobs may also


processing ,
ver a hundr
as well as
TRAN (a
addition to
to be used
be routed t


the two centrally located higi
terminals which are also a
ons on campus. Graphic out
operated by NERDC for the
ovided for batch processing
number of program package
RTRAN, PL/1, ASSEMBLY


high speed cathode ray tube terminals
ed low speed interactive terminals, serv-
other parts of northern Florida. These
locally written interactive FORTRAN
having an interactive file generation and
for submission and batch jobs. Limited


o such terminals.


i-speed printer
availablee for s
put is available
University of
including the
s and special
ER, COBOL,


student oriented compliers and interpeters, most major


tion languages, several libraries of scient
and other plotting software, and many
The NERDC facilities are used for a
research computing. More information is
monthly newsletter, / Update.


ific
other
d mi
ava


More extensive output


*s or at one of the high-speed
ubmission of batch jobs at
le via a Gould 5100 electro-
Florida. Extensive software
major high-level languages
purpose languages. Among
System 2000, a number of
statistical packages, simula-


and mathematical routines, the Gould
?rs.
inistrative as well as instructional and
lilable through its user manuals and its


LIBRARIES


The Library system consists of two central units, Library West and Library East,
and branch libraries serving the Colleges of Architecture, Education, Engineering,
Fine Arts and Law; the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, the Department of Chemistry, the Department of Music and
P. K. Yonge Laboratory School. In addition, reading room facilities have been pro-
vided for Journalism and Communications, Health and Physical Education, and the
dormitory areas.
The holdings of the Libraries number over 1,800,000 cataloged volumes and a
large number of uncataloged documents and newspapers. Many other materials are
in the form of microtext.
The main reference and bibliography collection, which includes the basic biblio-
graphies, abstracting and indexing services, and catalogs of other libraries, is located


on the first
Among t
the Belknap
History, the
typescripts,
r-' ii -


floor of Library
he special collection
Collection for the
Marjorie Kinnan
and memorabilia
r' rw r* t


West.
)ns of the library system are the Rare Book Collection,


Performing A
Rawlings Col
of one of Am
9 . 4


,rts, the P. K. Yonge Li
election, which consists
Lerica's distinguished ni


brary of Florida
of manuscripts,
ovelists, and the


Collection or Creative Writing, which includes work sheets, manuscripts, and othei
literary papers of significant contemporary American and British authors. Specia
wa La .. eta An: .1. t. :n t. L.., i1 ---J-.. r N i1 .


r
1








SPECIAL PROGRAMS


published three times each year with subjects drawn from art, language and litera-
ture, music, philosophy, and religion.


FLORIDA


STATE


MUSEUM


The Florida State Museum was created by an
department of the University of Florida. Through
it carries dual responsibility as the State Museum
Museum.
The Museum operates as a center of research
tory. Its accessory functions as an educational a
forward through interpretive displays and scientific


trative
Science
sion of
are cor
staffed
techniq


act of the Legislature in 1917 as a
its affiliation with the University
Iof Florida and as the University


in anthropology and natural his-
rm of the University are carried
: publications. Under the adminis-


control of the director are the three departments of the Museum: Natural
s, staffed by scientists and technicians concerned with the study and expan-
the research collections of animals; Social Sciences, whose staff members


icerned w
by special
ues. Mem


appointments in
they participate


rith the study of historic and prehistoric cultures; Interpretation,
lists in the interpretation of knowledge through museum exhibit
bers of the scientific and educational staff of the Museum hold dual
appropriate teaching departments. Through these appointments
in both the undergraduate and graduate teaching programs.


Graduate assistantships
research programs.
The Museum is located
modern facility completed
5 P.M. The Museum is clo
The research collections


are available in the museum in areas emphasized in its


at the corner of Museum Road and Newell
in 1970. The public halls are open from 9:30
sed on Christmas Day. There is no admissic
are under the care of curators who encourage


tific study of the Museum's holdings. Mate


rials are con


collection both through gifts from friends and as a result
Museum staff. The archaeological and ethnological c
There are extensive study collections of birds, mammals,
ians, fish, invertebrate and vertebrate fossils, and a bioac
original recordings of animal sounds. Opportunities are j
and visiting scientists to use the collections. Research a
sponsored in the archaeological, paleontological, and
interested in these specialities should make application 1
department.


Drive in a
A.M. until
)n charge.
; the scien-


istantly being added to the
of research activities of the
collections are noteworthy.
mollusks, reptiles, amphib-
:oustic archive consisting of
provided for students, staff,
nd field work are presently
zoological fields. Students
to the appropriate teaching


UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


PRESS


The purpose of the University Press is to encourage, seek out, and publish origi-
nal and scholarly manuscripts which will aid in developing the University as a recog-
nized center of research and scholarship.
In addition to its broad range of state, regional, and Latin American titles, the
Press publishes books of general interest and five separate series in Floridiana,








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


The Press is a member
of the Association of Ame
Students and members
Press offices at 15 N. W.


of the Association of American
rican Publishers, Inc.
of the faculty and staff are cord
15th Street, adjacent to the can


University Presses and


lially invited to visit the
npus.


INTERDISCIPLINARY GRADUATE
PROGRAMS


INTERNATIONAL


STUDIES


STUDIES


As the leading institution of higher education in the state, the University of
Florida has long been aware of Florida's unique international position. By the
beginning of this century, the University had begun to focus its attention on the
Latin American nations. Advanced degrees were given in Latin American studies
as early as 1927, and by the midcentury a School of Inter-American Studies had
been formed.
During the last two decades, the University of Florida's commitment to inter-
national studies has expanded rapidly. This expansion has resulted in the creation
of a Center for Latin American Studies, a Center for African Studies, a Center for
Tropical Agriculture, a program in International Relations, and an English Lan-
guage Institute for speakers of other languages. Programs in Asian Studies, Soviet
and East European Studies, and West European Studies have been added to the


undergraduate curriculum. The University of Florida has participated in p
of assistance and development in many major areas of the world: Africa
America, Central America, and Southeast Asia. There has also been a corres
increase in the number of faculty members involved in teaching and in
within the field of international studies.
As evidence of its commitment to international programs, the University
in January, 1971, the $1.6 million federally funded Graduate School an
national Studies Building, dedicated and named Linton E. Grinter Hall. The
four-story building contains 60 faculty offices, 102 study cubicles, and 9
rooms, as well as the offices of the Graduate School and the Division of Sp
Research.
The expansion of efforts in these directions represents a conviction on
of the University that today's students must be aware, in more than a su
way, of developments and trends outside our national boundaries if the'
live in a world of peace and harmony. International education is essential
citizenry and leaders of the twenty-first century-the students of today.
The Center for African Studies. established with financial assistance un<


programs
L, South
ponding
research

opened,
d Inter-
modern
seminar
onsored


the part
perficial
y are to
for the

er Title


VI of the
coordinate
Africa. It


National Defense
on of interdiscipli
cooperates with de


Education Act, is responsible for the direction and
inary instructional and research activities related to
apartmentss in administering and staffing a coordinated








SPECIAL PROGRAMS


it offers a Certificate in African Studies in conjunction with the M.A. and Ph.D.
degrees.
Requirements for the Certificate in African Studies with the Master of Arts
degree are (a) at least 24 credits of course work in a departmental major, 20 of which
should relate to Africa; (b) 12 credits of course work related to Africa and distributed
in at least two other departments; (c) a structural knowledge of an African language;
and (d) a thesis on an African topic.
Requirements for the Certificate in African Studies with the doctoral degree
are (a) the doctoral requirements of the major department; (b) 27 credits of African
language or area course work in two or more departments outside the major; (c)
5 credits in an area seminar; (d) a dissertation on an African topic based on field
work in Africa; (e) knowledge of a language appropriate to the area of specialization.
Inquiries about the various programs and activities of the Center should be


-r al


addressed to the Director, Center for African Studies, 470 Grinter Hall, University
of Florida.
The English Language Institute offers a noncredit, nondegree program in English
as a second language for students with some knowledge of the language who wish
to increase their competence. The program, which may be taken any quarter of the
academic year, emphasizes the oral and written skills needed by students who plan to
attend a university in the United States. In addition to regular English Language
Institute testing, institutional administration of TOEFL is given near the end of
each quarter.
Further information is available from the Director, English Language Institute,


Grinter Ha
Internal
degrees, is
addition to
phasize inti
major in in
the M.A. ii
either 1) fo'
fields of po]
fields or a


11, University of Florida.
ional Relations, a field of specialization leading to the M.A.


offered in
the M.A.
ernational
ternational
n political
ur fields of
litical scien
composite


and Ph.D.


programs through the Department of Political Science. In
and Ph.D. with a major in political science which may em-
relations, the University offers an M.A. and Ph.D. with a
relations. For the M.A. the requirements are the same as for
science. For the Ph.D. the student has the option of taking
political science and a single or composite minor, or 2) three
ce (plus two graduate courses in a fourth field) and two minor
minor.


The Center for Latin American Studies is responsible for directing and coordi-
nating graduate training, research, and other academic activities related to the Latin
American area.


Master of Arts in Latin American Studies.-This is
degree offered directly by the Center. Requirements are
consisting primarily of Latin American language or area c
which may be food and resource economics, agricultural
anthropology, economics, Romance languages, geography
and sociology; (b) 18 credits of Latin American language


an interdisciplinary area
(a) a major of 21 credits
ourses in one department,
and extension education,
, history, political science,
or area courses in at least


I-r ~r ( ~1 *


:* ** **








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


language and area studies for which the requirements are the same except that the
credits indicated above must be in Brazilian area or Portuguese'language content
courses, the thesis must be on a Brazilian topic, and the student must demonstrate a
reading, writing, and speaking knowledge of Portuguese.
Master's Degree with Certificate in Latin American Studies.--Through agree-
ment with the Center, the departments named in the preceding paragraph as well
as the Colleges of Business Administration and Education permit a Latin American
concentration in the major and minor fields. A Certificate in Latin American Studies
may be awarded to students who complete the master's program in one of the par-
ticipating departments and meet the following requirements: (a) 30 credits in the
major department; (b) a 9-credit minor in another department; (c) a thesis on a
Latin American topic for which 9 credits are given; (d) a reading knowledge of a
Latin American language.
A certificate may also be awarded to those students in a department permitting
the master's degree without thesis who meet the following requirements: (a) depart-
mental requirements for the major and minor; (b) 18 hours of Latin American con-
tent courses divided between at least two disciplines; (c) 54 credits of graduate course
work; (d) a reading knowledge of a Latin American language. In choosing area
rncurccs the student should work closely with the graduate coordinator of the Center


for Latin American Studies. Only those courses specifically approved by the coordi-
nator will be counted toward the required 18 hours of Latin American concentration.
The Ph.D. Program.-The Center does not offer an interdisciplinary Latin
American area degree at the doctoral level. Through agreement with participating
departments. however. it does provide a Certificate in Latin American Studies which


is awarded in conjunction with Ph.D.


anthropology, econ
and Spanish. Requ


within the
principally


major 4
if not e


or more department
Latin American AI


degrees in food and


resource economics


comics, education, geography, history, political science,
irements for the certificate are (a) Latin American con
department; (b) an area minor of at least 30 credits
-xclusively, of Latin American language and area cour
its outside the major and including at least 5 credits o
tea Seminar; (c) a dissertation on a Latin American sul


sociology,
centration
consisting
ses in two
rf LA 640,
object; (d) a


reading, speaking, and writing knowledge of one Latin American language and a
reading knowledge of another; (e) residence in Latin America normally of at least
six months' duration and devoted primarily to dissertation research.
A Certificate in Latin American Demographic Studies may be earned in conjunc-
tion with an M.A. or Ph.D. program in economics, geography, or sociology.
Graduate Fellowships and Assistantships.-In addition to University fellowships
and assistantships available to students on a competitive basis in the programs
described above, the Center for Latin American Studies administers financial
assistance from outside sources, including Title VI, NDEA Fellowships.


Research. -The
research programs


Center supports or participates in a I
which, in addition to their primary


number of
objectives,


interdisciplinary
provide oppor-


&







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


supports publication of scholarly books, monographs, and papers, and cooperates
with other University units in conducting developmental programs in Latin America.
Inquiries about the various programs and activities of the Center should be
addressed to the Director, Center for Latin American Studies, Grinter Hall, Uni-
versity of Florida.
The Center for Tropical Agriculture, within the Institute of Food and Agricul-
tural Sciences, seeks to stimulate interest in research and curriculum related to the
tropical environment and its development.
Minor in Tropical Agriculture.--An interdisciplinary minor in tropical agricul-
ture may be planned at both the master's and doctoral levels by students majoring
in agriculture, forestry, and other fields where knowledge of the tropics is relevant.
The minor may include courses treating characteristics of the tropics: its soils, water,
vegetation, climate, agricultural production, and the language and culture of tropical
countries.
Certificate Programs.-A program for a specialization (with certificate) in
tropical agriculture for graduate students in the College of Agriculture is available.
The program provides course selection to broaden the normal degree requirements
for those interested in specializing in tropical agriculture. Approved courses must
be selected from four basic groups as follows: area studies, international economics,
tropical ecosystems, and tropical agriculture. For nonagriculture students a similar
program with a Certificate in Tropical Studies is available. Students interested in
these programs should consult the Dean of the College of Agriculture.
Research.--The Center provides research grants to faculty members and their
graduate students and assists in the coordination of interdisciplinary research funded
elsewhere. Development assistance contracts in agriculture aihd related fields fre-
quently have research components.
Student Support.-Students within the College of Agriculture and the School
of Forest Resources and Conservation pursuing a minor in tropical agriculture
are eligible for assistantships awarded by the Center through academic departments.
Other Activities.-The Center seeks a broad dissemination of knowledge about
tropical agriculture through the sponsoring of conferences and seminars featuring
leading authorities on the tropics; publication of books, monographs, and pro-


ceedings; and thra
The Organizat
tional and research
understanding of
versity of Florida
are coordinated fr
are offered in the
science, meteorolo
terms. Additional


basis from univer


ough acquisition of materials for the library and the data bank.
ion for Tropical Studies (OTS) is a consortium of major educa-
h institutions in the United States and abroad, created to promote
tropical environments and their intelligent use by man. The Uni-
is a charter member. Graduate field courses in Central America
om the regional office in Costa Rica. Courses with varying content
agricultural sciences, earth sciences, forestry, geography, manne
igy, and terrestrial biology during the winter, spring, and summer
courses are being planned. Students are selected on a competitive
cities throughout the country. A University of Florida graduate








48 / THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

within a number of departments in the Colleges of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences,
Engineering, and Medicine. The Biophysics Council is responsible for coordinating


graduate training and other academic activities related
University. Each graduate student must qualify within


ments. The Council
riculum. The master
Certification of bio
recommendation of
within each particip
and at present the


'
I


then provides individual guidance a
s or doctoral degree is offered by the
physical studies is provided by the


to biophysics within the
the participating depart-
nd a biophysics core cur-
participating department.
Graduate Council at the


the Biophysics Council, in conjunction with the Ph.D. degree
ating department. This is a developing interdisciplinary field,
following departments have either approved graduate studies


in this area or are participating in the program: Biochemistry, Chemistry, Chemical
Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Entomology, Materials Science and Engineer-
ing, Physics, and Zoology.
For additional information, write the Chairman of the Biophysics Council,
Department of Physics, or the representative of the Biophysics Council in any of
the above departments.
The Division of Biological Sciences is organized within the College of Arts and
Sciences to provide coordination in the biological sciences. The Division, with a staff
from many disciplines, has organized faculties in cellular biology, molecular biology,
developmental biology, parasitology, marine biology, and radiation biology. Each
faculty is responsible for developing and supervising a core program in its special
area. In addition to the cross-department programs, the Division serves to coordinate
biological science wherever it exists in the University, and to operate marine research
stations on the east and west coasts of Florida. The Departments of Zoology, Bot-
any, Microbiology, and Biochemistry are the units composing the Division of Bio-
logical Sciences.
The University of Florida Marine Laboratory at Seahorse Key is located 57
miles west of Gainesville on the Gulf Coast, three miles offshore, opposite Cedar
Key. Facilities include a 20x40-ft. research and teaching building, and a 10-room
residence, with two kitchens and a dining-lounge, which provides dormitory accom-
modations for 24 persons. The laboratory, which owns a 32-ft. research vessel
equipped for offshore work and several smaller outboard-powered boats for shallow
water and inshore work, is used for research by graduate students from the various


departments of the Division (
The University of Florida
at Marineland is designed for I
Facilities are available for res
the techniques of biophysics, I


if Biological Sciences.
Cornelius Vanderbilt


research and
;earch in all
biochemistry


tional biology, pathology, marine medici
studies involve both ecological and environ
for graduate students are available through


Whitney


Marine Laboratory


instruction in marine biological sciences.
fields of modern biology encompassing
, microbiology, morphological and func-
ne, pharmacology, and nutrition. Field
mental problems. Research opportunities
faculty members who use this laboratory.


Sc


w w


n


r I -~- --I -,,, I- I-- -- ~ l -r -- .U- SA- **.. aa- y


1







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


Students accepted for admission to any advanced degree program will fulfill
the basic requirements of that program and such other courses of study relating to
allied health as may be appropriate for their stated goals. Each individual's program
is planned, insofar as possible, according to these objectives.
Applicants who desire to assume teaching responsibilities should have a minimum
of two years' employment experience in a clinical field, and should possess appro-
priate licensure, registration, or certification in that field. Those who have had no
previous teaching experience will be required to complete a two-quarter teaching
practicum. Examples of a few of the clinical fields from which students will be con-
sidered (but not limited to) include medical technology, nursing, occupational
therapy, physical therapy, radiologic technology, and respiratory therapy tech-
nology.
Requests for further information should be sent to the Director, Center for
Allied Health Instructional Personnel, Norman Hall, University of Florida.


The College of
education center a
courses leading to
prospective student
in the Admissions
For additional
College of Engine


ENGINEERING: STATE CENTER
Engineering has established an off-campus graduate
t Eglin Air Force Base where qualified personnel m
the master's degree. For admission to the graduate p
t must file an application with the Graduate School
Section of this Catalog.
information, visit the Eglin Air Force Base, or writ


ering,


engineering
ay enroll in
program, the
as outlined


e the Dean,


University of Florida.


THE OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED UNIVERSITIES
The University of Florida is one of the sponsors of Oak Ridge Associated Uni-
versities (ORAU), a nonprofit education and research management corporation of
43 colleges and universities. ORAU, which was established in 1946, conducts pro-
grams of research, education, information, and human resource development for
a variety of government and private organizations. It is particularly interested in
three areas: energy, health, and the environment.
Among ORAU's activities are competitive programs to bring undergraduates,
graduate students, and faculty members to work on research problems at the
research facilities of the Energy Research and Development Administration. Partici-
pants are selected by ORAU and the staffs of the facilities participating in the
ORAU programs- Oak Ridge National Laboratory; the Oak Ridge Y-12 Plant;
the Oak Ridge Gaseous Diffusion Plant; the Atmospheric Turbulence and Diffusion
Laboratory in Oak Ridge; the Savannah River Laboratory and Savannah River
Ecology Laboratory in Aiken, S.C.; the Comparative Animal Research Laboratory
in Oak Ridge; the Puerto Rico Nuclear Research Center; and the Energy Research


Centers at Bartlesville, Okla., Pittsburgl
Institute for Energy Analysis, the Spec


i, Pa., and Morgantown, W. Va. The ORAU
:ial Training Division and the Medical and







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


Research Participation Program can go to an Energy Research and Development
Administration facility for varying periods up to three months fbr advanced study
and research. It is also possible to combine a University of Florida faculty develop-
ment grant with a longer ORAU Faculty Research Participation appointment.
Stipends are available. The student stipends are at fixed rates that change from
time to time. Faculty stipends are individually negotiated, based upon the current
university salary.
A copy of the bulletin and announcement of the ORAU-ERDA university-
laboratory programs is available in the offices of the Graduate School and the
Department of Nuclear Engineering Sciences. Bulletins also may be obtained by
writing to the University Programs Office, Oak Ridge Associated Universities, Inc.,
P. O. Box 117, Oak Ridge, Tenn. 37830.
Interested persons should ask for assistance from the Chairman of the Depart-
ment of Nuclear Engineering Sciences who serves as the ORAU Counselor at the
University of Florida. All arrangements for these research programs will be made
between the Dean of the Graduate School and Oak Ridge Associated Universities.
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION
Training in this area leads to positions in local, state, and federal government
agencies. The curriculum consists of seminars in planning, public administration,
and public law and recommended courses in statistics, accounting, economics,
sociology, geography, and public works engineering. Supervised internships in
selected agencies in Florida are arranged by the Department of Political Science
as an integral part of the training program.
Graduate work leads to an M.A. in political science. In most cases, students
are advised to pursue the M.A. without thesis, with a total of 60 hours of course
work in political science and related outside fields. There is no foreign language
requirement.


The Center
applied research
with staff and
national, state,


URBAN AND REGIONAL RESEARCH CENTER
stimulates and coordinates interdisciplinary g
and service activities in urban and regional affairs
graduate students in any discipline concerned w
and local problems of human settlement.


graduate training,
and works closely
vith international,


Graduate Program.-The graduate certificate program in
Regional Research Center (URRC) supplements the student's p:
and provides additional training and research opportunities for
to pursue a career related to urban and regional problems. With tt
participating departments, colleges, and centers the URRC offer
plinary Urban Studies Certificate in conjunction with master's and
Requirements for the Urban Studies Certificate: (a) Admission


the


Urban


primary discipline
those who wish
ie cooperation of
:rs an interdisci-
doctoral degrees.
to the Graduate


School and a department as a candidate for a graduate degree; (b) completion of
departmental decree requirements: (c) completion of departmental requirements to







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


courses taken in the URRC's Certificate curriculum. For further information consult
the Center's course description in this Catalog.
Internship and Practical Experience: Under a comprehensive program between
the University and participating local, regional, and state governmental units,
graduate and advanced undergraduate students may apply through the URRC to
work in practical situations on a quarterly basis. Credit for such experience may
be given.
Research.-The Center supports or participates in interdisciplinary research
programs involving both faculty and students. These projects provide opportunities
for additional training in urban and regional affairs and for financial support of
graduate students.
Library and Laboratory Resources.-The University Libraries, working with
the Urban and Regional Research Center, have accumulated a major collection
of volumes and data in all areas related to urban and regional development, includ-
ing urban government, urban social issues, housing, population problems, environ-
mental issues, and many others.
The Library is an official national depository for the HUD 701 Comprehensive
Planning Reports, with a collection of more than 10,000 such reports. The Urban
and Regional Research and Documentation Laboratory services this collection and
is building a unique collection of national and local-level documentation.
Inquiries about the various programs and activities of the Center should be
addressed to the Director, Urban and Regional Research Center, Room 125, Build-
ing E, University of Florida.


RESEARCH


ORGANIZATIONS


FLORIDA AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT
Florida Agricultural Experiment Stations are


STATIONS
responsible


research


leading to the improvement of all phases of Florida's widely varied agricultural
production, processing, and marketing. The statewide research program is adminis-
tered from the University of Florida campus by the Dean for Research and includes
main station departments as well as Agricultural Research and Education Centers
operating as an integral administrative unit. As a statewide agency having agri-
cultural research as its primary objective, each station cooperates closely 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
Cooperative Extension Service and the Center for Tropical Agriculture. These three
agricultural units of the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences work cooperatively in many areas under the administration of the Vice


President for Agricultural
Funds for graduate ass


Affairs.
stants are made available to encourage graduate training


i








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


The Agricultural Research Cent
Pierce, Immokalee, Dover, Ft. Laud
Oak, Leesburg, Lakeland, Jay, and
The locations of the Agricultural
stead, Belle Glade, Bradenton, La
(F.A.M.U.).
The Florida Agricultural Experir
ville Beef Cattle Research Station,
beef cattle and pasture production
National Weather Service. Lakeland


ers are
erdale,
Ocala.
Resear
ke Alfr


located at Monticello, Brooksville, Ft.
Hastings, Ona, Apoplia, Marianna, Live

rch and Education Centers are at Home-
ed, Quincy, Sanford, and Tallahassee


ment Stations are cooperating with the Brooks-
Brooksville, a USDA field laboratory, in its
n and management programs and with the
, in the agricultural weather service for Florida.


DIVISION OF SPONSORED RESEARCH
The Division has two general functions: (1) the administration and promotion


of the
program
Univer
sponso
of the
agencies
supervi
The
growth


Sponsored Research
m of the University i
sity and the greatest
rship of research, gral


Division


es
is


Director.


Program
n a mann
service to
nts-in-aid,
Subseque


1


and (2) the support
er which produces ma
the State of Florida.
or training grants mus
nt negotiations with


- 1


of the total research
ximum benefit to the
All proposals for the
t receive the approval
potential contracting
I t'


or sponsors or research projects are carries on unoer the Directors
ion.
activities of the Division of Sponsored Research are intended to stimulate
and to assist in expanding a balanced research program throughout the


University. These activities are intimately related to the support of the graduate
program. They are also intended to relieve principal investigators and departments
of many of the detailed administrative and reporting duties connected with some
sponsored research. The duties and responsibilities of the Division, of course, are
designed to supplement the prerogative of the principal investigator to seek sponsors
for his own projects and the responsibility of the researcher for the scientific integrity
of a project. In direct contacts between a principal investigator and a potential
sponsor, however, prior clearance should be obtained from the Division to insure a
uniformity in contract requirements and to avoid duplication of negotiations with
the same sponsor.
The Dean of the Graduate School serves as Director of the Division of Sponsored
Research and is administratively responsible to the Vice President for Academic


Affairs. Policies and procedures for the operate
a Board of Directors working with the Divisio
work of the administrative policies and proceed
Council serves as adviser on scientific matters
uate program.
The law establishing the Division of Sponr
of some recovered indirect cost funds in the


ion of the Division are developed by
n Director within the general frame-
ures of the University. The Graduate
and on matters relating to the grad-


scored Research enables the utiliztion
support of innovative research. The


Board


of Directors of the Division has the responsibility for the award


of these


+i n Car nf rtrr n anr *r +1, Tm n n: af C nancara DL aeon mb -~i


/niT C ^"yicn--^/-


D ar1jhir fml


I |U


1J







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


cannot be separated functionally; they comprise the two arms of the whole engineer-
ing body. This is particularly true at the graduate level. In many instances a
program initiated primarily as a research activity has developed into a full-fledged


academic department
ship of the research
Since the fall ten
and The Experiment
new buildings and or
ment, have raised the
The laboratories,
also available to the
disciplinary program


of the college, demonstrating the close interlocking relation-
and teaching functions.
n of 1967, seven departments of the College of Engineering


Station have moved into some
xe remodeled building. These i
value of the physical plant of
staff, and facilities of other i
; Station research faculty thr
; which provide Station suppc


310,000 sq. ft. in seven modern
Improvements, including equip-
the college to over $13 million.
divisions of the University are
ough many outstanding inter-
)rt of graduate students in the


physical sciences such as physics and chemistry, as well as engineering. With
the close relationship that exists between teaching and research, students are
exposed to many engineering and industrial problems normally not encompassed
in a college program.
The Station receives only a small portion of its operating revenue from the
state. The major support of its research activities is derived from contracts with
government agencies, foundations, and industrial organizations. Large and small
manufacturers avail themselves of the finest engineering research laboratories in
the Southeast. The Station has superior facilities and staff in such fields as micro-
electronics and integrated circuits, power systems, metallurgy, ceramics, coastal
engineering, soil mechanics, transport phenomena and fluid dynamics, energy con-
version, air and water pollution control, electrochemistry, fast neutron physics,
nuclear rocket propulsion, dynamics and vibrations, communications, kinetics,
ionics, gaseous electronics and plasmas, computer and information science, and
systems analysis.
The Coastal and Oceanographic Engineering Laboratory, a unit of EIES,


conducts research on problems of the shoreline and of
and renders advisory service to public agencies and inc
multidisciplinary research and graduate instruction a
related to applications of the coastal zone. Many grad
by research programs of the COE Laboratory which in
and the generation of surface waves; (2) scale models o:
(3) transportation of sediment by waves and currents;
at offshore nuclear power plants; (5) water temperat
generating plants; (6) tidal variations in inland waters;
wave action and many others; (8) coastal defense me&
Laboratory research facilities include (1) a large are


model studies of coastal phenome
wave generation phenomena; (3)
wave phenomena; (4) a wave tai


[ coastal and inland waters,
lustry. Interdisciplinary and
re closely coordinated and
uate students are supported
lclude (1) air-sea interaction
f inlets and shore structures;
(4) wave and current effects
ure variations near power-
(7) littoral transport under


isures


a for carrying out hydraulic


na; (2) an air-sea interaction facility to investigate
an internal wave facility to investigate subsurface
nk in which the effects of waves on structures,
1 I ,t /^* 1 I" -'I-' 1 J' 19


.







54 / THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

fields of study and to apply this knowledge to solve many of the crucial problems
that our society now faces. Each center is listed in alphabetical "order by the first
substantive in the title.
CENTER FOR AERONOMY AND OTHER ATMOSPHERIC SCIENCES
The Center (ICAAS) is a community of scholars drawn from many disciplines
represented at the University of Florida. Each scholar has an established profes-


sional knowledge and research capability in
physical, biological, or societal disciplines that
environment. As an interdisciplinary center, IC
research in the atmospheric sciences and provides
into forms relevant to societal needs. The aerono
with physical, chemical, and electrical processes
stratospheric, ionospheric, and thermospheric rej
include a diverse range of tropospheric and mic
as biological, ecological, and technological rese<
air we breathe. These activities are dispersed wi
Sciences, Agriculture, Engineering, Medicine, LU
Current research deals with ultraviolet radiation l(
surface should our stratospheric ozone layer be
future supersonic transport fleet or by the rele<
concern are the potential effects of changes in U
cer, agricultural productivity, cells, and insects.
encompasses community noise measurements and
the Florida Department of Pollution Control. A t
to energy/air quality problems of Florida. The C'
phur oxide effects on Floridians in a study encomr


oxide, dos
lic policy
direction,
tions that
tion of ou
students a
and applied
tor, Cente


;e
alt


response modeling, risk-benefit
ernatives. The primary function


anal
of Il


the a
relate
AAS
mach
mical
in the
gions
:romet
arch r
idely i
iw, ar
levels v


tmostpheric


sciences


closely to our atmospheric
promotes pure and applied
inery for translating research
research of the Center deals
upper atmosphere; e.g., the
of the earth. Other activities
Leorological research as well
elated to the quality of the
in the Colleges of Arts and
id Business Administration.
vhich might reach the earth's


depleted by the effluents from a
ase of flourocarbons. Of specific


V upon the incidence of


A second a
abatement
third active a
enter is invc
passing mec
ysis, decision
hAAS is to


kin can-


ctive area of research
projects supported by
irea of research relates
ilved in a study of sul-
lical effects of sulphur
n modeling and pub-
provide coordination,


and focus to strengthen existing programs and to expand them


will help mitigate the
r atmospheric enviroi
It the undergraduate,
:d aspects of the atm
;r for Aeronomy anc


Research Building,


University


n direc-


. socio-technical problems arising from the degrada-
nment. The Center will also help the training of able
graduate, and postdoctoral levels in various pure
ospheric sciences. For information, write the Direc-
1 Other Atmospheric Sciences, 221 Space Sciences
of Florida.


The Center
and Mathemati
to research pro
Codirectors are


CENTER FOR APPLIED MATHEMATICS
consists of faculty from the Departments of Engineering Science
cs. These faculty are interested in the application of mathematics
blems in the physical, engineering, social, and biological sciences.
Professors A. R. Bednarek and K. T. Millsaps.


1
a
(
i








SPECIAL PROGRAMS

CENTER FOR AQUATIC SCIENCES


responsible


University-wide activities
With major emphasis on
ship for interdisciplinary
curricula, facilities, and
developing their specific
are available at nearby


in the
Florida
program
faculty


intensive


development


freshwater, estuarine, and
and contiguous waters, the
ms of benefit to the state.
at the University allows st


interests in the aquatic sciences.


Cedar Key,


should contact the Director,
University of Florida.


Center


Welaka, and
for Aquatic


coordination


coast;
Cent
The 1
udenl
Field


Marineland.


Sciences,


al marine sciences.
er provides leader-
broad spectrum of
ts great latitude in
research facilities
Interested persons


2001


McCarty


Hall,


CLINICAL RESEARCH CENTER
The Center, part of the Shands Teaching Hospital, provides a carefully con-
trolled medical research environment in which scientists can define and attempt to
conquer unsolved disease problems affecting humans.
A discrete unit, funded entirely through a grant by the National Institutes of
Health, the Center is administered through the College of Medicine of the University
of Florida. The grant provides for a metabolic kitchen and its staff, a laboratory
and staff, and nursing and administrative personnel. The NIH also provides coverage
of charges for patient care resulting in no expense to the research patient.


COMMUNICATION


RESEARCH CENTER


The Center conducts pure and applied research in a variety of fields of mass
communication. It also serves as a resource for college faculty and students in
their own research, assists the media and other organizations in their research pur-
suits, and sponsors other programs related to the mass communication needs of
the many communities served by the University. For information,write the Direc-
tor, Communication Research Center, 400 Stadium Building, University of Florida.


CENTER FOR CONSUMER RESEARCH
The Center conducts basic and applied research on factors influencing consumer
decision making and behavior. It provides an organization through which faculty
members from a number of disciplines may effectively work together to study the
interface between consumers, various institutions, activities of governmental and
private organizations and policy alternatives. The needs and behavior of special
consumer groups (e.g., the elderly, children) and the impact of particular consumer
attitudes and choice behavior in relation to their own and societal goals are of
particular interest. For information, write the Director, Center for Consumer
Research, 207 Matherly Hall, University of Florida.


INSTITUTE


FOR


DEVELOPMENT


OF HUMAN


RESOURCES


Center


W


__ I 1 __ L I








56 / THE GRADUATE SCHOOL

secondary schools; (3) Studies of learning from the viewpoint of aptitude treatment
interaction; (4) Studies of parent-child interaction; and (5) Studies of curriculum
efforts which relate to the learner's self-development; (6) Studies of cognitive pro-
cesses in learning. The focus of these efforts is on research which leads to the im-
provement of educational practice.

INSTITUTE OF HIGHER EDUCATION
The Institute of Higher Education is an agency within the College of Education,


responsible at the
defined as a resear
education. Operation
Florida Community
community colleges
research; the Center
developing allied he
eastern Community
improving administi
Leadership Programr
University, for prep


C
(
i
7


ame time to the Vice Pr
:h and service agency of
g under the Institute are
College Interinstitutiona
in Florida with focus


resident for Academic Affairs, and is
the University focused upon higher
several organizational structures: The
il Research Council, a consortium of
upon institutional and system-wide


for Allied Health Instructional Personnel, with
alth faculty for community colleges and universe
College Leadership Program, with a focus on
rative leadership in community colleges; the Stat
in Higher Education, a partnership program wi


,aring and improve


projects of both research and service
to time, often on a contract basis.
Many advanced graduate students
among the many activities of the IHE. ]
of Higher Education, University of Fl


emphasis upon
ities; the South-
developing and
te and Regional
th Florida State


ng state agency staff personnel; and special
orientation which are assigned from time


find research projects of their own interests
For information, write the Director, Institute
lorida.


CENTER FOR DYNAMIC PLASTICITY


The Center
information on
to structural m
concerned with
mechanics. The
sity of Buchares
and personnel.
ticity, 231 Aero


conducts research and educational programs and
the behavior of materials at high rates of deformatio
materials (such as metals, polymers, and composites),
biological materials (bones and soft tissues) and with
Center has established a cooperative arrangement wit
t to enhance international cooperation and exchange c
For information, address the Director, Center for E


I


Bldg.,


disseminates
n. In addition
the Center is
i dynamic soil
th the Univer-
)f information
)ynamic Plas-


University of Florida.


BUREAU OF ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS RESEARCH


The Bureau is the research
part of the Bureau's work i;
Florida and the Southeast.
grant and the contract fun


division o
i designed
Economic,
ds is under


f the College of Business Administration.
to further understanding of the economy
business, and related research supported
rtaken in subject areas of interest to the


a n nA ^ a. An a ..4 -' a 4-


aY1.- -1- .- -I


Ve\ j~I rtr







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


CENTER FOR GERONTOLOGICAL STUDIES AND PROGRAMS
The Center provides an organization through which faculty members from many
disciplines may work effectively both within and outside the University to study
the problems of aging, to develop programs of benefit to the aged, to provide career-
related experiences for graduate and professional students, and to disseminate in-
formation derived from research in health care, housing, transportation, and other
areas.
The Southern Conference on Gerontology is sponsored annually by the Center;
the Proceedings are published by the University Presses of Florida. For information
write the Director, Center for Gerontological Studies and Programs, 221 Matherly
Hall, University of Florida.


HEALTH SYSTEMS RESEARCH DIVISION
The Division is an interdisciplinary activity organized within the Office of the


Vice President for Health Affairs, J. Hillis M
to conduct research to improve the effectiveness
delivery system and of the health manpower
to develop methods for the optimal allocation
projects are carried out for the academic unir
Teaching Hospital and Clinics, and other health
and community. In addition, research is condl
for health organizations and agencies at the sl
The staff of the Division consists of fa<
employees representing a diversity of backgro
are operations research, industrial and system


:iller Health Center. Its function is
and efficiency of the health services
education and training system and
of health care resources. Research
ts of the health center, the Shands
h care facilities within the University
ucted through contracts and grants
tate and national level.
:ulty, students, and career service
unds and disciplines. Among these


is engineering,


health


hospital


administration, computer science, economics, medicine, dentistry, and health related
professions. Student support is provided through assistantships and fellowships.
For information, write the Director, Health Systems Research Division, Box J-177,
J. Hillis Miller Health Center, University of Florida, Gainesville 32610.


CENTER FOR INFORMATION


The Center (CIR)
advanced study and re
engineering, and their
center, CIR creates a
seek new insights in,
medical, management, <


RESEARCH


is responsible for directing, coordinating, and conducting
search activity in computers,information systems, software


applications to mul
stimulating environ
and optimal solution
environmental and


cerned with solving problems in various
machines, recent communication sciences,


Itiple disciplines. As an interdisciplinary
ment for basic and applied research to
)ns to, engineering, physical, biological,
social problems. The Center's staff is con-
disciplines by using modern computing
and latest information technology.


The primary functions of CIR are (1) to conduct research in developing the
theory and techniques for the design of computer systems and software for solving
-* ,. n








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


a Graphic-i system, a PIDA(
computer, a high-performance 4
Symposia on Computer and I
with other University units in
short courses, and developer
publication of scholarly books,
computer and information scit
Inquiries about the various
addressed to the Director, Cen
versity of Florida, Gainesville


C (Pictorial Data Aquisition Computer), a PDP-5
drum scanner. The Center sponsors the International
information Science (COINS Symposia), cooperates
organizing and conducting conferences, seminars,
ital programs in information science, and supports
, monograph series, and an international journal on
ence.
s programs and activities of the Center should be
ter for Information Research, 339 Larsen Hall, Uni-
32611


The C0
members
biology, a
chemistry
materials,
variety of
molecular


CENTER FOR
enter is developing a


from the
,nd envir
includes
conduct
applicat
Science,


MACROMOLECULAR SCIENCE
unified research and teaching faculty, drawing its


fields' of chemical engineering, chemistry, biochemistry
ronmental engineering. Current research in synthetic
originating and reducing to practice the synthesis
ng scale-up operations, and evaluating such materials fo
ions. For information, write the Director, Center for
420 Space Sciences Research Building, University of


, micro-
polymer
of new
r a wide
Macro-
Florida.


MANAGEMENT CENTER
The Center develops continuing education programs for various groups of busi-
nessman. Inquiries may be addressed to Professor H. Russell Folger, Director,
Management Center, 2140 Bryan Hall, University of Florida.


CENTER FOR MATHEMATICAL SYSTEM THEORY
The Center was established in 1972 to advance research in all areas
ory dependent on mathematical methodology. Both pure and applied
emphasized. The Center is operated on an interdisciplinary basis in co
h the Departments of Mathematics, Electrical Engineering, Systems


ing, Statistics, and Engineering
The permanent faculty of the
(Director), V. M. Popov, and M
members and many visitors of
is conducted throughout the yea
as certain aspects of computer
Principal interest is current'
theory of linear systems over a
linear systems; algebraic theory


of system
problems
operation
Engineer-


Sciences.
Center presently includes Professors R. E. Kalman
. E. Warren. There are numerous affiliated faculty
international stature. An active research seminar
r on recent developments in system theory, as well
science and biology.
y in algebraic methods in system theory, such as
ring; algebraic methods in system theory, such as
of infinite-dimensional continuous-time systems:


classical theory of invariants as related to decoupling and other structural problems.
Recent work has also been directed toward the identification of dynamical systems
a rn a ,, a j0** a a a a 4 a







SPECIAL PROGRAMS


PUBLIC


ADMINISTRATION


CLEARING


SERVICES


The 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 pro-
gram of research in public administration, political behavior, and public policy in
Florida; publishes research studies and surveys of administrative and political
problems in both scientific and popular monograph form; and publishes a Civic
Information Series annually for assistance to citizen groups in their study of current
issues in the state. For information, write the Director, Public Administration Clear-


ing Services, 8 Peabody Hall,


University of Florida.


BUREAU OF RESEARCH
The Bureau of Research's primary responsibility is to encourage and promote
faculty and graduate student research activities in the College of Architecture. It
provides an opportunity for graduate students and faculty members to engage in
research and cooperate effectively with other departments and institutions. For
information, write the Director, Bureau of Research, 102A AFA, University of
Florida.


CENTER


RESEARCH


ON HUMAN


PROSTHESIS


The Center fosters interchange between the biomedical and engineering sciences
in research on the development of prosthetic devices for neurosensory organs and
limbs, particularly for visual prosthesis. For information, write the Director, Center
for Research on Human Prosthesis, Box J-284, JHM Health Center, University
of Florida.
CENTER FOR SENSORY STUDIES
Sensory studies deal with those systems which provide an organism with infor-
mation about its internal or external environment. Traditionally, these topics range
from vision and hearing to biological clocks and homing activity. Sensory studies
at the University of Florida provide a special opportunity to the talented student
because of the unusual convergence of a strong faculty, a set of unique facilities
which are available within the University and which are peculiar to the State of
Florida and its regional location in the United States.
The graduate program envisioned by the faculty calls fo% broad training in an
established academic discipline (Psychology, Physiology, etc.), an introductory
survey of the senses, in depth training in one or more sense modalities (vision,
hearing, chemical, etc.) and special advanced studies in basic or applied techniques.
The intent is to develop a broad perspective as well as necessary skills within an
established academic discipline. This provides the foundation upon which sensory
studies will be developed. Affiliation with an academic degree granting program
will also provide an additional basis for future professional affiliation. Since students
will enter the sensory program with differing backgrounds, the program of studies
will be tailored to the perceived needs of the student.







THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


The Center, 311
the student body a
counsel students. It


ments of
as basic r
personal,
Counselin
academic


UNIVERSITY COUNSELING CENTER
Little Hall, provides psychological services to the members of
nd consultative services for the University staff members who
also provides an internship for graduate students in the Depart-


Psychology and Counselor Education. It engages in institutional as well


search in the problems of
marriage, and academic
g Center works closely
advisers in the University


works with the


University Mental


counseling. Specific services include vocational,
counseling. In these functions the University
with staff in the residence halls and with the
College and upper-division colleges. The Center
Health service on a referral basis and with the


director of the early registration program in the orientation of prospective students
to the University.


F
The Center
as a result of
of 1964-"to s
for conduct of
in the fields o1
Under the
pertaining to t
and water qua
departments at
in the state. Fo
Center, 220 A.


LORIDA WATER RESOURCES RESEARCH
, funded by the Department of the Interior,
the passage of P. L. 88-379-The Water R
stimulate, sponsor, provide for, and suppler
research, investigation, experiments, and th
f water and of resources which affect water.
administration of the Center, current w
he achievement of adequate statewide water


CENTER
was established in 1964
sources Research Act
nent present programs
ie training of scientists
n
ater research projects
resource management,


lity and quantity are being conducted by staff members in various
the University of Florida and at four other colleges and universities
r information, write the Director, Florida Water Resources Research


Black Hall,


University


of Florida.


The
lands,
advance
modelli
experin
The
works
wetland
propos


CENTER FOR WETLANDS
. Center for Wetlands is an intercollege research division
their ecology, problems, management, and effective lai
es knowledge through special research approaches as
ing and simulation, energy cost benefit analysis and
nents on vegetation response to water control.
; Center fosters campus and statewide communication


Eop
ds
als


n dedicated to wet-
id use. The Center
systems ecological
planning, and field

through a central


) activity, organized research projects of county and state concern,
publications, conferences and short courses, research data collections, and
for curricula. Support of faculty and graduate students is provided by


active projects.
Representative research projects are "Cypress Wetlands for Water Manage-
ment, Recycling, and Conservation," funded by The Rockefeller Foundation and
the RANN Division of National Science Foundation, and "Models for Optimization
of Land and Water Use in South Florida," funded by the United States Department
of the Interior with an Interagency agreement with Florida State Division of State
D1llnn ln , r f In Zallr h, C


I]


iJ








STUDENT SERVICES


sions, reception, orientation, housing finances, health, immigration, academic
counseling, petitions, practical training, employment, embassy and foundation
reports, correspondence, legal problems, life counseling, and community relations.
The adviser also serves as Fulbright Program Adviser and assists foreign faculty
members.


CAREER RESOURCE CENTER


The Center, Suite G-22, J. Wayne Reitz Student Union is the central
for career planning, job placement, and cooperative education assistance
students and alumni of the University. It also coordinates these activities wi
colleges and schools that provide direct employment assistance to their
Graduate students seeking information to orient career interests, form
search plans, gain proficiency in job related communications, and to inte
otherwise identify and contact potential employers are invited to visit th
and utilize its services.
For those who desire individual assistance in resolving problems relatir
of the activities of the Center, vocational counselors are available for
appointments.
The Center provides storage, reproduction, and distribution services
professional files (Qualification Records, Resumes, Vita, References, and
lated papers) of students and alumni. There is no charge for storage and mair
of files. However, a modest charge is assessed to cover labor and material
production and mailing of copies of these credentials to employers when so
by students or alumni.
A significant on-campus job interview program with representatives fr


il agency
:e for all
ith those
students.
late job
revieww or
e Center


ig to any
personal

for the
other re-
ntenance
Is for re-
directed

om busi-


ness,
career
A
is GR


indust
fields
recent
AD II


qualified
Other
and emp
progress
relations
speakers


ry, governmi
is available
addition to t
. This is a co


employees. G
functions of
loyers; (2) con
of graduates in
capacity in d
from business


R
ti
td


ent, and education seeking graduating students in most
to all graduate students registered with the Center.
he services of the Center and available to graduate students
mputerized program matching employers with prospective
AD II input forms are available at the Center.
he Center include (1) serving as liaison between students
acting studies on the employment outlook, salary trends,


i the working world and
dealing with employers
, industry, government


demic classes and student organizations to talk


related matters;(3)
and the public; :
, education, and tl
: on professional si


serving in a public
and (4) providing
he Center to aca-
ibjects of interest.


STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
The Student Health Service provides a spectrum of medical services which includes
primary medical care, health education, health screening programs, and mental
health consultation and counseling.








THE GRADUATE SCHOOL


The health fee is part of the tuition fee paid by all full time students. Part-time students
have the option of paying the health fee which would entitle them'to the same use of
the Service as a full time student. The health fee covers ordinary out-patient visits and
some laboratory tests. When more complicated diagnostic studies or hospitalization
is required, additional charges are made. For this reason, the supplemental student
government health insurance plan is highly recommended.
A personal health history questionnaire completed by the student is required before
registration at the University.


SPEECH AND
The Clinic, Room 442, Arts and Sci
to any University student who has a s
available at any time during the year
ual schedules. The student is encourage


HEARING CLINIC
iences Building, offers services without charge
;peech or hearing disorder. This assistance is
and therapy sessions are adjusted to individ-
;ed to visit the Clinic and to use this service.


EDITORIAL ASSISTANCE AND INFORMATION


The Graduate School E
and Dissertations to assist
offers suggestions and advic
of illustrative materials, the
material, and how to secure
apply to the Graduate Scho


1. The responsibility for
as the orginality and accept
supervisory committee.
2. The Graduate School e
be glad to answer questions
acceptable forms of present


3. If the stude
Graduate School,
concerning the fo
4. After the fi
staff checks the
text for general


t will bril
e staff wil


t
E
,1
I


format
usage,


checked for paper stock,
5. Upon final submi


editorial


Office provides a


Guide for


Preparing Theses


he student in the preparation of the manuscript, and
; on such matters as the preparation and reproduction
treatment of special problems, the use of copyrighted
copyright for a dissertation. The following procedures
oil's editorial services to students.
acceptable English in a thesis or dissertation, as well


ble


quality of the content, lies with the student and the


editorial stall
s regarding
tion.
ng his final
il examine a


he thes
mission
paper
referen
format
ssion,


is


ff acts only in an advisory capacity, but will
correct grammar, sentence structure, and

rough draft to the Editorial Office of the
limited portion and make recommendations


or dissertation before the final typing.
f the dissertation in final form, the Editorial Office
ltock, and pagination and scans portions of the


ces, and bibli
, and paginat
he signature


ographical form.
ion.
pages and Final


Master's theses are

Examination forms


theses and dissertations


are


(


forms for the signatures of the college
and Business Administration which
page) and all members of the superv
student and the supervisory chairman
changes which have been made in th4
6. The Editorial Office maintains


:heck
dean
requ
isory
to no
e stru
a file


ed against the Admission to Candidacy
(except for the Colleges of Arts & Sciences
ire a special statement on the signature
committee. It is the responsibility of the
tify the Graduate School in writing of any
[cture of the supervisory committee.
of experienced thesis tvoists. manuscript


for al


I



































*











nlversity


of


Florida


Calendar*


FALL


QUARTER


1977
July


29, Friday,


4:00 p.m.


Last day for currently enrolled students to


application


Registrar's


Office


admission to Graduate School.


July


, Friday


4:00 p.m.


Last day for those not previously in atten-


dance at


University


of Florida to file


August


19, Friday,


4:00 p.m.


application for admission for Fall Quarter,
and for those previously in attendance to
apply for registration appointments.
Last day to file application for Admission


to Candidacy f<
conferred at end


master's


of Fall


degree


to be


Quarter.


September


2, Friday


4:00 p.m.


Last day for those whose application was
filed by above deadline to clear admissions.


credentials


must


have


been


received


and college changes approved.


Those who


clear


after


this date


be assigned


registration appointments.


September


, Monday


Last


receipt


Educational


Testing Service,


tration
Record


Form


Princeton, N.
or October


Examination.


of Regis-
Graduate


Registration


creases $4 after this date up to closing date
of September 23, 1977.


September
Tuesday-


20-22,


Thursday


Registration


according to
one permitted


September


after
Late


23-30, Friday-Friday


3:00 p.m


registration.


(including


assigned


payment of
appointments.


fees)


to start regular registration
, Thursday, September 16.


Students subject


to $25


late registration fee.


September
~i I


26, Monday


A_ a*


Classes begin.


a J--


f l_.. Sai_ 2.r -. Sfl** A flfl r t


E~~r~rruk Al III il~li I rrr 11II1I







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


October 8, Saturday, 9:00 a.m..


Foreign


amination


language reading
(GSFLT) in


knowledge


French


, German,


Spanish.


October


14, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


Last day to apply at Registrar's


Office for


degree 1
Quarter.


conferred


October


November


15, Saturday, 8:30 a.m.


, Tuesday


Graduate Record Examination.


Midpoint of term for completing doctoral
qualifying examination.


November 7


Monday


Last


master's


candidates


to file


abstracts and
binding with


fee receipt for library
the Graduate School.


hard-


November 9,


Wednesday


Last day for receipt by ETS of Registration


Form


Examination.


December


Fees


Graduate


increase


Record


after


November


Thursday


4:00 p.m.


day and up to closing date of November 16.
Last day for currently enrolled students to


application


Registrar's


Office


admission to Graduate School.


November


Thursday,


4:00 p.m.


Last day to file application with Office of


Registrar


to change college


or major


department for the


November


Winter Quarter.


11, Friday,


Veterans Day


November


14, Monday


. ". ...0. .


Classes suspended.
Last day for candidates for doctoral degrees


to file dissertations


hardbinding


doctoral forms with


November


, fee receipts for library
microfilming, and all


the Graduate School.


18-19, Friday-Saturday,


Homecoming..


Classes suspended.


November 23,


Wednesday, 4:00 p.m.


Last


withdraw


without


receiving


failing grades in all courses.


November


24-26,


Thursday-Saturday


Thanksgiving .......


Classes suspended.


November


Tuesday


Last


to submit signed


master's theses and


Fina


original copies
I Examination


Reports to the Graduate School.


December 5, Monday..


Last


day to submit signed


dissertations


- -


Final


original copies
Examination


1_







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


December


Tuesday


Last day for receipt by the
Testing Service, Princeton, N
tration Form for January
Record Examination. Reg
increases $4 after this date
date of December 19, 1977.


E
. J
14
istr
up


educational
. of Regis-
Graduate
*ation fee
to closing


December 15,
10:00 a.m.


Thursday,


Grades for degree
Registrar's Office.


candidates


December 1

December 1
December 1
9:00 a.m.


16, Friday,

17, Saturda;
19, Monday


10:00 a.m...

y ... ... .


Report of colleges on candidates for degrees
due in Graduate School Office.
Commencement Convocation.


All grades for
Registrar's Office.


Quarter


WINTER


QUARTER


1977


November


December 9,


Thursday,


4:00 p.m.


Friday, 4:00 p.m...


December 9, Friday,


4:00 p.m..


Last day for those not previously in atten-
dance at the University of Florida to file
application for admission Winter Quarter,
and for those previously in attendance to
apply for registration appointments.
Last day to file application for Admission to
Candidacy for master's degree to be con-
ferred at end of Winter Quarter.
Last day for those whose application was
filed by above deadline to clear admissions.
All credentials must have been received and
all college changes approved. Those who
clear after this date will be assigned late reg-
istration appointments.


1978


January


Tuesday


Registration (including payment of fees)
according to assigned appointments. No
one permitted to start regular registration
after 3:00 p.m.


January 4, Wednesday .........
January 5-10, Wednesday-Tuesday


Classes begin.
Late registration. Students
I.. 4" A MA^* f ^^*/ -- 4: J- t1


subject


to $25







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


January


20, Friday, 4:00 p.m..


Last day for currently enrolled students to


application


Registrar'


Office


January


Friday,


4:00 p.m.


admission to Graduate School.
Last day to apply at Registrar'


degree


to be


conferred


at end


Office for
of Winter


Quarter.


January


20, Friday, 4:00 p.m..


Last day to file application with Office of


Registrar


to change college


or major


January


department for the Spring Quarter.
Last day for receipt by ETS of Registration


Thursday


Form


Examination.


February


Fees


Graduate


increase


Record


after


day and up to closing date of February


February


4, Saturday


9:00 a.m..


Foreign


language


reading


knowledge


examination (GSFLT) in French, German,
and Spanish.


February 6, Monday


Last


abstracts


master


candidates


fee receipt for library


to file
hard-


binding with the Graduate School.


February


, Tuesday


Midpoint


of term for completing doctor


qualifying examination.


February


13, Monday..


Last day for candidates for doctoral degrees


to file dissertations


hardbinding a
doctoral forms


with


, fee receipts for library
microfilming, and all


the Graduate School.


February


Friday


4:00 p.m.


Last


withdraw


without


receiving


failing grades in all courses.


February


25, Saturday, 8:30 a.m.


Graduate


Record


Examination.


(Aptitude


Test only.)


February


Tuesday


Last


day to submit signed


original copies


master's theses and


Fina


Examination


Reports to the Graduate


School.


March 6


, Monday


Last


day to submit signed


original copies


dissertations


Final


Examination


Reports to the Graduate School.


March 6, Monday


Final


Examination


Reports


nonthesis


degrees


due in Room 288 GRI by this date.


March


*.


Friday v


All clam< end.


~--_*--1114


'


L







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


SPRING


QUARTER


1978


February


17, Friday, 4:00 p.m.....


Last day
dance at
applicati
Quarter,
dance to


for those not previously in
the University of Florida
on for admission for
and for those previously in
apply for registration appoint


atten-
to file
Spring
atten-
ments.


March





March


March 22,


10, Friday, 4:00 p.m.......





10, Friday, 4:00 p.m.......


Wednesday


March 24, Friday................


March 27, Monday


Last day for those whose application was
filed by the above deadline to clear admis-
sions. All credentials must have been re-
ceived and college changes approved. Those
who clear after this date will be assigned late
registration appointments.
Last day to file application for Admission
to Candidacy for master's degree to be
conferred at end of Spring Quarter.
Last day for receipt by the Educational
Testing Service, Princeton, N. J. of Regis-
tration Form for April 22 Graduate Record
Examination. Registration fee increases $4
after this date up to closing date of March
29, 1978.
Registration (including payment of fees)
according to assigned appointments. No
one permitted to start regular registration
after 3:00 p.m.


Classes begin.


March 27-31, Monday-Friday


Late registration. Students
late registration fee.


subject


to $25


March 31, Friday, 4:00 p.m.......


April 3, Monday, 3:30 p.m.


April 8, Saturday, 9:00 a.m. ......


April


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


Last day for DROP/ADD and for chang-
ing sections.
Last day to pay fees without being subject
to $25 late fee.
Foreign language reading knowledge
examination (GSFLT) in French, German,
and Spanish.
Last day to file application with Office of
the Registrar to change college or major







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


April 22, Saturday,


8:30 a.m.


Graduate Record Examination.


May


1, Monday


Last day for master's
file abstracts and fe


degree candidates to


receipt


library


hardbinding with


the Graduate School.


May


1, Monday


Midpoint of term for completing doctoral
qualifying examination.
Last day for candidates for doctoral degrees
to file dissertations, fee receipts for library


May 8, Monday


hardbinding


microfilming,


doctoral forms with the Graduate School.


May


Wednesday


Last


receipt


Educational


Testing Service,


Princeton, N.


of Regis-


tration Form for June 10 Graduate Record


Examination.


Registration


increases


after


date


to closing


date


May


May
Last


19, Friday


day to submit signed


original copies


master's


theses and


Final Examination


Reports to the Graduate School.


May 29, Monday,


Memorial Day


Classes suspended.


May


Tuesday


Last


to submit signed original copies


dissertations


Final


Examination


Reports to the Graduate School.


May


Tuesday


Final


Examination


Reports


nonthesis


degrees due in Room 288 GRI by this date.


June 2, Friday .
June 5, Monday.


. .. . ...*. .. ....
........... .... S


All classes end.
Final examinations begin.


June 8,


Thursday,


10:00 a.m.


Grades


degree


candidates


Registrar's Office.


June 9, Friday,


10:00 a.m.


Report of colleges on candidates for degrees


due in


Graduate Schoo


Office.


June
June
June


10, Saturday
10, Saturday,
12, Monday,


Commencement


8:30 a.m.
9:00 a.m.


Graduate


All grades
Registrar's


Record


Convocation.


Examination.


for Spring
Office.


Quarter


lTTADT F


CTTMM 1u R







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


June 2, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


June 2, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


June
June



June
June


10, Saturday, 8:30 a.


.m .


16, Friday .. ....... .....



19, Monday..............


19-23, Monday-Friday


Last day to file application for Admission
to Candidacy for a master's degree to be
conferred at end of Summer Quarter.
Last day for those whose application was
filed by the above deadline to clear admis-
sions. All credentials must have been re-
ceived and college changes approved. Those
who clear after this date will be assigned
late registration appointments.
Graduate Record Examination.
Registration (including payment of fees)
according to assigned appointments. No
one permitted to start regular registration
after 3:00 p.m.


Classes


begin.


Late registration. Students
late registration fee.


subject


to $25


June 23, Friday, 4:00 p.m.


June 24, Saturday,


1:30 p.m.


June 26, Monday, 3:30 p.m. ......


July 4, Tuesday,
Independence Day


July


July


July


7, Friday, 4:00 p.m. ......


7, Friday, 4:00 p.m. .......


7, Friday, 4:00 p.m.........


Last day for DROP/ ADD and for chang-
ing sections.
Foreign language reading knowledge ex-
aminations (GSFLT) in French, German,
or Spanish.
Last day to pay fees without being subject
to $25 late fee.


Classes suspended.
Last day to file application with Office of
the Registrar to change college or major
department for the Fall Quarter.
Last day for currently enrolled students to
file application at Registrar's Office for
admission to Graduate School.
Last day to apply at Registrar's Office for
degree to be conferred at end of Summer
Quarter.


July


17, Monday


Last day for
abstracts and
binding with


master's candidates to file
fee receipt for library hard-
the Graduate School.







UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


July


31, Monday


All grades for Special Five-


course offerings due


Week Summer


Office of the


Reg-


istrar.


August 4, Friday,


4:00 p.m.


Last


withdraw


without


receiving


failing grades in all courses.


August 7,


Friday


Last


day to submit signed


master's theses and


Fina


original copies


Examination


Reports to the Graduate School.


August


14, Monday


Last


to submit signed


dissertations


Final


original copies
I Examination


Reports to the Graduate Schoo


August


14, Monday


Final


Examination


Report


nonthesis


degrees due in Room 288 GRI by this date.


August


18, Friday


August 21, Monday


All classes end.
Final examinations


begin.


August 24,


Thursday,


10:00 a.m.


Grades


Registrar's


r degree
Office.


candidates


August 25, Friday, 10:00 a.m.

August 26, Saturday.......


Report of colleges on candidates for degrees


due in


Graduate School


Commencement


Office.


Convocation.


August 28, Monday,
9:00 a.m. . . . ..


All grades
Registrar's


Summer


Quarter


Office.



















^.











































































































































































































































































Fields of Instruction













































COLLEGES AND AREAS OF INSTRUCTION


COLLEGES


AND


AREAS


OF


INSTRUCTION


AGRICULTURE
Agricultural & Extent
Education,
Agronomy,
Animal Science,
Dairy Science,
Entomology & Nema
Food & Resource
Economics,
Food Science & Hun
Forest Resources & (
School of,
Horticultural Science,
Plant Pathology,
Poultry Science,
Soil Science,
Veterinary Science,

ARCHITECTURE
Architecture,
Building Construction
Urban & Regional P1


sion




tology,


ian Nutrit
Conservative









i, School
tanning,


Religion,
Romance Languages
Literatures,
French,
Portuguese,
Spanish,
Sociology,
Speech,
Statistics,
Zoology,


:ion,
on


BUSINESS ADMINIS1
General,
Accounting,
Economics,
Finance & Insurance,
Health & Hospital
Administration,
Management,
Marketing,
of, Real Estate


ARTS & SCIEN(
General,
Anthropology,
Astronomy,
Biochemistry &
Botany,
Chemistry,
Classics
Latin,
Clinical Psychol
Communicative
English,
Geography,
Geology,
Germanic & Sh
Literatures,
History,
I n A n


:ES


Molecular


Biology.


logy,
Disorders,


ivic


Languages &


C.4 A" /-r


El


)UCATION
Counselor Education,
Curriculum & Instruction,
Division of,
General Teacher Educa
Instructional Leadershi
Support,
Subject Specialization
Education,
Educational Administration
& Supervision,
Foundations of Education,
Special Education,


ition,
p &


Teacher


ENGINEERING
General,
Agricultural Engineering,
f rIL irt n ri n> n


RATION








FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


Environmental


Engineering


LAW


Sciences,


Industrial


Taxation,


stems


Engineering,


MEDICINE


- MEDICAL SCIENCES


Materials S
Mechanical


ience &


Engineering,


Engineering,


Anatomy,
General,


Nuclear


Engineering


fences,


FINE ARTS


Music,


Theatre,


Immunology &
Microbiology
Neuroscience,


Medical


Pathology,
Pharmacology and
Physiology,


Therapeutics,


HEALTH
General,


Clinical


RELATED


PROFESSIONS


Psychology,


Communicative


Disorders,


NURSING...


PHARMACY
Pharmaceutical


Chemistry


Health &


Hospital


Pharmacy,


Administration,
Occupational Therap


PHYSICAL


EDUCATION


HEALTH


Rehabilitation


Counseling,


JOURNALISM &
COMMUNICATIONS


RECREATION


URBAN


. . . . 000


REGIONAL


RESEARCH ....
















COURSE


DESIGNATORS


ADP
AE
AED
AGE
AL
APY
ART
ASC
ASE
ATG
ATY
AY
BA
BCH
BCN
BTY
CE
CHE
CLP
COE
COM
CY
DY
ED


EDA

EDC
EDE

EDF
EDH
EDS

EDV

EE
EGC
EH


Animal Science-General
Architecture
Agricultural & Extension Education
Agricultural Engineering
Animal Science
Anthropology
Art
Arts & Sciences-General
Aerospace Engineering
Accounting
Astronomy
Agronomy
Business Administration-General
Biochemistry & Molecular Biology
Building Construction
Botany
Civil Engineering
Chemical Engineering
Clinical Psychology
Coastal & Oceanographic Engineering
Journalism & Communications
Chemistry
Dairy Science
General Teacher Education; Instruc-
tional Leadership & Support; Subject
Specialization Teacher Education
Educational Administration & Super-
vision
Counselor Education
Childhood Education (see Curriculum
& Instruction)
Foundations of Education
Special Education
Secondary Education (see Curriculum
& Instruction)
Vocational, Technical, & Adult Edu-
cation (see Curriculum & Instruction)
Electrical Engineering
Engineering-General
English


FRC
GER
GN

GPY
GY
HA
HRP

HSC


HY
ISE
LA
LIN
LN
LWT
MCY
ME
MED



MGT
MKG
MS
MSC
MSE
NES
NSG
OCT
PCL
PCY
PE

PHR

PHY


Forest Resources & Conservation
Gerontological Studies and Programs
German (see Germanic & Slavic Lan-
guages & Literatures)
Geography
Geology
Health & Hospital Administration
Communicative Disorders; Health
Related Professions-General
Horticultural Science-Fruit Crops,
Ornamental Horticulture, Vegetable


Crops


History
Industrial & Systems Engineering
Latin American Studies
Linguistics
Latin (see Classics)
Law-Taxation
Microbiology and Cell Science
Mechanical Engineering
Anatomy; General; Immunology &
Medical Microbiology; Neuroscience;
Pathology; Pharmacology & Thera-
peutics; Physiology
Management
Marketing
Mathematics
Music
Materials Science & Engineering
Nuclear Engineering Sciences
Nursing
Occupational Therapy
Political Science
Pharmaceutical Chemistry
Portuguese (see Romance Languages
& Literatures)
Physical Education, Health Education
and Safety
Pharmacy


__








FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


SH

SLS
STA
SY
THE


Spanish (see
Literatures)
Soil Science
Statistics
Sociology
Theatre


Romance


Languages &


URP


Urban & Regional Planning
Architecture)
Urban & Regional Research
Veterinary Science
Zoology


Key to


Abbreviations in


Course


Listings


The cou
by a state
of Florida
a four digit
parentheses
Numbe
the course:
For cou
able credit
S/U inc


lrse offerings described in the following secti
tide course numbering system followed, in
designations. The statewide course number
number, and a one-letter suffix for laborat
s by the University of Florida course des
rs within parentheses following course titli


I

I


icate


= four c
which m
idicated
;s a erade


redit
ay be
after
?of S


hours.
repeated
the unit


on of the Catalog are identified
parentheses, by the University
r includes a three-letter prefix,
ory courses. This is followed in
ignation.
es indicate hours of credit for


with change of content, the maximum allow-
value: (3-6; max: 12).


atisfactory or Unsatisfactory-the only grades awarded


in courses numbered 697, 698, 699, and 799, which may be repeated as necessary.
Other courses graded as S/i U are noted in the departmental listings. Students using
any of these courses to meet departmental language requirements should request


the traditional letter grade.
H indicates a deferred grade assigned
than one term to complete.


to a


unit


of work which requires more


The G
1976-77.
Course
hours and


graduate


Faculty


listing


each


department


offerings are subject to change. A Schedule
section numbers, is published prior to each


is for


of Courses,
registration


academic


year


listing credit
period.


I
I


V-










SCHOOL OF
(College of Busines


Director: J. K. SIMMONS
Graduate Coordinator: C.


GRADU
Professors: R. M. BAREFIELD; L.
STONE; S. C. Yu
Associate Professors: I. N. GLEI
Assistant Professors: W. A. C
D. A. T. SNOWBALL
Graduate Programs.-The Sc
ing to the degrees Master of Bi


ACCOUNTING
s Administration)


MCDONALD


ATE FACULTY 1976-77
J. BENNINGER; D. D. RAY; J. K. SIMMONS; W. E.


M; G. L.
OLLINS;


:hool of /
isiness Ad


HOLSTRUM; E. D.
. R. HASSELBACK;


SMITH
C. L.


MCDONALD;


accounting offers graduate work lead-
ministration (with an accounting con-


centration); Master of Arts in accounting; and Ph.D. in business
with accounting major. The M.B.A. offers a broad business education
counting specialization. It is generally appropriate for students with
majors other than accounting. The M.A. is a specialist accounting
be tailored to the student's career objective: public accounting, tax
ment accounting, or continuation in the Ph.D. program. The Ph
major is designed to prepare students for a career in teaching and
university or college level or for research-oriented careers in busine
ment. Specific details for all programs will be supplied by the Gradua
upon request.


administration
n with some ac-
undergraduate
degree and can
action, manage-
.D. accounting
research at the
:ss and govern-
ite Coordinator


Admission:


Students


must


have


been


admitted


to the


Graduate


School


the University of Florida. M.B.A.
meet the minimal standards of the


accounting programs req
For the M.A. program,


1100 on the Graa
Examination sco
500 for the M.A
Admission Test


duate Rec
re of at l
. and 550
(GMAT).


uire admiss
a combined
ord Examin
east 1260 fo
I for the Ph


Either the


students with accounting co


university of
ion standard
verbal and
ation (GRE)
'r the Ph.D.


.D.
GR


but admission to the M.A. or Ph.D. ac
granted until scores are received. Foreign s
of at least 500 and a satisfactory GMAT


Florida. The
ds of at lea
quantitative
; a combined
program; or


'ncentrations must
M.A. and Ph.D.
ist the following:
score of at least
Graduate Record
a score of at least


program on the Graduate Ma
E or the GMAT scores are a
counting graduate programs
students must submit a TOEFL
or GRE score.


.nagement
acceptable;
:annot be
test score


M.B.A. (accounting concentration): Eighteen quarter hours of accounting sub-


jects are re
credit. Und
approval of
ing degree


quired, with a minimum of 9 hour
lergraduate accounting courses (40(
the graduate coordinator. Students
must take approximately 22 quart


s in courses approved for graduate
0 or above) may be taken with the
without an undergraduate account-
ter hours of accounting foundation


t







FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


(finance, operations research, management, etc.). A thesis on an accounting-related
topic is required.
NONTHESIS OPTION. Fifty-four credits of course work are required. Six courses
must be in accounting. Four courses must be selected in at least two of the follow-
ing underlying disciplines: behavioral science, microeconomic theory, operations
research, statistics.
Ph.D. in business administration with accounting major: Requirements include
a core of courses in operations research, statistics, the behavioral sciences and


economic theory; on
accounting. Student
Ph.D. degree program
expected to enroll in
skill and a dissertat


e or two minor fields selected by the student
s are expected to acquire teaching experien
m. Grants-in-aid will be awarded for this teac
ATG 698 for a maximum of 5 credits. Fulfill
ion on an accounting-related topic are also


and major field of
:e as a part of the
;hing. Students are
Iment of a research
required.


GRADUATE COURSES


ACC 5513 (ATG 504)-Federal Income Taxation of Business Organizations (3)Applications of
federal income tax concepts to formation, operation, liquidation, and reorganization of part-
nerships and corporations.
ACC 5531 (ATG 505)-Federal Income Tax Planning (3) Federal income tax planning for the
individual, partnership, estate, trust, and corporation.
ACC 5231 (ATG 507)-Advanced Accounting Topics (4) Special topics in financial accounting
and current reporting problems facing the accounting profession. Review of current authorita-
tive pronouncements.


ACC 5745
not be tak
relation to
ACC 5251
ACC 5011
completed


(ATG 508)-Management Information Systems Theory (4) Prereq: BA 540. May


en by students who have completed
the accountant's function of provide
(ATG 509)-Accounting Problems
(ATG 510)-Financial Accounting
201 and 203. Designed primarily for


Not open to accounting majors. Functions and
Emphasis on analysis of financial conditions and
of accounting statements.
ACC 5865 (ATG 517)-Public Administration
counting, reporting practices, and accounting ii
and quasi-public organizations.
ACC 6290 (ATG 600)-Accounting Theory (4)
and principles and their relevance to the statu
ACC 6811 (ATG 603)-Social and Economic
ACC 6831 (ATG 604)-Accounting and Analyti
mathematics, in formulation of alternative acco
accounting concepts.
ACC 6512 (ATG 605)-Federal Income Tax:


feder.
on bt
ACC


A TG 418. Examination of systems theory in
ing information for management.
(4) (Not offered 1977-78)
(5) May not be taken by students who have
MBA candidates and other graduate students.
underlying principles of accounting stressed.
business operations through an understanding


Accounting (4) Critical analysis of fund ac-
mplications of budgeting processes for public


Current developments in accounting concepts
Is of current accounting practices.
Accounting (5) (Not offered 1977-78)
ical Methods (5) Utilization of logic, including
hunting valuation models and in clarification of


Functional Analysis (5) Critical analysis of


al income tax provisions, especially as related to use of income concepts. Major emphasis
usiness-tax component of the federal income tax system.
6692 (ATG 606)-Advanced Auditing(4) Role of the attest function in society and recent


I








AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING


ACC 6905 (ATG 696)--Individual Work in Accounting (1-5; max: 10) Prereq: pe
department and approval of Director of Graduate Studies. Reading and research


accounting.
ACC 6912


mission of
in areas of


(ATG 697)-Supervised Research (1-5)


ACC 6974 (ATG 698)-Supervised Teaching (1-5)


ACC 691


(ATG 699)-Research for Master's


Thesis (1-15)


ACC 7291 (ATG 701)-Development of Thought in Accounting Theory(5)Inquiry into criteria


for choice among income-determination and asset-valuation rules in context of


public re-


porting.
ACC 7292 (ATG 702)-Accounting Information for External Users(5) Generation of account-
ing data for nonmanagement evaluation and control of processes through which economic
resources are administered.


ACC 7395 (ATG 707)-Accounting


Theory as Related to Managerial Decision Making (5)


Theoretical framework of accounting related to decision-making processes of management.


ACC 7925 (ATG


790)-Accounting Research


Workshop (4; max: 12) In-depth analysis of


current research topics in accounting. Paper presentation and critiques by visiting scholars,
faculty, and doctoral students.
ACC 7980 (ATG 799)-Research for Doctoral Dissertation (1-15)


AGRICULTURAL


(College


ENGINEERING


Engineering)


ZACHARIAH


Graduate


Coordinator:


FLUCK


GRADUATE


FACULTY


976-77


Professors: R.
SKINNER; G.


CHOATE;


HARRISON; J


L. ZACHARIAH


Associate Professors: L.


O. BAGNALL; C.


JONES; R. A. NORDSTEDT; A. R.
WHITNEY


BAIRD; D. E. BUFFINGTON


OVERMAN; L.


SHAW; G. H.


FLUCK;


SMERAGE;


Assistant


Professors:


CAMPBELL; J.


GAFFNEY;


HILL


The degrees Master of Science,


Master of Engineering, and Engineer are offered


students with


graduate programs in agriculture


engineering.


Master


of Science and


Master of Engineering degrees are offered


n the


following areas of research:


soil and water conservation engineering, waste manage-


ment


, power and machinery, structures and environment,


and electric power and


processing. 1
agriculture.
A student


Master of Science degree is also offered in the area of mechanized


with a degree in a related


field may enter the graduate program if


adequate articulation courses are


included in his program.


A normal master's


pro-


gram


may be completed


. r


or 6 Quarters.


Students interested


in graduate work


Chairman:


MYERS;


ROGERS;


I








FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


GRADUATE


COURSES


AGE 6931


(AGE 601)-Seminar (1)


Discussions of


research, current trends, and practices


in agricultural engineering.
AGE 6986 (AGE 602)-Research


Methods in


Agricultural


Engineering (3) Approaches to


scientific


research.


scientific


method,


design


experiments.


research


practices


and tech-


niques. and presentation of results.


AGE 6031


(AGE 603)--Instrumentation in Agricultural Engineering Research (4) Principles


and application of


measuring instruments and devices for obtaining experimental data


agricultural engineering research.
AGE 6252 (AGE 671)- Advanced


Soil and


Water


Management


Engineering (4)


Physical


and mathematical analysis of problems in infiltration, drainage, and groundwater hydraulics.


AGE


7152 (AGE 672)-Advanced Farm Machinery (4) Machines and mechanized systems


used in agriculture and related fields,


with emphasis on functional design requirements. de-


sign procedures, and performance evaluation.


AGE 6332


(AGE 673)-Advanced Agricultural Structures (4) Design criteria for agricultural


structures including structural strength, steady and unsteady heat transfer analysis, environ-


mental


modification,


plant and


animal


environmental


physiology,


and structural systems


analysis.
AGE 6442


(AGE 674)-Advanced Agricultural Process Engineering (4) Engineering problems


in handling and processing agricultural products.
AGE 6933 (AGE 691)-Special Topics in Agricultural Engineering (1-6; max: 10) Lectures,
laboratory and/or special projects covering special topics in agricultural engineering.
AGE 6910 (AGE 696)-Nonthesis Research in Agricultural Engineering (1-5; max: 10) Special
problems in agricultural engineering.
AGE 6911 (AGE 697)-Supervised Research (1-5)
AGE 6942 (AGE 698)-Supervised Teaching (1-5)


AGE 6971


(AGE 699)-Research for Master's


Thesis (1-15)


AGRICULTURAL


EXTENSION


EDUCATION


(College


Agriculture)


Chairman


Graduate


Coordinator: C.


BEEMAN


GRADUATE


FACULTY


1976-


Associate
Assistant


Professor: C.
Professors: J.


BEEMAN
CHEEK;


FARRINGTON;


MCGHEE


The
for the


Department
degrees of


Agricultural


Master


of Science anc


Extension
i Master


Education


offers


Agriculture.


major work
e Master of


Science, primarily for those interested in research, requires a thesis, while the Master
of Agriculture does not (see requirements for master's degrees). The master's pro-
gram in Agricultural and Extension Education is designed for those persons engaged
in teaching agriculture (at all levels) in the public schools of Florida, those in the
Cooperative Extension Service, and others in educational and leadership positions


in agriculture who desire additional


professional


training.


* a


S .. -A........................S I **I .A I--- ---- ~--* -- A ---~- -- ___ .t---_ -* I


~


a


*








AGRONOMY


AEE 6521 (AED 604)-Agricultural and Extension Education Through Group Action (4)
Advanced techniques in developing programs of agricultural and extension education through
group action.
AEE 6300 (AED 605)-Methodology of Planned Change in Agribusiness (4) Examination
of processes by which professional change agents influence the introduction, adoption and
diffusion of technological change in agriculture. Applicable to those who work closely with
people.


610)-Advanced


Education (4) Prereq: A ED 324, 42
agricultural and extension education
and non-visual techniques of instru
AEE 6325 (AED 620)-History an
development of agricultural educati
program in the United States, with
AEE 6523 (AED 621)-Developing


Instructional Techniques in Agricultural & Extension
1. Effective use of instructional materials and methods in
n. Emphasis on development and application of visual
action.
d Philosophy of Agricultural Education (4) Historical
on from its beginning in other countries to the present
attention to changing philosophies.
Community Programs in Agriculture (4) Application of


basic principles a
and post high sc
AEE 6541 (AED


Deve
in ag
AEE
Basic
chanj
AEE


lopment of a
riculture: pr
6946 (AED
problems ir
ges occurring
6611 (AED


classes, use of ap
in agriculture.


nd practices in developing community programs i
hool levels.
622)-Developing Curricular Materials for Pi
appropriate curricular materials for high school anm
separation of materials by class members.
624)-Supervised Occupational Experiences in
i planning and supervising programs of occupati
g in agricultural occupations.
625)-Adult Education in Agriculture (4) Esta
propriate teaching procedures and evaluation of


n agriculture at high school


programs in Agriculture (4)
j post high school programs

Agricultural Education (4)
onal experiences in view of

iblishment, organization of
programs of adult education


AEE 6933 (AED
AEE 6910 (AED
max: 9) Library a
including study of
AEE 6906 (AED
students qualified
AEE 6911 (AED
AEE 6942 (AED
AEE 6971 (AED


I


626)--Seminar in Agricultural and Extension Education (1; max:3)
627) -Nonthesis Research in Agricultural and Extension Education (1-5;
nd workshop related to methods in agricultural and extension education,
research work, review of publications, and development of written reports.


696)-Problems in Agricultural and Extensi
to select and pursue advanced research p
697)-Supervised Research (1-5)
698)-Supervised Teaching (1-5)
699)-Research for Master's Thesis (1-15)


ion Education(I-4: max: 12) For
problems.


AGRONOMY
(College of Agriculture)


Chairman; C. Y. WARD
Graduate Coordinator: E.


RODGERS


GRADUATE


FACULTY


1976-77


Professors: F. CLARK; C. E. DEAN; W. G. DUNCAN; J. R. EDWARDSON; W. B. ENNIS,
JR.; M. H. GASKINS; V. E. GREEN, JR.; K. HINSON; E. S. HORNER; A. E. KRETSCH-
MER, JR.; D. E. MCCLOUD; G. O. MOTT; A. J. NORDEN; J. R. ORSENIGO; P. L.


-- L- I -- r- -1-


(AED


w








FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


of Science degrees, with specialization in crop ecology and climatology, crop nu-
trition and physiology, crop production, weed science, genetics; cytogenetics, or


plant breeding. Specializations for the Doctor of Philosophy degri
forest genetics and physiology. A nonthesis degree, Master of Agricu
with a major in agronomy.
Graduate programs emphasize the development and subsequent
basic principles is each specialization to agronomic plants in Florid
out the tropics. The continuing need for increased food supplies


departmental research efforts.


ducted wholly or in part i
A science background
microbiology, and physics
graduate courses in agrono
for graduate credit as part
AL 656-Ruminant Physi
Tropics; BTY 615-Plant


Measurements


n o
witl
is
my,
of


ee also include
Iture, is offered

application of
a and through-
is reflected in


Some thesis and dissertation research may be con-
ne or more of several tropical countries.
h basic courses in mathematics, chemistry, botany,
required of new graduate students. In addition to
the following courses in related areas are acceptable
the student's major: AL 602-Quantitative Genetics;


ology and Metabolism; BTY 604-Ecosystems of the
Growth and Development; HSC 621-Environmental


SLS 626-Soil Fertility; STA 605- Advanced Methods of Statistics.


GRADUATE COURSES


AGR 6661
363. Chem
AGR 6233
or consent


(AY 611)-Sugarcane Processing Technology (4) Same as FS 611. Prereq: CY 362,
ical and physical processes required for crystallization and refining of sugar.
(AY 636)-Tropical Pasture and Forage Science (5) Prereq: A Y 432 and AL 527,
of instructor. Potential of natural grasslands of tropical and subtropical regions.


Development o
AGR 6422 (AY
nation, compose
AGR 6751 (AY
of action, and
AGR 6442 (AY
crops as influel
canopy architect
AGR 6511 (AY
lationships of e
eling of the ma
AGR 6249 (AY


nation for
plants in t


Tropi
ropic


f improved pastures and forages and their utilization in livestock production.
641)-Crop Nutrition (4) Prereq: BTY 310. Nutritional influences on different-
ition, growth, and yield of agronomic plants.
642)-Biochemistry of Herbicides (3) Prereq: CY565. Metabolism, mechanism
structure-activity relationships of herbicides.
644)-Physiology of Agronomic Plants (4) Prereq: BTY 515. Yield potentials of


nced
:ture.


by photosynthetic efficiencies,


646)-Crop
cological fac
ijor crops.
647)-Crop
ical Studies.
:al environm


Ecology
tors and


respiration,


translocation,


drought, and


(5) Prereq: A Y 311. BTY 301, and 310 or equivalent. Re-
climatic classification to agroecosystems, and crop mod-


Plants in Tropical Environments (12) Prereq: approval by Organi-
Factors determining growth, development, and production of crop
ents.


AGR 631
statistical
mating sy
lations.
AGR 635:
variability
structure
principles.
A& ^ fl -fn


1(AY 658)-Population Genetics (3) Prereq: A Y 362, STA 602. Application of
principles to biological populations in relation to gene frequency, zygotic frequency,
stems, and the effects of selection, mutation, and migration on equilibrium popu-

3 (AY 660)--Cytogenetics (5) Prereq: basic courses in genetics and cytology. Genetic
with emphasis on interrelationships of cytologic and genetic concepts. Chromosome
and number, chromosomal aberrations, apomixis, and application of cytogenetic


. t I z r' -'.. A --- A *' -. .5 X Sr n A Nt fl ^ 1 j a


__~ 1


^ I_*LI_ 1 __ 1 1 L~_


II








ANATOMY


AGR 6933 (AY 684)-Graduate Agronomy Set
ents in agronomy. Current literature and agri
AGR 6932 (AY 688)-Topics in Agronomy (2
specific agronomic areas.
AGR 6907 (A Y 696)-Agronomic Problems (
graduate course in agronomy or plant science.
or field studies of agronomic plants.
AGR 6911 (AY 697)-Supervised Research (
AGR 6942 (AY 698)-Supervised Teaching (
AGR 6971 (AY 699)-Research for Master's
AGR 7980 (AY 799)-Research for Doctoral


minar (1; max: 3) Required of all graduate stud-
onomic developments.
-4; max: 12) Critical review of selected topics in


1-6); max: 12) Prereq: minimum of one under-
Special topics for classroom, library, laboratory

1-5)
1-5)
Thesis (1-15)
Dissertation (1-15)


ANATOMY
(College of Medicine)


Chairman: M. H. Ross
Graduate Coordinator: C.


FELDHERR


GRADUATE


FACULTY


1976-77


Professors: E. J. RE
Associate Professors
Assistant Professors
SELMAN
The Department o
degree and, in speci


training in anatomy
and mammalian mo
Applicants should
graduate courses in
Deficiencies can be


;I

I

f


TH; M. H. Ross
C. M. FELDHERR; E.
T. G. HOLLINGER;


1


KALLENBACH; L. H.
M. G. O'RAND; L.


LARKIN
J. ROMRELL;


Anatomy offers programs leading to the Doctor of Philosophy
St r A rt a /A i e


al cases, mne Master o01 science degree. Are
include cell biology, developmental and rej
rphology.
have a strong background in biology and
inorganic chemistry, organic chemistry, cal
made up during the first year of graduate
GRADUATE COURSES


;as ox research ana
productive biology,


have taken under-
culus, and physics.
study.


BMS 5100 (MED 501)-Gross Anatomy (6)
BMS 5168 (MED 502)-Applied Gross Anatomy (7)
BMS 5110 (MED 503)-Microscopic Anatomy (6)
BMS 6173 (MED 604)-Advances in Submicroscopic Anatomy
cytology: approval of staff Ultrastructure in cells and tissues of
research trends and functional connotations where pertinent.
BMS 6175 (MED 605)-Research Methods in Anatomy (1-6; max:
histochemistry, radiation biology, experimental embryology, t
or electron microscopy under supervision of staff member.
BMS 6150 (MED 606)-Anatomy Seminar (1-3)
(MED 607)-Fertilization and Gametogenesis (3) Pre\
equivalent; a general course in developmental biology or embryo


(4) Prereq: histology or
vertebrate forms. Current


12) Research techniques of
eratology, endocrinology,


req:
logy


BCH 511 and 512 or
Supervised study of


publications in specific areas of reproductive biology, including oogenesis, spermatogenesis,


1








FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


BMS


6166 (MED 678)-Advanced Microscopic Anatomy (4-6; max: 9) Prereq: MED 503 or


ZY 521.


Histological approaches and techniques relevant to selected research areas.


Lectures,


microscopic study,


and laboratory project relating structural and functional aspects of problem.


BMS 6105 (MED 679)-Advanced Gross Anatomy (3-6; max: 9) Regional and specialized
anatomy of the human body taught by laboratory dissection, conferences, and demonstrations.


BMS 6971
BMS 7643


(MED 699)
(MED 760)


-Research for Master's


Thesis (1-15)


-Membrane Biology (3) Examination of structure, composition, and


turnover of plasma and intracellular membranes; consideration of topics relating to membrane


function,


including


plnocytosis,


regulation


of intracellular


exchange,


cell recognition, cell


communication, and virus formation.


BMS


(MED 799)


-Research for Doctoral Dissertation (1-15)


ANIMAL
(College of


Chairman:


SCIENCE
Agriculture)


WALLACE


Graduate


Coordinator: G.


COMBS, JR.


GRADUATE


FACULTY


976-77


Professors: C. B.
R. E. BRADLEY


AMMERMAN


R. ARRINGTON


B. BROWNING; J


BAKER, JR


CARPENTER; H.


L. CHAPMA


BESCH;
LN. JR.:


G. E.


COMBS


CONRAD; G.


DAVIS; G.


EDDS; J


P. FEASTER; J.


FRY; R.


HARM


MARSHALL; J


F. HENTGES, JR


MOORE; A.


KOGER; P


PALMER; R. L.


. E. LOGGING; J.


SHIRLEY; C.


F. S


. LOOSLI;
IMPSON;


VAN


HORN


WAKEMAN


WALLACE;


WARNICK;


WHITE;


. WIL


cox;


. WILSON; J


. WING


Associate Professors: R. L. ASQUITH


HAC; J


R. CROCKETT; B. L.


DAMRON


ER; J


R. DOUGL


E. BERTRAND; P


HEAD; J.


CARDEIL-
A. HIMES;


Assistan


OTT; K. L. ;
Professors: J


MITH;


L. COPELIN; B.


. THATCHER;


CRAWFORD; J


VOITLE


F. EASLEY; M.


FIELDS;


HAMMELL


HARGROVE


LIEB;


DOWELL;


PATE;


SHARP


WEST


The Department of Animal Science offers the degrees of Master of Agriculture,


Master


Science,


Doctor of Philosophy in the following areas:


(1) animal


nutrition, (2) meats,
A student may world
animals (beef cattle,


(3) animal breeding and genetics,


k


on a


and (4) animal physiology


problem covering more than one area of study


Large


dairy cattle, swine, poultry, and sheep) and laboratory animals


are available for various research problems.


Adequate nutrition and meats labora-


stories are available for detailed chemical and


arrangements


can be


made


to conduct


research


carcass quality evaluations.


problems at


the various


Special
branch


agricultural experiment stations throughout


Florida.


A Ph.D.


degree may be ob-


trained in animal science


with dissertation research under the direction of members


Departments


Dairy


Science,


Poultry


clence


, Veterinary


Science,


Animal Science.


F. W








ANIMAL SCIENCE


ANS 6368 (AL 602)--Quantitative Genetics (5) Prereq: STA 602. Genetic and biometric princi-
ples underlying genetic characters that exhibit continuous variation.


ANS


6636 (AL 604)


-Meat Technology (4) Chemistry, physics,


histology, bacteriology, and


engineering involved in the handling, processing, manufacturing, preservation, storage, dis-
tribution, and utilization of meat.


ANS 6288 (AL 605)


-Experimental Technics and Analytical Procedures in Meat Research (4)


Experimental design, analytical procedures; technics; carcass measurements and analyses as
related to livestock production and meat studies.


ANS


6751 (AL 607)


-Physiology of Reproduction (5) Prereq: VY


623, ADP 40


The in-


teractions


between


the hypothalamus, pituitary gland and reproductive organs during the


estrous cycle and pregnancy in the female and sperm production in the male. Embryonic and
placental development from fertilization through parturition and factors affecting reproductive
efficiency.
ANS 6458 (AL 650)-Advanced Methods in Nutrition Technology (4) Prereq: CY 204. For


graduate students


but open to seniors by special


permission.


Demonstrations and limited


performance of procedures used in nutrition research.


ANS


6448 (AL 651)-


Advanced Animal


Nutrition (4) Prereq: C Y 381.


Proteins, carbohydrates,


lipids,


vitamins, and minerals related to enzyme activity and energy.


ANS 6448 (AL 652)-Advanced Animal Nutrition Laboratory (3) Prereq: CY 381


paying laboratory course for


Accom-


AL 651.


ANS


6472 (AL 653)-Vitamins (4) Prereq: organic chemistry


Historical development, proper-


ties, assays, and physiological effects.


ANS


6472


(AL 654)-Laboratory in Vitamins (2) Chemical determination and assay proced-


ures. Accompanying laboratory course for


AL 653.


ANS 6723 (AL 655)-Mineral Nutrition and Metabolism (4) Physiological effect of macro- and
micro-elements, mineral interrelationships.


ANS


6715 (AL 656)-Ruminant Physiology and Metabolism (3) Prereq: A L


Review and


correlation of the fundamental biochemical, physiological, and bacteriological research upon


which the feeding of ruminants is based.
metabolism.


Experimental methodology of rumen physiology and


ANS


6721 (AL 657)-Non-Ruminant Metabolism (3) Prereq: AL


Basic principles affecting


absorption and assimilation of nutrients required for growth, reproduction, and lactation of
swine and small laboratory animals.


ANS


(AL 658)-Equine Nutrition and Physiology (4) Prereq: A L


Principles affecting


absorption and assimilation of nutrients and basic physiology of growth, reproduction, and
exercise of the horse.


ANS


6388 (AL 659)-Genetics of Animal Improvement (4) Prereq: AL 602.


Continuation of


AL 602. Application of statistical techniques and design in animal breeding research.


ANS
ANS


6933 (AL 660)


-Graduate Seminar in Animal Science (1)


6390 (AL 664)-Topics in Genetics (2-4; max: 12) Same


as AY 664, BTY 664, DY 664, PY


ZY 664.


ANS
ANS
ANS
ANS
ANS


6906 (AL 696)


-Problems in Animal Science (1-6; max: 12)


6911 (AL 697)-Supervised Research (1-5)
6942 (AL 698)-Supervised Teaching (1-5)


6971 (AL 699)-Research for Master's


7QRO IAT.


Thesis (1-15)


799)-Research for Doctoral Dissertation (1-15)


*1 ,g*J 1 k # dr ^V S 4 1JI








FIELDS OF INSTRUCTION


permission of instructor. Management and environment factors which affect animal production
in the tropics.

ANTHROPOLOGY
(College of Arts and Sciences)


Chairman: P. L. DOUGHTY
Graduate Coordinator: T.


NUNEZ, JR.


GRADUt


ATE Ft


Graduate Research Professors: S. KIMBI
Distinguished Service Professor: C. H. ]
Professors: W. E. CARTER; P. L. DOUG
HARDMAN-DE-BAUTISTA; N. N. MARK
MERING
Associate Professors: M. C. DOUGHERTY
W. R. MAPLES; M. L. MARGOLIS; G
PAREDES;* B. A. PURDY; G. WEISS;t
Assistant Professors: K. A. DEAGAN;*
LIEBERMAN; J. T. MILANICH; G. M. M
A. SPRING; C. E. TAYLOR; S. J. WI]


ACULTY 1976-7
ALL; C. WAGLEY
FAIRBANKS
HTY; B. M. DU7
EL; W. H. SEARS


; J. D. EARLY;t
. A. MOORE, JR
E. S. WING
R. GONZALO;*
[ILToN;* A. R. C
LKERSON


7


OIT; E. M. EDDY; ?
;t H. G. SMITH;* O.


M. J.
VON


B. T. GRINDAL;* T. Ho;*
T. A. NUNEZ, JR.; J. A.


W. J. KENNEDY;t
)LIVER-SMITH; P. M.


L. S.
RICE;


These members of the faculty of the Florida State University
Atlantic University (1) are also members of the graduate faculty c
of Florida and participate in the doctoral degree program in th
Florida Department of Anthropology.
Graduate work leading to the Master of Arts, Master of Arts
nonthesis Master of Arts, and the Doctor of Philosophy degrees is
and cultural anthropology archeology physical anthropology, and


linguistics.
In addition to the abo


ve,


the departmental


faculty


members


(*) and Florida
if the University
re University of


in Teaching, the
offered in social
anthropological

have particular


specialization and experience
and regional planning, peasa
and ethnohistory, historical
agriculture, and applied stud
Individual programs comp
for careers in teaching, resear


in Latin American and
ntries, southeastern U.S.
archeology, anthropolo
ies of social and culture
osed from these areas car
*ch, and community and


operation with the Urban and Regional Development
American Studies, the Center for African Studies, th
culture, the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, and the C
apartment offers specialized preparation for academic
urban affairs, the health related professions, education
and international nrnoramc


African area studies, urban
. and Caribbean archeology
,gy and education, health,
al change and development.
i be used to prepare students
governmental service. In co-
Center, the Center for Latin
e Center for Tropical Agri-
ollege of Education, the de-
and nonacademic careers in
n, community development,




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