• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Copyright
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
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 Index
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Title: University record
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00540
 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: March 1984
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: VID00540
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

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Copyright
        Copyright
    Title Page
        Page i
        Page ii
    Table of Contents
        Page iii
    Main
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        Page v
        Page vi
        Page vii
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    Index
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    Back Cover
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Full Text



















































U378
FHU
V. 7!
No.
Mar.
1984









Now that you have the University of Florida's undergraduate catalog, you might like help in using it.
According to Webster, a catalog is a complete enumeration of things arranged systematically with descrip-
tive detail. But to find exactly what you want to know it helps to know the system.

This undergraduate catalog is organized into three main sections. The first explains the University
administration as it relates to the student; the second presents a description of the academic units, and the
third section lists the course descriptions. Other information is provided including a calendar of critical
dates at the front and a listing of faculty and administrators in the back. An index is placed at the end of
the catalog

In addition to general information about the University as a whole, the first section has specific
details about admission, expenses, housing, academic regulations and student life.

A student at the University registers each semester in one of 19 colleges or schools. The second
section of the catalog explains the program in each of these academic units. Major fields of study, degrees
offered, requirements for admission or graduation for this unit and other pertinent information are located
here.

The second section should help the student determine an academic program for a bachelor's degree.
Here you learn about the individual departments ot the colleges, something of the philosophy on which
the curriculum is based and the career or competence toward which this training is aimed.

The third section lists the actual courses and their descriptions. This part is set up alphabetically by
departments of instruction It tells you which undergraduate courses will be taught in each of the semes-
ters. rhis section is partially in a code (course prefix and number) which identifies the statewide course
number and the University of Florida designation

For example, ZOO 2014 is shorthand for the course Principles of Animal Biology. Following the title
are the letters F, S, SS meaning it is offered in each of the semester-Fall, Spring and Summer. The course
carries four credit hours. It lists as prerequisites ZOO 2013C (Introductory Zoology Laboratory) and CHM
2042 and CHM 2042L (General Chemistry), meaning they must be completed satisfactorily before registra-
tion for ZOO 2014 A separate schedule of courses is printed each semester and used in conjunction with
the catalog during registration.

FOR ANSWERS TO THESE QUESTIONS:
"Could I be admitted?" For admission requirements, refer to Admission
section in general section and to your specific
college section.
"How much does it cost?" See Expenses in general section.
"Where can I live?" Check Housing section
"When do classes start? See University calendar and critical dates in front
What about vacations?" section.
"What programs are available? Look at descriptions of colleges in second
What courses can I take?" section. Check requirements for specific courses.
"Where can I find out about See Academic Regulations, general section.
grades, probation and sus-
pension?"
"What could I major in and See college descriptions.
what degrees are offered?"
"What about financial aid?" See Student Affairs in general section.
"What is special about the See A Complete University.
University of Florida?"





On our Cover
From left to right The J. Wayne Reitz Union duck
pond; University of Florida Commencement Convoca-
tion; and Weimer Hall, which houses the College of
journalism and Communications.
"Photographs by Kathleen Clower, University of Florida graduate student "










THE UNIVERSITY RECORD

of the UNIVERSITY

OF FLORIDA








The Undergraduate Catalog
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 Se-
ries, if any, are available upon
request to the Office of the
Registrar.









\OLUME TXWti4 0 SERIES 1 0 NUMBER 2 0 MARCH 1984
THE UNI\ERSIT' RECORD (USPS652-760) PUBLISHED QUAR-
TERL, B' THE UNI\ERSITN OF FLORIDA. OFFICE OF PLJBLI-
CATIONS GAINES\ILLE FL 32611 SECOND CLASS POSTAGE
PAID AT CAINES\ILLE. FLORIDA 32601 POSTMASTER SEND
ADDRESS CHANGES TO OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR LINI-
%ERSIT' OF FLORIDA. GAINES ILLE, FL 32611






























* II

- 12, 9-



I' -













TABLE OF CONTENTS
Uni\ersit\ Calendar .. ... ... ...
A Complete ULniersit .... ....
Board of Education ... ... .. .. .. .. xii
Adminislratlie Council ol the Uniersilt ..... .. t ii
General Inlormation .... .. .. .. 1
Admissions .......... ... .. ... ..... 11
Expenses... .. ... ..... ... ...20
Student AM lairs ......... ... .. ...23
Housing.. ...... .. . .. .... 23
Student Lile- Ser ices, Facilities, Actilrites 29
Student Academic Regulations ...... .. ... 33
Time Shortened Degree Opportunities .. .... 39
College. Schools, and Curricula
School ol Accounting .. .. ..... 10
College of Agriculture .. .... .... . ..43
College of Architecture ..... 56
School ot Building Construction .... ...... .61
College of Business administration. .. .. .64
College ol Dentistr ... .... ........ .. 68
College ol Education ... .. .. .69
College of Engineering . ..6
College ot Fine Arts ..... ........ 94
School ol Forest Resources and Conservation ......105
College of Health Related Prolessions ..... ... 109
College ol journalism and Communications ....... 11
Center of Latin-American Studies. .. ..... 124
College of La%, ...... ... ........ 125
College ol Liberal Arts and Sciences .. . 126
College of M medicine ...... .... ........ .142
College of Nursing ...... ........ ..... 143
College ol Pharmacy. . .... .... .. ... 146
College of Physical Education, Health, and
Recreation... .. .. ... .. .. 149
College ol \ eterinar, Medicine .. ......... ...156
Military Department ... .... ... .. ...158
Instructional Departments ........... ..... ... 161
Table of State\,ide Course Prefixes ... ......... 164
Description of Courses .... .... .... .. .. .168
Stall and Faculty ..... ... . ..... ... ... ..3 4
Index .... . ... . . .. .. .362







Thi., public document '.ia, promulgated at a todli co l 01 $41 456 or
92 cent, per cop\ to inform ltudent- parents Ulni.eril\ laculh and
other interested persons ot degree programs and curricula oiiering'
at the JUnier-ityl of Florida










CALENDAR FOR
1984

IULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER
S M T W T F S S T T F S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4 1
8 9 10 11 12 13 14 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
15 16 1" 18 19 20 21 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 9 10 11 12 13 14 15
22 23 24 25 26 2" 28 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 16 17 18 19 20 21 22
29 30 31 26 27 28 29 30 31 23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30

OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
S M T W T F S 5 N T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 1
S 8 9 10 11 12 13 4 5 6 8 9 10 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
14 15 16 1" 18 19 20 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 9 10 11 12 13 14 15
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 16 1" 18 19 20 21 22
28 29 30 31 25 26 27 28 29 30 23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30 31



CALENDAR FOR

1985

JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 2
6 8 9 10 11 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
13 14 15 16 1" 18 19 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 10 11 12 13 14 15 16
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 1" 18 19 20 21 22 23 1" 18 19 20 21 22 23
2 28 29 30 31 24 25 26 2" 28 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
31

APRIL MAY IUNE
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4 1
8 910 11 12 13 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
14 15 16 17 18 19 20 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 9 10 11 12 13 14 15
21 22 23 24 25 26 2" 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 16 17 18 19 20 21 22
28 29 30 26 27 28 29 30 31 23 24 25 26 27 28 29
30

IULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7
7 8 9 10 11 12 13 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
14 15 16 1" 18 19 20 11 12 13 14 15 16 1" 15 16 17 18 19 20 21
21 22 23 24 25 26 27 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
28 29 30 31 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 29 30


OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
S M TW T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6
6 8 9 10 11 12 3 4 5 6 8 9 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
13 14 15 16 1. 18 19 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 15 16 17 18 19 20 21
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 1" 18 19 20 21 22 23 22 23 24 25 26 2' 28
2" 28 29 30 31 24 25 26 2" 28 29 30 29 30 31





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CALENDAR, 1984-85



APPLICATION DEADLINES
The appicdallon deadline. rndrcaied ib lo r apple, o1 former Linrlern.ii of1 loiida -ludiEr;I cur'enill eniollEd Lini.eiril, oi Florida
4ludent4 oi new' '[udenlr see'l, in adn-.- lon to I h Lln,.erilr o1f Flordia hlor the hii l lime
The appliCalion deadline- rper to corrplelion 01o a1 all pplidaion p'ocedurEi: Including recepl o all requiredd cridenI al' and ihe
comTplelon oI deparimenial requir menl ; it an, Applicaiion fotr adminiion Io limiled dCie-- prog,,am' recei.ed allir Ihe deadline ma',
be reluJned unproce- eiI Applcalion 1for ajdmi ion t1 othel pro'.a.Tai rec m.- _d all i Ihe deadline ill bIhe p'oc-ec,,d onl,' on a 'pace
a, alable bad.- prplCcaionn Iior admr ,on 10 cerlain program r ill be considered onh, lor the Ip'rm(<) indicated belo %


1984 F Att


1983 SPRING


LOWER DIVISION
B8R.'nnun_ Freshmen darch I No.embel 2
Freshman & Srophomore
Tran'lers lune 22 No. en-b_ r 2
UPPER DIVISION
junior' SpenOr,- &
Poibacc alaureiate
Architecture F.ebruar% 1 No. ember 2
Buldinn Conlirurli.n Mtarch 1 Ocl(ber'
Clinical & Communit,
Di;leliC. Februars 1I NA
Inlerior De 4n Mad. 11 Noeimbei 2
Graphic Dei-"n Mar.:h 30 N A
Land-cape
Archllectlure Mla 11 No.ember 2
Mlediial Technol,-o,: Fbruary 1'. NA
Nursing N A N
Occupational Theidap FEbruar' 1; N A
Pharmacy March I NA
Ph',ical Therdapr Februar, 15 N A
Phy ician';
A44".lan Iarruadv, 1 NA
All OClher P.oara'm lune 22 No. e,,rm-nr 2
GRADUATE SCHOOL
Clinical P'ccholo' r Februar 1'. NA
ie of La, in Tdatlon lune I NA
*41, O-thIiF G'ddudle Procam4
ii a.a-lable lune 22 No.ember 2
"NOTE Son'e dedlparlmesn ha.e found I nece4dari to elabl,-h deaddlnEi 10
thadi a'e arlirr Ihan the deadline e;latblhhj b*, the Graduate SAhool
ihe appropriate dEpartlmenl regarding application deadline'
PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS
Applicani~ for admiA ion o10 he pioteir.,onal schooll 01I Lan Denirlir t Medi
l.rectll ilh ihe :ho'l rEiarding appl.cation deadline


1985 SUMMER
TERMS A & C

March 1

March 1



ad.Ch I
NA

NA
madiCh 1
NA

Nar.-h 1
NA
F'Ebruar, 1
NA
NA,
NA

NA
March I

NA
NA


TERM B

April ?k

AwrI 2k



April 2h
NA

NA
Apr.I 2h
NA

April 2h
NA
NA
NA
NA
NA

NA


N4
Npill 2,


NA


March I Apr.I 2b
iec'lpIt if appli.aahn, dand all supporting record
-A11 gradudle applicrnl' are ad.i'ed o1 check Srith


cin- ,ii % liierina., MfldCinFe are ad ied 10 chi-ck


OTHER CRITICAL DATES
1984 FALL


Reg'.lrairon
Claie' Rep.n
Clac' siE nd
Final Exadminadl.on
Commencement
C.ade' Due IGradualino S .nir.)
G'ade- Due (All


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

CALENDAR 1984-85

FALL SEMESTER


1984

lanuar, 13 Fida, 4 C' pm
Deadline for rec.eipl or appllcal.n and compleI.on ol .1I
applic(atrn procedureP including depailmenlal irquire
ment- and rece ,t of Olical Iran.:nrpl. ior Phi,4 'i an
-4irl4ani Proigram

February\ 1 \edne.da, 4 0) pm
Deadline foi' 'ecipt of application and completion oi all
appl.calion proc duie4 including dep tilmenlal requie-.
menri and .ecei pti o ofilcal Iran.,:r.pl ifor -rch.Ieclure

Feb'uarr 15 .\edne'da, 4C'1pm
Deadline for 'eceipl 3o appicar.on and, compleion of all
applicaldon procedure- including deparimenIal require.
menls and receipt e 3t 3o iroal trancirprt for Clinical and
Communal, DieleliC PA.edical TEchnoloig O'cuatiornal
Therapy, Ph,,'cal Therap, and gr'duale program 'n CIlni.
cal P.-chclog,


March 1 rhurda, 4. p m
D)addlne for .'eipl i l adpplicdlian dnd .:omplelon a1 all
appla dl.n procedure ,cr.ludln, I re.'Eipt 0a ,Cldl lian.
Ai(rpl- tr Bt .r e nn Fir-hmen AppliCdatI:n- e. eied alle'
lh.. dale mad bie COn.nAiered on a ipadC a.adlatble ba.-
Deadrlne for iere'pt of app.calon and co.mlrletiion of all
appl.catdOn pi celdu.e- ir,:ludlng dEparimenilal *equiIe-
menli and relce .p oi -:r-:Ial itan criptis I. Building Con.
lul:I. :,r and PhdrmdC:

March 1 Sl alurida,
COleF IE .El Academic 54-.11 T-'I darE

Mra.h .0 Fr.dda 4I :'p m
DFadnlin r,[r eCerpl or applcalorn and romplelton i0 all
adplpCard n procedures including, deparirndnlal irquir.
mEnt4 and i*.e(pi or ortr:cal i[an. r'pr- for Craphc: De.


Nlac 11 Fridad, 4tIOpm
Deadl-ne [:r recepl Or applcalorn and complieiln l all
appldalion procedjre including depaJlmenlal requ-h.E
mEnr- and r ce-pl ,r oithial ran'sdCrip l:r InrlerOi DerAgn
and Ldand1rape Ar:h.ll-.:ull

Jlne 2 Saluida,
College Leel Acadedmic 5,114i T.e- date


Aueu- l 13-13
Augu-i 20
Deccmber -
Decembr 7.1',
December 1.'
DE-:ember 13
December 1I


198 SPRING

arnuar, 3.4
lanuar
Ap.l I -

Md, 4
Nlac 2
Mla,


1983 SUMMER
IERM A
Ma, Ic
ma, 1.
lun, 2 1
In Cla4'
N,,n,
Nne
lune .'4


TERM B
lun, 2." 28
lul, 1
Auu'It 4
In ClaA4
AupuAl 1)
'uiu l 8h
Au.u'l 12


TERMC
Ma, 10
'la, 13
AugusI 9
In Cla"
Au u'l 10
Aug ,; 8
Augu 12





University Calendar


luni .' i.i. 1 l p iTi
DrE i.n, i.:,. ,r,'r .pl 1 ppl.dali:,n an.J .O:,rr.plet i:,n ol all
appl,'dl:,,n p.O:,.':r Jur, ir.:lu, l.n .,J padr rrenial iequur,
iTr:n[. ani .rCrpl .:,* .-:,rlril Train:,ri.p r.:,i' all under iad.
ujlr in.J r i.du aT p' .:, i.am :- r -. pl Ihr,:i. li :, ...ih an
.-iri. rda.lhinr -I dl uri.J Ihi, pr ,J C.r.n h ..lir.n APPL I.
(: TlON DCO AllNE'f
L T ..d 1.:', -lu.j'nr ..h:, had. prl .:,ut, alleri-in d Ie h LIr, n .
..r, :l, l:al 1 -, i 10 ippi, f.:)i a ,-.:riali. rn a, pp.:iniiT.,nl
I,:,. [rI. r la l r. i .T.
a 'I 'j, alppi, 1. *.hii.CEr : la .ifirair On 1.:,.' hr all Ir'rr.
... pl f.ji p.jid.ar. a.lh ji ,1 al.i ,' adi nr a- l.i-,J un-
.Jdr Ihr p.ri:r r. .* :..:.n 'PPLI a TIC)N Df NDLINiS

'uf rl IS 1 'l.t:nda,. *hu :*Jda,
(Or..nil..:,nr in.d ., d lar:.n ad :.:r.J.n ri,:, app,.:,.nni nl ad:
-.nged NO.-:,r. p,..-TiEr 1 I: -larl ri:|le. a r.n or. Thur-.ja,
tui utl i'. ard i r J ''I p .T,

Aii> u.l I1 fi.da,
D[f p .J.1 'rj.nf L ilr rel.' I.aTr:,r, bc r,-. All .lud. n[: rr- i g .
r .nf lal .-*ub.t.r I:, i .' lab l r

1u.ur ',.:iin-i la. -(I- r l, ir,

Nugu.l : fr..la, 4 .p pm
Lar I 1 1 1. :,.T.plrnn l il ,'rf :hal..:n I ,r fall S~ rr. lrr NO,
.:,n p.-mill.*J 1, ra1i ,.. ,.rral.:,n on Fri.jad u u:til 24
arll., j i' p T
La I da, I*.:, D. :-p -.dd and I.:,-. -:han, n .r. l,,on: _lu,. nlj
I,,blr ir I . r.* all h,:iu', F:,r ,. hr.h frr'lr.e d Ar,
*:han ,. al. r Th, .dlair .-. 1 bty; ad :.:rdn. 103 nd, ,j ud al .:l,1
Irr prll, i Pl p ':- r *iur unhl .1air f : ie- at..,i nrd A V.
,iTil,.:,l ..II be d-- r.d.j f.:r .Oi r- i l Jir -pip j alir., Il., d lia
ad..j p...:il I.:, hr dair : die a A.gned
l d 1 *J lu. rni mr,, ilrh.1ia.. I..j,. he Lini.i erit, an.J
E*.:e- lull Erlund OI 1r" uni.- .-. .1 d,'a,.al .. 10. rrited:. al
,:,TiI .T l.ra. .at.:,nt ,rud:,ni: .h. -il-.d.ai I'OaT. ihr Lni .
r ,i alre-i lhmi: .j l -t,:, i rrie,J.: il Sr nil.-Tar, ,a,.:,n: .Ta,
apple, fI.. a r.lund ,:-i .; I 1 iT.an.lal.:,', l': Slude-,ni.
.hu e irhdla.. frOT. Ithe nLn. ri. l, aftlh' hi., dairy and. uniil
rp l 14 i-6T, .-.: r 1 a 25 '. lund .:I *:uuF-r r F 1,.,
Tana .,i', IrrC-
[ i ,l f i 1 -nr i t p, r..:n i ird .n r1., :-irr ar lir:e

Au u.T 1. '.lr.la, J p .TI
All un.jertir-dj re p.r P -ni adE jur in lull A11 a.rter miu:l
bir rl .rab heJ A4n.:,nrn ..h., ha: nol padd ree, .,r arranged
1i pi, Pr.I. ..rh irudJ. ni Finna,,l ai r.-et- b, Ihe djal ...II
bE :ubieC:t a i1'5 ale pi, meni .:harf
Li da, o1r li.ng ad.J.jrE-: .:hangE.r n Ref I.lra. :) Or.:?e i noi
I.,.ng in r. ,d- i>. hal,. ,n c r'j r To -r .ie Ic-e linTcr ni
*' apple.abd l al n... d.J. a e:

rplr.Tt.be. 3 F.eOn .,--La-,O Di,
(1 i .: :u prEn.1.'. j

riplrpTi t.rr 11 fri) i IUl p. -
Lai .ja, Idl, changinF an, crade adt.ined irn Iht prt:.:ed.ng
lerTi e 1 :pl .n a T..,)duljr *:,u': II i- r. mrad-J up grad)' ,O1
Ic e tearn i.
La:l dd, .luJeni mrd, ,.-Ih-jrda. lr.-r Ihe ULinri.e i' and
reIoi.i-e '25 rerlunj o0 : Cure lee,. le? mdiandiorr, lee.
unl-... ,lhJ.. al .. I, l mrEi.j.cal .,r m alia Iea.onn,
La-Il ia, .i. l.ir i j ar.e applr.:ai.rn arl he Rej'lirar O11,re
.-r a j. l:r: 10 be .:onlrrrrd al ihe rd -'1 ihr fall imr. -
Ir,'
la, da, I-o, aprp, llh lhe R,grirar 1' an A\-s,):i le 01 e11,
itlltcdlt ) 10 e a,.ardrt-rl ii Ihe d n,)01 tr Ii me:lrF

'eplTirabi .2'l S'lui'-Ja
C:llr L. .i.l A*.ad.irJiTi. SkI.II c Ti -1 jadli

0-:l.,abr:, r 1i* .j F.i.Jda ,- -alur-J.ia os(e:,rrlng
All .:l-..r; :u:pr.nJr.j h, lJta

NO,. emTbe i '.i':,ndla,-- .leran. Da,
Cla-e ui ,upn.J..J

No.s.'Tib-r 1 '.'..Jrn-. .j., 4( r p .n
L. I di, i .,r -Irc,pp.r. .a L.:ur tb, ..l:,l. pFi'i.,on NO3 .1r.:,p:
p e-'TiilrJ alr Ihi: di. d ..lhou h r ,.-al ng LVi dlad-.
l3I di .I. .*- h.jla-. .nF ii.,m [Lnler,il ilhoul Er-:rL.ng
,.Il.n t,,r piJr in ill .:u. :F

N-I.eiTi.>-r .:2. Thu.. drFr i .. ji- hann ..n g
Ci-. -up-nr.,.rj ir ir p rr. N.3 Tnbter ?1


N.:,,eFlberl 6 mnl.i.sn 25 a m
C Ie .i ic:u .T.I?

N.3 eiTeUer 31) fii.da 1i)1.1 pm
No e am.nadiion! al. qu.zze* Or progrre, ilei1 rrma bp gi En
allt-r his dale and prior i-o Ih h final ,darr.inaior. pier.Oj

D ".:erm b r,.' Thur.jd, i..ja,
D.-.:i iiuna.d rI.- I da,*

DeCei.T.hrr Frda, 4 55 p m
A11 ;ia-:;-: end

De,.:'-mb frI..ja 5 31 p.m
innal i ~jrr..nal.ioni. L. in

Dece-T.tbl 13 hu-Jad lIOira rid
DeFiee :and..iald,. rajei due

D,:em.H Lr 14 f...ja, 3 l..i i m,
Rep.ori .:,' .,ilegef .:,n reg' r .:and.dalie due in the Oftfi.e *1
The: Re-F.lirad

DEFErritb 15 Salu .da,
Ci.: rrn-n.:rer. C:)nOicadli.n

Dre-: irr.b 1 f.lurira, (-) i T.
:-i da, i.t,' rubmlmng iigirad i 1. fall Sa e ei-r l cl n uding
TIhoCe r-n f rin.fln bln Drpjrr.Tenr Chairman











UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

CALENDAR, 1984-85

SPRING SEMESTER


1984

O.:Ic,ber j3 i..-dncedy, 40- p rri
Dread.irh ilo '(c eipl .:, appl. dai.: n and *:.rmnp lel.n or all
appll.:a.lr n pr.3-:reure- including deparlimeni al reqjuie-
rrmni, an.d rertipl ol olinial Ilan:icriplrrn; Ior Builling


N..errt.er~ F-'da, 4iRl ipm
Deadlne p l,. rece-pl of applr.:ar..:n nd.j .rrpleiori .1 i all
Appli...iliOn proce-uret in lu.jinng rt-.7epl ol )lirnial Iran-
ripil Ir Btinrning f re:hmen -kppl.bcaionr. ece..ed all l
hi-- dali ma, tr- con-,.dered on a pad(: a.adaldble ha:-.
Dead.jli.n I:,r rt-.-'tp .s-i ,3 applicairc.r and corrpleliun orf ll
appl-.:al..n pice-.Jui, niclud.ng deparrmernlial require.
rrmen and rece f- ipl 1 O1 ll ralal I[rn:cripl: lor Arch.ll-lure
iniFr.l ODe,in and ljndc- ape Arelhiri-clure
DLadJir.r lor rc.: epll Ol applan:da.r. and completion or all
.ipplh:a.lon pruccdure,, nc(lud.ng .deparlmenial lequice-
rrmrnie and 'l*iet-ipl 0 ouliiil idranc(rpr: ror all undjergiad.
uaie arnd iraduai pRiotgrams. e..eprl ho- e IIfIJ ..ilh an
earlier deaddirni dale unjde lhe pi-ct ding e riin -PPLI.
C TION Di ADLINi,
Lad da, lo3 :lu-JinlT. h: ha e pe. iu--li, adllende-. IhF Lnl-
.Eriil, .1 iclrid 10i i ppl, l.r a rEig: iral.or appo.ntrr.en
f.yr h .pring l. rm
Lail da, 10 apple, 10 .:hinge --la.::ai.al.on IOr ihe i SpinF leriT
e'c'-pl 101 program, : .ilih an earlier deadlin; i:Ired un.
.1 r the pr;.r'ed.ng section \PPL FCATION DE ADLIN[




1985

aInuar, 3 4 Thuiidda-irdi1i,
Retpgiraiimon adCi-frd'n 10t appoinrnreni. ai33lEned NO) one
perrrm,,l- e- o *Iarl regilral.on .:n irida, lanuary 4 alTer
3 I(, pmr

lanuar, "' .lnda,
Drop .ddJ ber'n. Lare re1g.. alion biegi.n All ijudenli eils.
ierinp late :uubie-:i 10 25 IaTe iee





University Calendar


Ilnuir, '.ionli. -Ci lj.-.- Bi. n

I nu r, II I ,..jJ a 'iI p ri
La,.I 1t I.f rcompfli.-ung Ii i- l h '.l Or', Io. S...ng Sm e.l-r
NO oni. p.rmillle.d It l irt i.- [r a.On n 1 .iid.a ar.in a
1I1 aitlr 3ii pm
LaI d l 10o Co3p i.d i30.1 10. Chan i .n .Eclo..n- rSud.-.ni.
IhabIh,. 1 I. -' I lt ill rour. l0. '..,.C.h ,c I:_*. r. d ,n'
Cha n'.1 lle, rhi. .da1 lr ll11 bi- irC ,dird Ir. 'i idua COlj
l-g pci-li.)n proCiu -di'i- ur.il d .dl- F jr r .i j, ign ij L.
-ImbOl ..11 be a...i9n d Ir Co u.e' d'opp-.'p ill.-. lh-I -,il
jan p'.O. ,i lh'. dil:[ .I % ara e ..,'gted
La i d ludeni. naj -.-.h.j l,' rr, -Iloh Li,.n' r.,rl, 3n'1
IrC'..-e ijll 'ifunld OI iee-. unf l a.ithjrdi a Ii I lor .Il.l(: I
or mil.ljrl re-,..,n '"luid.nl .ho I.thd'a tlino [hl- LUn,
..-I al.r i-.. d 13 mw dT(.. l ori l m.l.j re .a. r mii
d ppli, la d r lUn._l C I e.:- le,. mU.daih .' .. r, ii-1.- .1 ,'
.*.ho .i.. l .ra.i ir m i- ij-.. i ...- I, ir rI h i- j% id u .'1 Il
Febru a 1 ni r-e..-n.n hl . lu1'lJ 01 lOur.-: I.- I:.-




l 1ra S FlrI 1i iH
L 3, .1 d, i.. I-.I.- LI 1pi.O- ar.-1 '0 V.- r s i t-'lh'. C

ainu- 1-i l Moind. I-l p -
L I un.l Il uril I. fll m. :n1.i .lu i- n ll %i ..* mnu'
b.: *:,I bl '-h d iu, ho h. ri. -, p ..! lei., ,y r airinIh
I par I, ... h ui ,l i I nlin 'n al r.g b. hi dI le i .- .IIl
b' .ubl-'l O0 a, i I t.- : pai -n" ni Chalg :
L .l d i, ro. 'lir.ng add.6- Chsn [h. Rei.sgrar 0 ll. .= f
n.l l I...n, n .-p ri m,.:nlul hall, ., ori ler f1 ruep e..- Ir1
II. liT ir.l ,u .E pplnd a l l i : .. -Pf lu 1 ir .

IA' ur. -F i r. 1 J lN'p i n
LA.3 i 1W, ilin L.:.- Cp.0l' l n ail lh t .- lu.rr ir Ni i
O' r derj r. inr l- L -c ll-.rd la .lhi. En H,1 l aihE ..lr














mPr i.. r
r e @ iT, efer
l. I' .1, r ~, i' ...lh ih i i r lor a : :, l OT i- .
C- ..ll ," l ,- 10 b a,.,. ;Ir.l 1 tl I., e end l o I he ,. m l,: r

ebrual r, 1 tri.'li, 4l 'I r
L a 1 3lV -ludeni m ja *.il d a'. Irom the IJr i., r, a.'d
I.e,-e .. a ,ei tuLid 'l CCoui' e l2:_i I.- j-r nrjajlor, I, 1 ...
unll- l.. llah h j D . i.101 il. -cai l M. 1illria, i .-ai ,0- .

AEbr. i, .. i. .i I r' p m
l I Ida 10 (ha .ni-. an, 1. a in n h. p.C dn
rein, ..-:,pl a m.:,iuljr COuW : 11 n0I l i m dE up P I. Al ': N 'l
I 0. b1 :,m. L

,'". h '* 1-r. u d i
Cr,,q l,,: Le., I ip,.?m ,kills T .l d$ a

1,' -.II h: ,Ull. d-p1d'ld-- gOr.,-1 Ihru f ldi,

A T..1 P' Fr,. j, in.)p r im
La'l la, 10. ,il0 l_.> in_ = Cou b, a ,II, e_ p-:I-l. 0'-n NO
i'or p, primih d i le d ie r .l ,are .*l rh u l t C. .i n ,

l. ,l d i, tfor Ii ,hd ia A.r, lh .T (he lln'*,.(r -ly ., 5lhO'jl l. ..
.i: I ,.I.n. ad.. ub r. jil rou e p

lp,,l 1'* F,,TH llD I finp.Hr
NO mai. TnjI.'C.- ,Il. .qu,.'.' Or pro re-- le-I m a, b-e .-en
kat-r [hi I i o d'"d d pl oi o1 lh 1ci I d.8mcold0- r. lht 1 0

.Ap r Il "5 -'.I T hu. r..g.I r.dJ ,
I .r':r. l u i, dl,1 l lr ,, ,' *1? ,


it1 ., ... .. 1 .n ,

A.plil ":*, f rit, J* .1 1'p ,-
iniil u ImII Union begiI





r.1 Tlur..1d Ia o ,
rCo_ _.n,- ,i d-d31, r. _n o,"l ,i.,*



I .s .il,,, CI l e On d'*,o-, -,= ndednr_ du,- ,n Ih.-_ a- .







LaI 1:131, fo.r ubm.lm.n grade, ror Spr.ng sEm r.[, ,r.rclud.r.p
i1o-o '..-n =Iin-ion to r Dep riTme.nl ChdirmTin


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

CALENDAR, 1984-85

SUMMER TERM A


1985

M a"'c I F -'da' I"Ip.
p, l dl"n,>- o0 'e' -.pt ol p1 aii 0',C and J fi',IT .l 1 i r. r Ol l l
.Cl ial,,,'h,, .,ocu-du..- rclud.ng .. C Ipl rii oni.il liar.
.,,pl.. 1al B-g,_,nn.g F..- Erin -. ppl.-l.an r- -, = a, iill-er
[1h...1t,. m aj, b': -0n .dJred .O1 ., cl: : a.- 'lbI' bi-.
L-,a dlj ,, I1o, '. .i ,, ..1 H apl.' ig a r. arj :Or l_-I..n r01 ill
appl'Ca" I : piaC.K u,- i'lu>: lajldr.i deparlmenial requlu .r.
m, -.1l lan,_ .:'. ,- .l Ol ,lh,:,.l Ir' iar.- ipr. f ,:,f jll und, er ,'ad
uD i and gildual plr~ ram. ,.-,l e l i.oe I l.1.d .-..-lr. ,'
.Ail,i- d.-,adl..ne dal.- ajnd.-l.-i l .'-:-d ng .-li.in 'F LI.
C ITION DL 'DLINIM
L I.I da, lor .lud-nis *.. ,..- p.- .iu l lll-.nd-d It- Lin.
.- ,i ol I10 r.i n aii 1 ppl. 101 Ir,, H aI r appir.l.r, l iTr nl
Ior l.rhe luruml, [ rm
L a [ l- i0 ppi, I :!--anig (: d I I u..I.al. IO r 0 [h- su .mnn r

undEi h.- h .,-.-din --e|,In ,PPLI._ fliON [DE E'k LINL.

r, r ,r. I I l..aI. i" rp m
L>.l.11h 10C1 iEtE.pl 01 aprdCai r. I n3 d CO IT.pl Ion OI l 6 all
jIpl,:3l I'.r. pr(ioc-edul r.. in ludingl d H parlim.-n, l rc io.re.

lnl.-r..in L :C .gir. and Lt ar.I i p A ..iirl-, lu.



^.*-9'alu C ali :Ord.ld I apL.inm[r.-f s ..l'gn dl NC r.r.'t
p-i. ilI.-.1 la uIla r-j ..rai.ion on i'.da. .14, I) lIl-r N, i
p m


Dirp l .-j hgn, Lafe ri-_ trt t.On ribe ,n. 11 A I .ludle-r, e,.
e1i lin I la e- -ub|-':l Im .'I lIare l Ia

*la,1 1 '.londa --(-i.,-. b-gun



Laj[ ji. 10r COtiplH r ln 1L1.- re-g,Irlrion for i umrn .-r T-,m .
No onC p-. ,m -1 0i .ai ri i.lrja.in o n .ed r.- d,:l, .1,
1i arl-i e I'N' p iTI
La I 3ii1 101 k. C i1 ar-i l', r Chan ingii ,i-tf.on slud-'.l.
lh bl,:' 10' le-- l:ii all rhour- lo' ..hiCb h r-p .le.-d An,
hlirjn Jll.-r Ih,.. dat .-.,1I ba ib'odr, g l -r u) ..1duil Oi
I,-g.- p- .r.- n pr.':, du ,-- '..in l dl-e O F r. a.,pn-, I V,
i,n lbl, ..,II bt,. i.-i.gn.: lur COu.e. r' dopp-d iI-r i-....duar-
and p[ I.' l: h dIi. l b..- ai-....g0 n

,,.-,.., lull -elunjd .O I 1 :-. nl.e ,il.,ra [ 1i f[.:, m- ,j.( l
,',, m fI. l ,a aOn .. fulud.-* .Ahlo ...ilbdr a.. k Ie lr Ih d Ile
Icr mn-l:u l or i lll r, iOr ir. rr i, a ppl tI.. a rtl.Jni' O1
I.- I. mir.dalior, I-a.. ud.Enl %ho .%i.hdrar I.C m i.h-
Linr.. ,,l j[(A r It ,, .ja I ar.. ur,.ll %11, 2 a .,a-i i e-i e.. ,.
-" r lu n.1 ,_Ol .. ur-e le-.. I .. m andalrur, lee-
L 3.1 -1 i cr0 I.l.r.g 1 LI t.pl-..or. ard in . .- i '. .' a ')11.:.-
LJ I a, l.,i' ing rl-i.':- e appl .,oi aif l.- kti- .irai _"ll.c.
1t0' 1 -.-"i" 3: b-,',:*:0 lE-rri.1 at i h- E-nd a l unmt'e-r 1trm a A
lun.- 2'' I w.
La-I dii ?o appi, .**.1h fh.- -,.ri'.r for in 4..c,.jil. 01 % .I
C--i-Ca, l,0i b i 3.d d al Ith. .-n.i1 Ol '.jmm-i TF-rm a
luar .- ; 193,

i T, r. ThuH di, 2 i p m
All u lid l-iirt:d le- paim. nl ire d.r' ir. lull ll ia. .er mij.,
bt: -.-1abl-,hEd hiOn.' ..bho hi. nor paid cI,: Or a r,,,alpd
i0, p,, 1 R -th Mfud.-ar, l fr nCn:. I '.-. ',. bi lh,,. da, .. .II
b- ubij-,I 1 i' .- l pam.- .i chajrl
L.Jt dj, for l.ng lilid r. (:hang- .n Ih- i-.,e .Iir H HhT :li : I1
n.:,r 1 1, np nr rr ..Id nri- hill ir. or.,-r ro it -...- i-,
,-a I T.n t d i appl..'Jbtle Ja .v jaddr,'

..,A, '" l .edn -lda, 4 '""p. T,
L il .1 -rud-ril n-ir .lh.Ir-..j loin fi.- iJr., .:r..t and

url. ..I1, ,' a.,. l ,. rr ,T..,d jl *Or m T l I arl r:j on .,

^ld .1' lorld, -~e.lemmor al Dia
ilhi ,.- u pe-nded

.la, iuda, Jilg"'hp i
L-t rii 10o3 bh, r,F.r,_ F in, r ,ap-, a...il9r E .n lr. pel- -l .ni
IrITi e l.-L l ir. a rr .lulid, :our.a 11 i nol mad.- up arid'. 01
I .:i b-:aome




University Calendar


lune 1 salu'da,
College Le.El Acaderric skill Te.1 Date

June 4 Frida, 4 1. r0pm
La I da, tor diopping a Cour: Lb, college pcillior.n NP dropj
p rim.ll. .1 aile, thi dal- Ihoul rE.:E.. inrg \%f grade
Lelo da, I'r i.l[h.j ra.,ng from the Ln..r.ri, .%Ilhhoult ec ..
.ne jailing gr3det in all :uru' e

lun. .21 Fridai-M icl la-- end
Final I.m.r.anr.nr. .,il be held In r-gular cla, pe[icd31

lun. 22 .' lu.da,-Gradual,)n da:l-
No.) (cmmencemenl c-rernf)n,

lune '.J Monl.ja 'i(1 )l m
Ia I da, lor uubm.lt.in giade- lor Sunmm-n Term A

nr :. Tu.. -da, 2.'p rN
R.-p:ir 1 O)I c I-ltE or. d-giree, candidal.j di)ue rn Ihe (ll iCc 0I
the Re.eIrir




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

CALENDAR, 1984-85

SUMMER TERM B

1985

Apr .' i .'j, j. O)4 r1 m
Deadline i.:r rr.ceipl oi .pplicai.on and compler.or. O1 all
appl.cai r.n proc ,ure, includingg iecr il ii or jliial iian,
cilipI, ro1 Beginning Frehmen A pl'c.alOr. recC.er d aller
Ihi: darle ma, be conrider-d on a 'pacF a. ailalbl. ba-r
deadline lor -'reipl or apIplI.ction and complelorn or all
appl.calon proceduie- including depa. menial require.
menli and rrceipl ir i ulll.,l Irjncipl l, r Archlteclure
Interior Dergn and Landape Ac hileciur.-
Deadlrne 1,o r,.eii 0 ol application and completion 1 a 3ll
appl.I.lron procedure includingg deparlmenlal require
mernl and ri-c :pl or aollic( al [ranscr.ip i for all undeCrgrad
ua(t and gralujate program. exrc-pl Ihoe IIIled .Mlh an
earlir deadline d.ale under he preceding eclion ,PPLI.
CATION Di ADLIirS
La.- da. lor :ludent ,ho. hai. preiio.u. alllended the Uni.
.eil, o0 lor da lo apply lor a regi'rai on appoiniment
aO' ihe summer 8 lerm
La:l dar 10 apple( 1-3 change claciil.clion for the Summe, B
irrm e.cepo l.r program. -.Ih earlier deadline. Illed
under Ihe preceding -cllion APPLIC ATIOiN DF DL INE.

lune '2.P IThurida. F.ida,
Reglralon (cCOrrding IO appOinlminlr a.,,gned N.) one
permited lo ,tart regi;t'ai1.n on Frida, June 28 alii .3 T ')
pm

lul, 1 Monnda,
Dlop Add begins late iegtvation begin. i11 iludenti regi-
rering jlae ublect 10 I $2 lale lee

lull 1 Mondj,-Cla.ne. B e-.n


La- da, .for .completling la11 reg.-iralion lor Summer Te-rn 8
l.No one permilled I0 clani regilral.tn n \nedneda, lul,
S3llrc IX' pm
Last da, lor Drop Add and loi changing iecl.on:, ludent,
liabl- lor re.. lar all hour. for rhich regilted An,
Ch.(nge allrlr lth dale i ,II be according 1o .nd-ldual col.
legI pe-lili3n procedure% until dale \ F s are asilgnd 4 \%
.,mbol .Mill be -iigned oar couriei clopped allr this dale
and prior 10I the dale \ ir are a-ignedj
LaI. da, ltudenl ma, t-ihd,'ar Irom the Lln..er,.1 and
le-C-e lull relund Ol lie. Jinle,: .ilhddra als f, o medical
r)r m.lIlarv reaon-. 1udeni %ha3 rt.whdraLt aller Ihls dale
i'. medical or m.larr rEac.on. ma, apply 10 a refund o1
Ie.- jl- mandalor, Ie,i Sludenl- .ho .lhdra., f11rm Ihe
Lni n r, i, later lh., dale and unlil jul 10) i'Ta, recent. a
.5% rel-und oil ou- lI,. il mandalorl lea
Laii da, ior filing -LI opl,..n cad in Reg.-ilar Orlice
1.3-1 dar 1or Illing dcgi.-e jppl.caion dl Ihe Rrgi.trar OItiCe
t.fr a dcgie to be c:onlrrred at the end 01 Summer Teim 8
Augu.l 1)0 ll5
La-i da. o1 apple. i.lh lh. Reg-lrar or~ an A.-ociale o0 lr(,
cetiiccale 10 be aiaded .1 Ihe end 01 bummer Term t3
Auguil 10 l85


lulr 4 Thu;rda,-Independence Da, Hol.da,
ClIA- l -U ended

lul, 5 Fr.da. 2 30pm
Mll undeterred lee pa,menl, are due in lull A11 a.aer, mutt
be e-lablihed An.one .%ho ha, nol paid or arranged lo
pa, lee, wi',h Sudeni Financ( al Serice- by lhi5 date will
be :ubhjcl i a .25 lair pa.men- change
La'l da, lor 1I1.ng addre's change in Reg.irrar i Oll e I not
Ii.ing in residence halls in order 10 recei.e lee -lalemenl
iI applicable at netw add'ess

lul, 110 ledneida, 4 )00 pm
La.l da, 5tudenl mal, wrhdra., Irom [he Uni.ertil, and
recei e .2'% iIund oi cour-e lee less mandatory, lee,
unlet- l.lhdira al ir lot mr-dcal or military% reason,

AuguAl 2 rda, I (u pm
la-I da, lor diopp.ng a course b, college pelilion No drop,
permilled miller Ih.- dale tihoul recei.ing %%F grade,
Latl dar lr wllhdra. ,ing Iiom JUner-lly ritlhOut iecec. ng
railing grade- in all course,

,ugu-l 8 Thurda, 110Cr) am
)DgieCecandidalte grade- due

,ugu-l 9 Fr.dA.-A- l cla'-e- end
Final 'eaminalion wiill be held in regular cla, period%

Augu.I t Frd,, 3.0 p m
R-poln Or college, on degree candidale, due in the OQiice ol
the Reg.:lrar

Augu.i 1.0 ilu.da,-Commencomenl
Augui: 1. MNonda, 9 1'i a m
Lal dar toi ubmiling grade: Iaor SuiTmmrr Term B


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

CALENDAR, 1984-85

SUMMER TERM C

1985

March 1 Frida. 4* lN pm
Deadln. lor reeiplll o applical.in and completion oi all
application procedure, includingg receipl of olliCial Iran.
:ciiplt iro Beginning Feshmnen Applicalains lecel.ed arlti
Ihi- dale md, be con-dered on a pace a..ilable ba.se
Deadline lor receipt 01 application and COmpletion 01 all
appl.calon procedure- including departmental require-
menl, and receipt oi aI social rrian crinr liOf Archirecture
Inlerioi De.ign. and Land-cape Architeclure
Deadline ior r ctipi oi applircl,a)n and completion ol all
application procedure, including deparimenlil require-
menli and rectip ol orallical Iran-cripl- lor all undergrad-
ualt and graduate program,, .cept Iho(c Ilted l.h an
earlier deadline dale undei Ihe preceding eiclton APPLI
CATION DEADLINrES
Lal da, lor tludentl w'ho hae p'e.iousl, amended Ihe Lni-
.erl: l 01 Ilorlda lo appl. lor a reg.lrailon apponlmnenl
oar Ihe summer C term
La-t day to apply lo change clailihcation lor the Summer C
lirm erctpl lo' program. willh an earlri deadline a I',lied
under Ihe preceding ieclion APPLICATION DEADLINES

1Ma, 10 irnd.
Regisralioan according 1o appinlmntl assgned No one
permilled to tlart reg.ltration on irida, P.la, 10 aller 31 0
pm

lMay 13 F.lt nda,
Drop'Add begin Lale regi.lralion begin. All ludfnlt regE.
teiing lale bubiecl 1l0 I$2 lale lee

MI3a 11 Monda,-Cla.,e- begin

Mha, i5 \%edneda, 4 0 pm
Lal da, lor completing late regsiralron lor Summe. [erm C
No one permilled t0 ,lart regi,tralion n o edne~da, M.a,
IS allei 3 i- pm
ail' da, o10 Dr.p Add and loi changing ,eclon, Studenli
liable for lee, for all hours 10.o which registered An,
change atler lh- dale will be according to mdi.jdual col-
lege pelilion procedure untl. dale \WF are aligned A \%
rmbol .-,ll be a.-igned lor course, dropped alter this dale
and prior Io the dae \% F aie airigned





University Calendar


Lda da, ttudeni nl alt iIhalri from Ihe Ulnlerrll, and
reie,.e lull relund oI ipee unle, ..llhdraal lo r Ti.ed.cal
cr mrrilar, read on: lIudenil ..ho ,,ihdrida aiier it'.s dlae
ito medical or mil.lar, reason, mj, 3ppl, for a refund o0
fee, le I manjalor, rlees ludenl %,ho .rlhdra.r from the
Lniper. i, alrflr Ihi dale and unlI Ma, .1 ma, ricei.e a
2?1 lelund 01 cIuie lee, le- mdndalor, lee!
Laui da, 1oi iilng S-U option ca d in Regi.ari nr Ciice

Ma, 1 Thur-div 2 .) 3 pm
1i1 undeleired lee pa,meni- are due in lull A11 a,.er mulI
be e'fjbliched An,one -.ho iha not pi.d Iret or allanged
o1 pa, lee, >ilh Iludeni F.nancial Sersice l, Ihh' dale .11
be .ubiecl to a $25 late pa,mrenl charge
Lari da, 11for ing addre- ic.han'e In the Rep.'rrard Oice if
noT ii..np in re'.dence hall. .n order io ri-ctae lee
tiaerneni 1l appl.cable il ne. aiddre;-

f.ia, .- ondai-P.erriorija Da,
Cla4de. lu-pended

Ma, 31 Frida, 4 uI p m
Lai1 da, liudeni mra aslhdra., IrOm he IUraelrl and
receive 25% refund i1 *:0Jor-e lee. leI. mandaijioi, ie
unl, .s. ilhidraita I i Ir mr dnc ao' mililir, ea. on

Ma, .31 Frdj, c ilJ p rm
Lii da, 11o changing an, grade a=Igned in lihe preidjr.n
Ierrm E cepi in a modular cOu' e II noi made up Igrade- of
I or N. become E

lune 21 Fiddia--4l leim C cla e; end ior summerr break

lune' 24- 8 Monda, Frida,
.ummer bleak.i-la.e- u-pended


lul, 1 Mond,,-Term C -la.e rearrime

lul, 3 .\edn .,jda, J cVi pm
La-11 da> or il.ing decree aj pl.>gal.Er a' I he l-.Ilral O(ll.- e
lor a decreer-P be t onlerre.d al I-re end ofl ummel Term C
Auull II) lg85
Auru-( 10 1W"
Lall da, t10 ppi Ml, h hi Recr-r 10'Ir an A4 i,'>:lel i 41i .
iCeil.j.-ale to0 be ajarded mj rhte en1d i ummer Terrri C
Augu.l 11i 18.'

lul, 4 Thurda,--Ir.dependence Di)r 1-Oida,
Cla-e- -u-pended

Aueu' F' ri dat1 Ip r .
L.,I da, 0or dloppin a c Or0 e b, 1-ollecI pelil.oIl No ldop.
perrmlled arller lh daiE ..i'houl rec ,e nc \ F cradi.
l'.1 da, tor ilhdra.ng lio,iTi Linier.,I, .s ilh ul re ..Inc
,,llnc gla'del *n all -'our.e.

Augucl 8 Thur-dar Ii_ 1) m
Degr-e candidate. grade' Cue

AuCu'l t Fri.ja, -All lde' End
Final airinaiion: -ll t.e hrId *n eicula Ila" period

Auul 'I Frda, 3 Il pm
ReporT of college. on degree candidaije de *n ihe C'll.e .:il
lre reg:'liai

Augu-l 1I). ilur da--CommenCemenl

AuuJ'l 12 Mond, S tia d m
I.ali da, lor -ubrrinl g nc ijad for Sumrr.ei Term C









UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


FLORIDA'S FIRST UNIVERSITY


A COMPLETE UNIVERSITY
THE UNI\ERSITI OF FLORIDA is one or Amer.ca
Irul dr'tinclise universities Along w.ilh Ohio State and
the LUniersitl ol Minnesota. the LUnieritN of Florida
oilers more academic programs on a single campu- than
an' ol the nalion'- other uni.ersitics private and public
II is also among the nation's 25 largest unier-ilies 'el its
division into 20 colleges and schools. with their 1-10
departments. gives students the opportunity to know.
and work clo-el' \ilh their classmates and teachers Its
location in Gaines.ille, dedicated trom its rounding to
serse as a home a,"aN Irom home for college students.
add- immeasurable to the educational and social oppor-
lunities lor students
THE UNI\ERSIT' OF FLORID\ is a residential cam-
pus. with rich resources available because o0 it size. that
proside- a learning and lining environment lor the
whole person Dail' contacts in class. in clubs, be.
teen cla,-es and in campus residence halls or apart.
ments -w.ilh other students from eserm spectrum ol
society and witlh lirtuall eserN career goal kno,.n to
humanity' Dail opportunities to attend concerts
Theater production- art show,, seminars, athletic con.
teslt. lectures and a myriad ot other events Icaturing
national and internalionall known talents Dail\
communications with a lacullt that i- compri-ed ol
-ome ol the nation leading scholars \orking in labo-


,alories and libraries among the best in the nation More
than 1.-100 tacull' members and graduate lsudents are
awarded research and training grants annuall. ranking
the Uni.erjiIl of Florida among the nation's top 40 re-
search uni.ersilies


UNDERGRADUATE OPPORTUNITIES
Because it .i a complete unier-il\ freshmen
through professional and postdocloral the UnisersFit
ol Florida ollerJ more 1or it undeigraduale -tudent
Undergraduate- aspiring lor graduate or profle.ional
degrees can studs in librarie. and laboratories equipped
lor almost e.ere advanced degree ottered an\,.here in
the %.orld The s-tud\ along-ide advanced graduate and
prote-_ional students TheN can begin their research a-
earl, a- the\ de-ire. esen a' Ireshmen The\ can receive
counseling Irom a lacult\ that ha- been assembled trom
major unier'ilie in the nation and the world The Uni-
Lersit of Florida ranks among the nation c top 25 uni-
serstlies .hose bachelor's degree holders moe into
graduate programs. Its preparalori program- for admis-
sion to graduate and prolessionat schools are recognized
b\ the world'ss leading uniersilie-
Students desiring onl bachelor'- degree- can choose
Irom 114 malor- almost all of them strengthened b\
correlatine graduate degree program. rhi; means slu-









dents can enrich their bachelor's degree programs with
advanced courses designed for both undergraduates and
graduates II also means a `.ider selection of course
opportunities outside a student's malor field ot studs
Above all. it means an undergraduate student pursues
studies in a complete academic atmosphere



COSMOPOLITAN STUDENT BODY
Students attending the Uni\ersits of Florida come
from everN counts in the state every state in the nation.
and last year from 104 foreign countries Eights-It\ e per
cent of the university's entering Ireshmen earned admis-
sion test scores above the national mean Thirts-eight
per cent of the undergraduates are transfers Irom com-
munitl and other colleges. They experience no dinticulty
competing academically with studentss swho begin their
work at the Universits of Florida The University of Flor-
ida ranks fifth among state universities and 14th among
all uns\ersities in the nation in the number or national
merit and merit achievement scholars in attendance But
the University of Florida is not an elitist university And
it does not %vant to be students swho do not quality
academically for admission to a Florida state university
may be admitted under special programs These stu-
dents and any others %who desire are offered special
instructional programs to help them progress scholasti-
cally. These programs have the central goal ol equipping
students swith the ability to complete their degrees



LEADERSHIP TRAINING
Perhaps above all else the University of Florida offers
its students leadership training and experience Its re-
suits are proven Half of Florida's Cabinet members in
addition to the Gooernor. are UF graduates, as are ap-
proximately one-third of the state senators members of
the state House oi Representalites Floridians in the U S


Congress and state Supreme Court justices Hall ol len
persons named in 1978 as Florida most influential go% -
ernmental, professional and business persons had at.
tended the Unsersity of Flo,,da Thouands of other
Florida graduates occupy ke, position; in esers known
prole'sional endeavor throughout the stale in the na-
tion and in man, parts ol the ,world
There are reasons behind the iUniersitl o3 Florida's
leadership training success The contained campus in
a larger community whose principal tocus i, on the
University provides thousands of leadership opportu-
nities Student Gosernment at the Universitl of Florida is
one of the nation's most independent and influential
Eser, college has its ow'n student council AlMTost erers
committee lor governance of the uni\ersitl as a whole
- and there are dozens of them has student mem.
bers The uni\ersilt turns many or its aclti lites over to
students to implement Students serse on advisors
boards and councils in cits and count\ government
Hundreds of students are employed in career-desel-
oping position, and serve internships in Gainessille area
institutions More than 200 students organizations plus
Iraternities and sororities require lull slates of olticers
.irtually e\ers academic oilering provides opporlunitl
for membership in chapters ol national student organi-
zations Churches and cisic group; in the community
provide special programs and opportuntlie, lult for Uni-
erisity of Florida students More than 5(0 participate in a
student volunteer action organization providing com-
panionship and assistance to children the elderly the
handicapped the incarcerated Ihe underpri.ileged and
the o1.nely in 14 separate programs It is the largest stu-
dent volunteerr action group in the nation A nationalls-
recognized Student Sersices Office offers counseling
programs for dozens ol special student problems both
academic and personal a: sell as leadership training
programs
The Universits of Florida sees every student a: a w hole
person It has planned its programs and acti\ilies accord-
ingly








FLORIDA STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION
BOB GRAHAM
Governor
State ot Florida
WAYNE MIXSON
Lieutenant Go ernor
State of Florida
GEORGE FIRESTONE
Secretary of Slate
Slate ot Florida
l4MES C SMITH
Altorne\ General
State ot Florida
GERALD A LEWIS
Comptroller
State ol Florida
BILL GUNTER IR
State Treasurer
State of Florida
DOYLE CONNER
Commissioner of Agriculture
State of Florida
RALPH D TURLINCTON
Commissioner of Education
Slate ot Florida






BOARD OF REGENTS


ROBIN GIBSON, I.D.
Chairman
Lake Wales, Florida
T. TERRELL SESSUMS, I.D.
\ ice Chairman
Tampa, Florida
FRANK GRAHAM
Student Regent
Tallahassee, Florida
C DUBOSEAUSLEY, I D
Tallahassee, Florida
SHY4TT BROWN, B S, BA
Da tona Beach, Florida
CECILIA BRYANT
lackson ille, Florida


RALEIGH GREENE, I D.
St Petersburg, Florida
WILLIAM F LEONARD, I D.
Ft Lauderdale, Florida
WILLIAM L MALOY, Ed.D.
Pensacola, Florida

RAUL MASVIDAL
Miami, Florida
FRANK P SCRUGGS, II, J D
Miami, Florida
BETTY A. STATON, B.S.
Orlando, Florida
RALPH D TURLINGTON. M.B A.
Tallahassee, Florida


STATE UNIVERSITY SYSTEM
BARBARA W NEWELL, Ph D.
Chancellor
Stale Uni\ersit, System









ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL
OF THE UNIVERSITY
MARSHALL NM CRUISER I D
Pre;rdent
JOHN A MATTRESS DE
Execulr e 'ice President
ROBERT ARMISTEAD BR'v AN. Ph D
Since President lor Academ-c Affair-
DA\ID R CHALLONER hN D
Since President lor Heallh Aflairs
\\ILLIAM EAF.L ELMORE BS.C P A
Since President lor Adminsitrati e Affrars
C ARTHUR SANDEEN Ph D
Vice President of Sludeni Affairs
KENNETH RA' TEFERTILLER Ph D
i\ce President for Agricultural Affairs
I ARDENE \\IGGINS
Vice President for Alumni s Derelopmenl
KENNETH FRANKLIN FINGER Ph D
Associate Vice President Ior Heallh Allairs
GENE W LIARD HENMP Ph D
Associate i ice Presidenl for Academic Alfairs
GERALDSCHAFFER B5 B A
Associale ice Presidenl for Adminilsraflie A\rairs
CLIFFORD ALLEN BOND. Ed D
Dean of Ihe College of Phs sical Education.
Health and Recreation
\\A4'NE H CHEN Ph D
Dean of Ihe College of Engineering
'\ILLIAM B DEAL M D Ph D
Dean of College of .Medicine
KIRK N CELATT \ NM D
Dean of the College of \ etliinari medicinee
RICHARD F. GUTEKINST. Ph D
Dean of the College of Health Related Proiessions
MARK T IAROSZE\IEZ NM Arch
Dean of ihe College oi Archilecture
IAMES .% KNIGHT Ed D
Dean of Academic Allairs for Confinuing Education
ROBERT FRANKLIN LANZILLOTTI Ph D
Dean of Ihe College of Business Adminislration
DONALD \\ LEGLER DD S
Dean of the College ol Den istrr
RALPH L LO\\ENSTEIN. Ph D
Dean of the College of louinaliin and Communications
ARNETTE C MACE D F
Director of the school of Forest Resources
and Con'er ialion
LOIS MN4AL ASNOS Ph D
Dean of the College of Nursing
DON PRICE Ph D
Aciing Dean of Caduale Sludies and Research
FR ANK T READ I D
Dean of the College of Lai
IOSEPHSABATELLA M f .A
Dean of Ihe College of Fine Arls
MICHAEL A SCH\ ARTZ. Ph D
Dean of Pharmacs
CHARLES F. SIDEMAN Ph D
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
DA4IDC SMITH PhD
Dean of the College of Education
JOHN THEODORE \\OESTE Ph D
Dean lor Eltension
Institlue of Food and Agricultural Sciences
FRANCIS A \WOOD Ph D
Dean of Research
Insiule oi Food and Agricultural Sciences
GERALD L ZACKARIAH PhD
Dean for Resideni Insiruclion.
Inlitute lor Food and Agrcullural Sciences


ELECTED REPRESENTATIVES OF THE FACULTY
HERSCHEL H CONNER III xM A
A;;i;lanl Proiessor of Broadcasting
MOLL'i DOUGHERT'i Ph D
Prolesor of Nursing
RALPH A EST\,OO()D PhD
Professor of Food & Resource Economrcs
MEL\ N FRIED Ph D
Proies or oI .o medical 8,ochem .isir
DENNIS MNALILDEN NA F A
Assistant Professor of Theater
PAUL SCHAUBLE Ph D
Proiessor of Uninersi t Counseling Center
LINDA N \\EBB Ph D
Assistant Proies-or of Speech
ROGERS \EBB Ph D
Assistant Prolessor ol Forestrs

REPRESENTATIVES OF THE STUDENT BODY
OSCAR BRENNAN
Presdent of the Sludent Bods
GREGORY OTT
Presidcnl of thi Student Senate
LAURA ENSLEY
L ice Preideni of the Student Bod,

PRESIDENTIAL APPOINTEES
JOHN BATTENFIELD NJt
Director L'nier-.lI Relations
\\ILLIAM C CARR III NJ Ed
Director Inmercollegrate Athletics
THOMAS \\%NSTC)N COLE Ed D
Dean. Academic Atfair,
HUGH \\ CUNNIN.HA R N A
Director L'naie\'sli Inlormation S
Press Secreiars to President
GLSTA\E ADOLPHUS HARRER Ph D
Direci.jr of Linir ersit Librarres
MICHAEL R HARRIS M B A
Director Budget and Anali s.
IACQUEL'iN D HART E DS.PhD
Allirmain e Acion Coodinato,
F \\A'iNE KING Ph D
Director of the Florida StJae museumum
GAR' E KC)EPKE BS
Director Faciities Planning
CATHERINE A LONGSTRETH Ed D
Special Assistant io the President
R \\ A'rNE McDANIEL B A
Director o0 Alumni Arfairs
GEORGE B RIEFLER N S
Coordinator RCTC
IA4ES E SCOTT Ph D
Dean for Student Senrices
L \ERNC)N \O'iLES B A
Unireisilt Registrar
IUDITH S \\ ALDNAN I D
Uniter'sI Allornes

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS
IOHN E 1 ES N S
Director hands Teaching Hospital
S DANIEL PONCE
President of the lUniersial of Florida Alumni Association
I NALCOLM RANDALL NM H A
Director of the eterans Administration Ho'pilal













































































































xiv




General Information


THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CREED
1 ,\e believe the UnincritI o0 Florida -land, lor the
primacy ol truth and for the integrity or the indi.idu-
al the tate and the nation
2 \\c beheese the Uni.erstii of Florida erisl- to sere
the social cultural industrial and political Inst.lu.
iton- or the state
3 \\e believe the Uninersilt ol Florida exists to improve
the quality of life ol the people ol Florida
4 \e belie.e the Uni.erii ol Florida mu't conlmnue
the Ito-lold ltak 0o in titulion- o0 higher learning to
\ it the task ol preseming existing kno..ledge
through teaching. and the task of developing ne.,
kno\ ledge through re-earch
5 \ e believe that research mu-I include pure re-earch
to advance knowledge and applied research to seek
solutions lor the problems 0o society
6 \\e bcliehe that the Universilt must conistl ol a com-
munil, of scholars in which h emphasis i- placed on
intellect on learning and discipline and on the .har-
ing ol know, ledge
\\c believe that the Uni.ersity or Florida series ".ell
Its purpo-es lor esltence because 01 its inclu:i.e and
mutually .upporlire programs in the arti the human-
lies the -ciences and the proles.ions
8 1\e believe the Universil, or Florida in order to lulIll
its lunction- must ha.e talented students dirtin.
gushed lacult a comprehensive librar, adequate
support personnel lor its programs and sullicient and
Mell maintained equipment and physical plant
9 %%e belie.e the Unisersit ol Florida has an obligation
to make its programs and -eri.ces kno. n to the peo-
pie and to the government or the state in order be-I
to scr.e the purpose. lor which the Uinin.erillt e lt-I
10 \\e believe that b\ lulfilling its proper lunction-
the Uni.er-ilt o0 florida upholds and enhances the
valuess ol society and the nation
The Un-nersitsl ol Florida ri accredited by the Southern
Association ol Colleges and Schools Commission on
Colleges


HISTORY
Florida s oldest the LUni.eril's o f florida Irace, its
beginnings to the takco.er ol the pri .al King.burN Ac-a-
demy in Ocala bs the stalte-lunded East Florida Seminard
in 1853 The Seminar\ -vas mosed to Gaines.ile lollo, -
ing the Cisil \\ar. II %va- con-olidated s ilh the ;tate s
land-granl Florida Agricultural College then in Lake
CitN to become the UninercitN ol Florida in Gainessiille
in 1.106. ilh an initial enrollment ol 102 Unlil 1i4- IUF
.das the men s school and one ol onls three -tate col-
leges Other-s ere Florida State College for Women
(no.s fSU) and florida A&.M Since 194', ,,hen the slu-
dent body numbered b 1" men and i01 ,,omen UF has
grojn to more than 34 C) largest in the south and 15th
largest in the nation


SETTING AND ENVIRONMENT

The Uni.ersilt of Florida i located in Ganessille a
cit oI approximalelh 85C0 situated in north central
Florida mid.jad between the Allantic Ocean and Gull ol
Mexico The citl is kno,.n as an agricultural and small
industrial center
In addition to a moderate climate Gaines.ille offers
mans other ad.antages to students ol the Uni.ersitl A
goll course is within n eas, reach of the campus and
s ,imming and boating accommodations are a.ailablc at
nearby, springs and ri.er- The lakes in thc .icinitl
abound in Iresh .salei lish sshile thc Allantic Occan and
the Gull of Mexico are ithdn a to hours' drine. As the
scat ol Alachua Counlts hc cir, is the local point or
di.ersified industrial and alarming acti cities
Practicall eser, religious denomination is represented
in ihe Gaines.ille area including Presbsterian Baptist.
Lutheran. Methodist Catholic. Episcopal Chrilian Sc.-


enth Dad Adsenti-l Church of Chrit Sci-ntiIst Church
oI Chrit Chrih-ian and Mricionars Alliance Ad.ent
Christian le.%%ih Church of Laller Dad Saintl Church of
the Nazarene Aembl 01o God Apotlolic Church cI
Christ Church oi God D.i-cipes o0 Chrr.i Pentecotlal
Holmes- Uniled Church ol Christ and UnilarianIUnr-
.er'ali-t' SeE.eral o01 thee denomination maintain cha.
pels adjacent to the campus The.e include St .ug.j u.ne
Chapel (Catholic Sludent Centerl the Baptilt Student
Union \%esle` Foundation (Methodi-l Student Centerl
Chapel 01 the Incarnation (Epicopal -Sudent Centerl
Church ol Chist B nai B rlth Hillel Foundalion Ile.',shl
the Lutheran Sludent Asocialion the Latter Das Sainls
IMormonl Di-ciples.Prebsierian SIludent Center and
Ihe Socielt oi Friend. iQuakeri All the chapels Carrs on
etlensise program- 01 .ital interest to Uni.ersitl\ lu-
dents


TRANSPORTATION
A\ -chedule ol darl bu. str- ie .itlh connections to
all pomini ol- the Undied Statle is maintained b\ South.
eastern Grehound Lines and Trailv.da` Bui S-;rlem The
Regional Transi. ssi lem r eries the Ci'1 ol Gaines.ille
Ea tern Airlines has daily Ilights .i ih connections to all
part- of the U S Commuter airline- sere all malor area-
ol the -late


GOVERNMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY
Direct -uperision o.er the Unl.er-ils ol Florida its
pol.cie and ailair. is ested in the Board 01 Regeni- a
body comrpoed ol eleven citizens .\ho are appointed tb
the Gosernor 10o siX- ear term-. one student appointed
lor one sear and the State Commrsioner ol Education
.Unl.ersllt allairs are admini-tered b. the Pre-ident .%lth
the advice and ad.iltance 0ol he Uni.ersls Senate and
.arlou- committee- elected b' the Senale and appointed
b\ the Pre.-dent


ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS

THE ICE PRESIDENT FOR ADMINISI RATI\ E AFF AIRS
is the chiel bu-inesf ollcer ol the l.ni.er-ilt He i
re-pon-ible lor etablishing police relating to un,'er- it
businei matters coordinating the preparation ol and
control ol the operating budget collecting and disburs-
ing lunds in accordance .silh lart -iatluies managing
campus -ecunrilt. auilidars ersices and the maintenance
ol the phircal plant and ground. directing purchasing.
the admini irati.e computer stall personnel properly
control and environmental health and -alel


ACADEMIC AFFAIRS
THE ICE PRESIDENT FOR ACADEMIC AFF AIRS I. the
chiel academic oltlcer ol the Ulni.ersil-, In this capacity\
he -uper.i.ses the allocation ol resource- in the academic
areas. Ihe improvement oI in.lruclion the correlation 0o
in-lrucional acti'. iies the de elopment and im-
prosement or rccearch activities the evaluation ol uni.
.ersilt academic acli.il, and the eslablrhment ol police
s.Ith respect to employment promotion and lenure or
the academic -tall In the absence o0 the President and
Execul.Ic \ice President he act .lth the auihorit and
responsibility ol the President


STUDENT AFFAIRS
THE \ICE PRESIDENT FOR STIJDENT AFFAIRS is the
chiel student atlairs oillier lor the Uni.er.ri l The oillie
; responsible lor administering the sariou. program.
and deparlmenti, whichh deliver oul-olicla-- sers.nic to
students II is also responsible Ior etlablr.hing police
relating to ludent allair. matters Acil.llics in this area
include oriental.on. career and cooperalt.e education
placement health service, recralion I.nancial aid





General

GENERAL INFORMATION


housing irndi dual and group counseling -ludent or-
gar.i.'alion. the Re-lz Union judicial program' and lead-
ei-hip irainine A complete -ecion (in student Allar'
iillo- in Ih :ca along,


SEMESTER SYSTEM
The LUn.ir-r-iN 01 Florida operate, on a iemeiltr iN'
-em The academic ,ear begin' in Augu-t and ends the
l-lol.a.ing Augu4i During tIhi period there are Ito 'e-
mrEil-re a,.eraging 15 tS eekl o0l nm lrucli-on plus a week ol
linal e aminajiion and lIo ixn week;- summer icrmi
Seme-ier- begin in Augu and an nuarN .i.nhh the Iir-i
ummrrer lerm bc-ginning in tla and the 'econdi begin-
ning in lune in moil college' ol the ULni erihi, :ouriei
are >:heduled in 'uch a wa\ lthai a -ludent ma, enter in
an\ iermr and proceed normal Ihiough an appropriate
,'quenc:e ol :our'e' Con'uli the individual collegee .e,:-
hion oic the :caalog lo determine program- that begin
onlI in designated lerm-


COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS
THE SCHOOL OF ACC(I-OUNTING oilerI curricula
leading io, he degree 01 Bachelor ol Science in Acc(oun% i
ing The bachelor degree ma, be completed a; part ol
the i,.e Near program leading to the deleee Mailer :ol
Accounting Sec S,:hool o Acc(ounting. page 40
THE COLLEGE (-F AGRICULTURE a unit o1 the Inil-.
lute ol Food and Agric:ulture S.cience'. oller- curricula in
all ol the maior lield; o, agriculture and grant the de-
pree ol Bachelor ol S,:ence in Agiicullure See page 43
THE COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE oiler' ,urr,,ula in
architecture interior deign land'4api architecture ur-
ban and regional planning and building ,:on n ru,:lion II
c:onleri the degree' ol Bachelor ol Design. Bachelor of
Land (cape Archite:iure, and Bahelor 01 Building Con-
'trju tion Ma-ter oI Arit in Archilecture Ma'ier ol) Artl
in Urban and Regional Planning Maiter ol Science in
Building Conlsruction and IMaier ol Building Contlru:-
ion See page 56
THE SCHOOL OF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION oiler'
curr(iula leading To the degree' Bachelor ol Building
Construction Mailer ol Building Con'tructron and Mla'.
ler ol Science in Building Coni lruciin Al'io a Ph D
program i- oilered in conjunction with Ihe College or
Education See? page 61.
THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS DMtINISTRATI:)N ol-
ler' curricular program- leading :i thr degree ol Bache-
lor ol Science in Busines' Adminisration l(ee page 64)
and a Bachelor ol Science in Accounting degree (lee
School oI Accounling pagr 40) The College alko olfr-r4
the Ma'ter o, Bu-inei's Adminiilralion (h B A I d degree
the Mailer oil rl- It A I the Ma'ler ol Science (AN S I
and the Doctor oi Philosoph, (Ph D )
THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY an integral part o0l he
I Hill MAtiller Heallh Center graduated it liirtl -iudenit.
in June 1-ih The College oi, er' an inno,.atile modular
cuiiiculurn leading to the degree ol Doctor ol Denial
NMedicine and ha inmtaled po.lt-graduale program' in
.ariou' denial sp :cialltis S'ee page 68
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION a prole''ional col-
lege ha' undergraduate program in Elemeniary Educa-
lion Special Education and Arl Education leading to Ithe
de rerE i Il acheloir ol A3 in Education In Elemenlar,
Education and Special Education. -i.udent mur l com-
plete a Ma;ler clI Education degree prior to recommen-
dalion ror leac:her crrilticaiion In the ,ariou- area. ol
econdari, education. a student mu'l complete an un
dergraduate degree through the Collrge ol Liberal \rt:
and Science- and a Maier oI Educalion degree prior to
recommendation, lor teacher certification Teacher edu-
cation program- at the Univer-ritN ol Florida are NCATTE
apiprio.ed and lead to certlicaliron in Florida and th.rlt
other -taiete here NC-ATE itandard- pro.,ide the ba4i-
lor recip local agreernenti


THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING oilers curricula lead-
.ng to the degree or Bachelor ol Science in Chemical
Engineering in Ci. i Engineering in Electrical Engi-
neering in Indutrial and Syiem' Engineeiing and in
Mechanical Engineering The Bachelor of Science in En-
gineering ii awarded with malori in -erospace Engi-
neeiing igriulhural Engineering Computer and
Information Science' Engineering Science Enuironmen-
tal Engineer-ng Mlaterial- Science and Engineering and
Nuclear Engineering The Bachelor of Science degree i.
awarded w.ilh majors in Chemical Engineering Nuclear
Engineering Scienci-. and Interdsi plinar, Engineering
Studied; The college also oiler' the Bachelor of Land
Surseving degree See page "6
THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS oilers curricula in the
4ludio art' hil.or, (1 art ceramic- graphic design. art
education. mu'i, music education. theatre, and dance
and conler- the degree' Bachelor ol De'ign. Bachelor ol
Ari' in A\i, Bachelor of Fine Arr Bachelor ol mluic.
Bachelor OI Music Education and Malter ol Fine -rts
Also 'e eral graduate degree. including the PHD in
college mu'ic leaching t oifered in conjunction wiih the
College ol Education
THE SCHOOL OF FOREST RESOURCES AND CON-
SER\ ATION i a unit ol the Inlitute oi Food and Agri-
cultural Science' The School oilers the Bachelor of
Science in Fores Rreource- and Con'er,.alion Degree
with major in Forestry \\ildlile Ecology and Resource
Con'er.ialion See page 105
THE GRADUATE SCHCOOL oller' program; leading to
the degree; of Doctor ot Philo:ophy in Ileld' Doctor
of Education Specialtii in Education Engineer N alei ol
-ccount.ng Masier of Agiculture \Malser oi Agricultural
Management and Re'ource De,.elopmenl Mataler of
Art' Ma'lter o)I Arli in Health Education, Mlatler ol Arts
in lournalirm and Communication- Malter cl Artl in
Ph~ -cal Educaiion NMa-ler 1o Art. in Teaching Ma'ter cl
ArI in Urban and Regional Planning Maier oc Building
Construction Mat-ler 01 Bu'ines- Adminitlration lMalter
ol Education tMaler ol Engineering Malter ol Fine Arts
NlMaier ol Forep t Re'ource' and Con'er,.alion Ma-ter ol
Heallh Education rMalter of Health Science' 4Mater ol
Lawi in Taanlion, Malei l1 Nur'ing tla'ier oi Phy-ical
Education Maiier ol Science Mater ol Science in Build-
ing in Construc'ion NMalter ol Science in Nur-ing. Mah-
ler o0 Science in Pharmac, Maaier of Science in
Sla.ilici M1ailer o0 Science in Teaching and Mailer ol
Siaii'tic, Al4 intruction i carried on b\ the lacultie' ol
the college- and school li ted here
THE COLLEGE OF HEALTH RELATED PROFESSIONS a
unit ol the I Hilli, Miller Health Center oilers program
leading to a Bachelor ol Health Science degree in the
lield' o Allied Health Clinical and Communil Dielel-
ic: Medical Technolog' Occupational Therap, PhNrcal
Therapy Phy'ician A'i li ant and Rehabilitallie Ser,.ices
The College also olfert program; leading to the degree
oI Malser ol H-allh Science in Occupational Therapy or
Rehabiliat-ion Couneling and a Ph D degree in Clinical
P,:choilog, A graduate program in Health and Hospiial
Admini.iralion i offered in cooperation \itih the Col-
lege or Busines' Admini;ration and clinical and re-earch
opporlunilie' for graduate 'ludenti in speech patholog,
and audirlogi, in the College cli Liberal -\t' and Sciences
14 oilered through the Department ol Communicai. e
Diorder4 See page 109
THE COLLEGE OF JOURNALISM AND COMMUNICA-
TIONS oilers curricula leading to the degree o0 Bachelor
ol Science in lournalihm Bachelor of Science in Adertin-
ing Bachelor ol Science in Public Relationi and Bachelor
ol Science in Broadca-iing 11 otlers sequences in mag-
azines technical communication' and public relations in
criminal lutlice
There are area- of specializ.ar ion in reporting editing
phoiolournalim. ilurnalism education broadcast ne\wi
and public allair' broadcast production and broadcast
management
C' MPuP S PAGE GAINES\ ILLE SUN i- produced up to
lour times a week bN advanced reporting, editing and







GENERAL INFORMATION


photilournalihm .ludentl 01 the College It appear. inr
the ciI, edilion ol the Gaine,.ille Sun
THE mtAGAZINE OF GAINESVILLE ir a clt,-oriented
magazine produced twice a *,ear b, magazine malor, at
the College and ir available at ne\',.land, throughout
the cit\
G4INES\.ILLE CABLE PRESS Is a pioneer electronic
ne,-.paper I appear, on Channel 13 ol the Co- Cable.
,,iron ,,slem in Gainesi\lle 24 hour- a da, and pro-
duced b, ,-ludent; from all department ol the College
THE COLLEGE OF LA\\ ofler, a curriculum leading to
the degree at luri Doctor and a graduate program in
la alion leading to Ihe degree mlat-er ol La3,
THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES oI-
ler, curricula leading to degree; of Bac helor ol Arti and
Bachelor ol Science. .%nih opporl uniiie, lor ,pecializing
in mant science and liberal art Ileld It oillcr the
course, in mathematics biological science ph,,ical ci-
ence, ,ocial s-,c-nce, and humanitile required in the
curricula ol the prolf e ional college? The College i the
academic home lor Freshmen and Sophomore. while e
the, prepare lor adni-;ion. to one ol the other college.
II provides course. in general education and aw ard( the
Asiocial-t 01 Aril Certiicate
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE a unit ol I Hill. Miller
He-alh Center oiler, a curriculum leading to the prol--
sional degree oI Doctor ol at'edicine Ph D degree. in
ba-ic medical science- are ollf red through the Graduate
School A4 pec3al medical ;ciernlir training program
leading 1o the combined degree ol Doctor ol Medicine-
Doctor ol Philo;oph, ir a.ailable ioinll, through the
College ol MNedicine and the Graduate School
THE COLLEGE OF NURSING a unit o0 the I Hilli,
hMdler Health Center otler, a curriculum leading to the
Bachelor ol Science in Nursing degree The College also
olter, a curriculum leading to the NMaler ol Nuirng
degree or a NMa'ler ol Scince in Nurring degree
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACi a unit oI the I Hill
Miller Health Center oilers a curriculum leading to the
degree ol Bachelor ol Science in Pharmac, and the Doc-
lor ol Pharmac, degree In addition the Ph D and ht S
degree are ollered in pharmaceutical ;ciencc- through
Ihe Graduate School
THE COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION HEALTH
AND RECRE ATIOr oiler, ,ei %ce, and program. through
the department oln General Ph,lical Educalion Piole.-
cional Ph, .ical Education Health Educatiun and Salet,
and Recreation The department of General Ph,.sical Ed-
ucalion provide programs lor uni.errl, .udent. other
than malor; The department, ol Prolteional Ph,..ical
Education Health Education and Salet,' and Recreation
oiler prolessional preparallon program. leading to un-
dergraduate degree, in ph,,rical education health cdu-
cation and recreation Prolessional area, ol preparation
include teacher, ol physical education or health educa-
lion health educator, for public or .olurlar, agencie,
and recreation direcloir
THE COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE a leaching
unit OI the I Hillis Miller Health Center, oiler- a Curric-
ulum leading to the prolc,.ional degreL. ol Doctor ol
\et er.nar, Medicine


DIVISION OF

CONTINUING EDUCATION

During the last ,ear more than 32-1'XC. people took
advantage ol the man, Uniterst, ,ponsored opporlun-
tie, made a.arlable through the DI.-.on ol Continuing
Education More than 25ilX people participated in non-
credit conlercnce torkkhop, institulte- and .eminar.
More than 5 0 l isludcrn, enrolled in Independent Slud,
b\ Correpondence coure- (both credit and non-cred-
ill OC\er 1 Ci) student' studied in credit e tension
claie-, throughout the Stale Addilionall, ten inlerna-
ironal programs i %ere hollered through ihi Di'ision lal
,ear Backed bt the re-ource, ol the ini.er'il, the


Di. .ion o1 Continung Eduicalnon ee a the Slate a iti
camp. and the people a, i, '.ludeni bod,


SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONAL

UNITS SERVING ALL
COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS

THE INTERCOLLEGE DEPARTMENT OF COrMPUTER
AND INFORiMATION SCIENCES During the la.t three
decade electronic inlormnation proce ing machine,
wt th capabiliticsl man\ ordert ol magnitude be,,ord their
predece.,ori ha.e come into being Though still in their
inlanc, the, are already, e'tending man capability, 10
.ol.e problem in et er, i eld oi human act'.il, Tlo ar.d
ihi, end the Intercollege Department or Computcr and
Inlormalion Science. \%a. created in 1,.-1 The depart.
nient currenil, oiler. undergraduate and graduate de-
gree program. in the Co Cllege ol Liberal Artl and
Science, Bu'ine. Adminitiation Engineering and an
area iol .pnciralizatio n n the technical communication.
degree program in the Coll;ge of lOurnalhm and Com-
munication. Degree program. 'irthin other college, are
under 'iud.,
Subject area. lound %ilthin the CIS curricula include
programming ,,liem anal,-,. i oll%\arc development
technique. inlormatllon repreel.alihon and iranlor.
mation language Iran lalor, operating -, tlem, com.
pulcr organization and application.
Thi, background prepa:cr- he ,ludcnt lor .a \idce range
ol career. in the bu'n ier, ndu.airal 'cientiltc citic and
academic \torld; %\herein- inlormaliion ilo and anal. -
, oI critical importance Ic, decl-ion making
In addition Io rhe degree program.,. te eral ricee
cour-e. are a.alable lor Ihoc .%ho need ecpeiience in
computer applicalion lIor proper career preparatih.n For
further information contact the CIS department ollice in
512 \\eI Hall
THE CENTER FOR LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES I~ the
Urniterfil, unit re.pon, ible lor directing or coordinating
interdlrciplinart in.-ruCllonal and research program, re
lasted to the Latin American and Caribbean area It I. a
budgeted unit riithn the Linieri., and i. adminilered
b, a Director immedialel, responsible to the Vice Pre.,-
dent for Academic Allair,
The Center .ponor. conference, publi.he, the re.ullI
oIl ,Cholarl, re each related to Latin America and coop-
c.alc. %ith other Lln teritl, unit. in oer.ea' d-e. l-
opmnent and training program, It admini,ler, a program
\irlh _lnieiidad de lo- Ande, Bogota. Colombia and a
program in Brazil lor the State Linitcr-it., S ;\ em and
oller. program, in Latin American Sludie, leading lo a
8 A degree and B S Mi A and Ph D Cerlilcale' in Latin
American Sludie. and an inctrdilciplinau, NMaster or Art,
in Latin American Studie.
The Center al.o admini-ler., specialized research and
Irarning program in Caribbean migration and the Am-
azon
The DEPARTMENT OF 1MILITAR' SCIENCE oiler, the
lour ,ear program and the t\co ,ear program ol Arm,
ROTC Completion ol either ol thce program, I, a
,ludent lead. to a commi,,ion in one ol the branch. ol
the United Slatle Armn LI S Arm-, Res;ere or the Arm,
National Guard Fre,hman Sophomore AROTC carrie.
no .eri.ce obligation TyIo three and four ,ear .,chol-
ar.hip, are a'allable to inlere,l-td ltudenit.- hu can
,*Iu all l t

THE DEPARTMENT OF NAVAL SCIENCE oiler, a Ino-
,ear and a iour-,eai program ol Na -Narine ROTC
Upon 'ucce.lul completion ol thi. oiticer Iraining pro-
gram. the graduate rccen e' a comm.,ion in the L S
Nat, or LI S Marine Corp. and is immediatel, a,.igned
to acite dul, Scholarhip-. coterrng I\to three or four
lull tear, ofl luds are available 1o male and female
.tudent t.ho can qualil,
THE DEPARTMENT OF AEROSPACE STUDIES oiler;




General

GENERAL INFORMATION


male and female -ludentr both I io-year and four-year
program, in Air Force ROTC Complelion oI either 0 i
the- e ollr.:ei education program- lead- i o a commi;.i,.n
in the Linlied Matie- Mir Force T.*.o Three and Four ,ear
Choldarhip- are addalable on a compellne bairs lo slu-
dent- enrolled in the program Qualified indisidual-e ma,
compel Ioji Pilo, Training a-iignmenti and begin learn-
ing lo II, during their lunior lear
THE DELPRTMENi OF MUSIC has Ihe respon.ibilil,
for -uch mu-ical organizalion- a- the LjnieritiI Band'
Orche-Ira- Choru-e' and Glee Clubs and oilers cour.e-
in the following area; Ill Theor, ol Mu-ic l2' Cotmpol,
lion I3i Hi :ril',r and Literaluie I4l tlu;rc Periormance.
I51 Church Nluic. IN) tMuic Educalion IC) Opera
:\iorikhop and 181 En.emble.
THE DEPARTMENt OF GENERAL PHnSICAL EDUCA-
TION OFFERS a %ide sarieis ol ph,idcal acrilil course.
,1 all 4ludentl enrolled at Ihe uniserilt The Depart-
ment operate. on the premise Ihat although all people
need phs~-cal ac ils- all do not need or care lor the
rame kind Con-equ'enls Ithe department olteri man,
asenue- lor the ,ludent lo enhance ph, ,cal health and
undeliland it- relalon lo lolal health
IIt i hoped Ihat b, developing compelencie' in at leal
one physical actiil\ -ludenls %ill be able to make -ell-
delermining decinon- concerning the role thal exercise
%ill t pla\ in their per-onal Ies e
Student mas elect Io lake ans course under the -aii-
IacIor- *unaal.Iachor, opinion For further information see
course olleiings and de-cr.ption. under Ihe General
Ph, ical Education heading in this catalog


INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICE UNITS

THE OFFICE OF INSTRUCTIONAL RESOURCES en-
courage' experimentationn n teaching and indiidualized
'ersices to sludenlt Reporting directly to the Otllce oI
Academic Alladi. it pio.ide' .upporl lor the innoadiron
*:l alrernale approache- Io in.truclion in the colIlge-
and depailmentI ol the Uninersil. a-.irl lacull, mem-
bers in the development ol in.lructional modules or
s t,, em- lor -pecitic course.. and lurn.hes technical a-
-i-lance in Ihe deeloprmnent and u-e 01 leaching materi-
al; and media analNsi' and improvement of teaching
and ihe evaluation ol 'ludent performance Three units
include media production le*ing and e aluatlon -ers
ice- and an inltrucltonal improvement -ecuion
Other unil. emphasizing indisidualized in.lruclion in-
clude the Reading and \ riling Center. the OI R
Teaching Cenrer. Miathemalics Laborator, and the Lan.
guage Laborators Selected sell-paced non-credil course.
are available in leading riing, -tud, habitl and lan-
guage skillI Research consultalion course enrichment
and eadluadtin ,er\ice' are alio ollered to inleret.ed
lacullt
THE OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR ha. charge ot the
adml.ion and regi-tration iol .ludentl the maintenance
01 academic record. the .chedulng ol cour-e' and Ihe
,.-uance OI Iran-cilpli ol student records
THE COUNSELOR TO FOREIGN AGRICULTURE STU.
DENTS Foreign students in Agirculture are requested to
contact the Olrice :l Inlternaional Program. in %lcCarls
Hall Thi- otlice aid- foreign -ludenti to integrate their
Amenrcan education more completely .. lh actual condi-
tlon- in their homeland- and also gRse- inlormalion to all
'tudenti- nlerested in foreign agricultural problems and
career. in the iopic.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
LIBRARY SERVICE

The Librar,' con'i'l- oi It.o central unit. Library East
and Librar; \\e-.l and branch Ihbrarie- in the area- oIt
Architecture and Fine Arti Music Education Eng,.
neering La.. Ihe In-:liule ol Food and Agiicullural Sci-
ences the I Hills Miller Healih Center Chemiilry.


Ph,,ic- A'tlonoms and the P K ronge Laboralor\
School In addition' reading room lacilites ha.e been
provided for Business Adminili'alion journalism and
Communicalhon- Ph,i-cal Education. Health and Recre-
alion and the rePidence hall areas
The holding, ot the libraries number oser 2 300 000
cataloged solume- and a large number of uncataloged
international federal and late document' and news.pa-
per Mlans oI the materials are in rrcromalerial Ioimat.
(microlilm microcard and microfichej The Uniler.it or
Florrda i a member ol the A--ociation ol Research Li-
braries and it, collection is one ot the largely in the
coulhea l
A number ol natlonall, significant research collections
are maintained a- part ol the library s,.lem Since 1977
Ihe Librar.e- have opened the Il.er and Rae Price Librar
ol judaica the largest collection ol its kind in the south-
ea-i. the Baldmin Libiars. among the norld s greatest
collections oil lieralure for children and housed in the
Department ol Rare Book' and Manuscriptl the Park-
man D Hone Collection ol American Literature shich
contains important iirt edition. and manuscripl- of ese-
ri Ne w England aulho r writingg before 1900 In the rare
books and manuscripl area the researcher mill also tind
the paper- o1 many nell knon.n authors such as Mlario-
r.e kinnan Rastlngs and lohn D McDonald and the
Margaret Dreier Robins paper4- whichh are \lral to the
his.ir, of the \ tomen' Trade Union League in America
The P K Nonge Librars o0 Floinda Hi.tor' is the slate's
preeminent Floridiana collection and 0is holdings ol
Spanish Colonial document- concerning the Southeast-
ern United Slate- i- the large-l of it kind in North
America
The Map Librar, is an exlen-ite repo-ilors of maps,
atlases. aerial photographs and remote sending imagery,
%tilh particular collection strengths lor the southeastern
U S Florda Latin America and Africa south of the
Sahara
Florida ; interel and heritage is rellected in the Latin
American Collection The department maintain- the
mo-t comprehen.nse collection oI Caribbean materials
lound in a United Slate. uniersil, library.
A rich collection o0 serials ephemera and releience
material, dealing ,\ith the performing arls has been
gathered into the Belknap Colleclion
Reference service is provided in Librar, \\e.l and in
the various branch libraries and reading room- The Ret-
erence-Department located on the Ir.st floor ot Librar\
V\eel i' a comprehen-mie collection including indese-
abslracis b.bliographie- handbook: -lariilical sources.
etc Other serlice- include the searching of compute-
rized bibliographic data ba-es and numeric non-biblio-
graphic databases such as the U S Census
The main union catalog is also located sillhin Libiary
\\ et on ihe Iirst Illoor In 1983. the UF library s5Ntem
introduced a ne. computerized catalog s, lem FOCUS
(Florida Online Compulerized U'er S\stem) It enable.
library, u'er. to hase expanded and rapid access to a
large -egment of library, material, in all campus librarre-
The regular schedule foi the central libraries is Mon-
da\ through Frida 8600 a m to 1 00 a m Saturda, 10)00
am to r6i0 p.m Sunday 1000 am to 1 i0 am The
libraries serving the various academic colleges and
-chool.s ob-erse a similar schedule n.ith .ariallons Pho-
lodupihcation and ieserne material services are available


THE FLORIDA STATE MUSEUM
The Florida Stale Museum .as created b, an act ol the
Legislature in 191' as a department ol the UniseritsN olc
Florida Through its alliliation tilh the Uniner'il, II car-
ries the dual responsibtilis as the State Mu-eum or Flor-
ida and the Unnierilt, .Mu-eum
The Museum operale- as a center of research in the
natural -ciencce and anthropology, It' functions as an
educational arm ol the Unisersitl are carried Iorinard






GENERAL INFORMATION


through interpreli e displays and scientific and popular
publications Under the administrative control of the
Director are the three deparimenis of the Museum Nal-
ural Sciences is concerned \\ith the slud\ and e pansron
of the research collections as \sell as research in a sarielt
of areas in functional and esolutionars biology socio-
biologs and ecology Social Sciences is concerned \\~lh
the slud\ of human varialion and cultures both historic
and prehistoric Interpretation is concerned \\ith the
interpretation of knowledge through museum education
and exhibit techniques Members ol the scientific and
educational slaii of the Museum hold dual appoint-
ments in appropriate leaching departments Through
these appointments the\ participate in both the under-
graduate and graduate teaching programs and superni-
sion of graduate students
Scientific reports are published in the Bulletin ot the
Florida Slate Museum Biological Sciences. the Riples P
Bullen Monographs in Anthropologs and History and in
the Contribulions of the Florida State Museum Anihro-
polog\ and Histor\
The research collections are under the care of curalors
vho encourage the scientilic sluds of the Museum's
holdings Materials are constanils being added to the
collections both through gills from friends and as the
result of research activities ol the Museum stall The
archaeological and ethnological collections are note%"or-
IhN There are expensive sludN collections of birds mam-
mals mollusks, reptiles amphibians lish inertebiate
and vertebrate fossils, a as sell as archives 0o animals'
sounds associated witlh the bioacoustics laboratory
The AI41n Museum ol Entomology Sarasola. Florida is
a unit of the Department of Natural Sciences Florida
State Museum The combined Sarasota and Gainesrille
holdings in Lepidoptera rank the AIlln Museum of Enlo-
molog\ as the largest in the western n hemisphere and the
premier Lepidoptera research center in the .orild The
AIln Museum of Entomologs publishes the Bulletin ol
the Aln Museum of Entomology and sponsors Ihe Karl
lordan Medal The Alln Collection series as a major
source lor taxonomic and biogeographic research bs a
number of Florida State Museum and Department of
Zoology lacults and students as %,ell as a great mans
sisiling entomologists from around the world d
The Florida Stale Herbarium is a unit ol Ihe Depart-
ment of Natural Sciences. Florida State Museum. II is an
important scientific resource in which some 25000)0
specimens are curated Largest in the stale and one of
the largest in the Southeast the herbarium contains the
most complete collections in e'.,lence of Florida vascu-
lar plants and fungi It also contains important collec-
tions or Iropical American brsophstes and Florida
lichens In addition there is a particularly complete col-
lection of seeds The portfolio of botanical illustrations
and the growing botanical librai\ complement the eser-
expanding collections of plant specimens
Opportunities are pro-ided for students slafl. and
'isiling scientists to use the collections Research and
fieldsork are presently sponsored in the anthropologi-
cal paleontological and zoological fields Students inter-
ested in these specialties should make application to the
appropriate teaching department
Graduate assistantships are asarlable in the Museum
in areas ol specialization emphasized in its research pro-
grams Facilities are available for graduate students
The Museum is located at the corner of rluseum Road
and Ne%%ell Drise in a modern tacilill completed in
19'0 The public halls are open from nine until fnie each
,.eekda,, including SalurdaN and from one to hlie on
Sundass, and holidays (closed Christmas Dasl There is
no admission charge The Museum is Irequentls used bs
Uni\ersils and public school classes Classes for children
and special public programs are also offered lor mem.
bers of the Uni\ersilt community and the general pub-
lic


GENERAL STATE AND
UNIVERSITY AGENCIES

THE FLORIDA COOPERATE\ E EXTENSION SER\ ICE
The transfer and application of knowledge through
nonresident educational programs is the primary pur-
pose or the Florida Cooperalise Extension Service a
component ol the Instilute ol Food and Agriculural
Sciences The educational programs are tailored to III the
needs of many audiences in areas of agricultural produc-
lion including energy management, marketing and uhli-
zation home economics, community resource
development, natural resource management 4-H south
development, energy and marine sciences Audiences
include adults and youth rural and urban citizens. mi-
norities and people riom all economic levels The Coop-
eralise Exiension Service is administered b\ the
LUn.ersilt of Florida under a memorandum or under-
slanding s.ith LUSDA There is also a cooperative pro-
gram funded through federal grants .silh Florida A.&t
LUniersit\ The basic legislative authority makes provi-
.ion lor cooperation \ilth local government In Florida
county programs are carried out jointls between the
Liniversils and respective county governments in the 6"
counties The E' ension Serice along .ilh Resident In.
struction and Research in IF AS form a functional model
Ilpilsing the tripartile organizational structure ensi-
sioned in the Morrill Act for the Land Grant College
S slem
The OFFICE OF UNIVERSITY' RELATIONS is responsi-
ble for the development of public relations programs
coordinating ,ith all campus agencies dealing ith oil-
campus publics in a continuing eflort to develop Ito-
,'as communications %iihh the public and encouraging
public support and understanding or the Liniversily its
programs and higher education Responsibilities include
planning and implementation or public relations actis-
ities. searing as the Universill represenialiie sViih agen-
cies. organizations. and civic groups which \ork s-.ilh
the Liniversitl and are not professionally related to a
particular college or school, and organizing special actil -
t.ies and event rot the office of the President such as
receptions, dedications recognition legislative \seek-
ends and Council of Ad isors meetings
The DIVISION OF INFORMATION AND PUBLICA-
TIONS SER\ ICES series Universit central administration
and Universils Educational and General budgeted aca-
demic units departments ser ice oltice; and other cam-
pus-related organizations by distributing inlormalion
through mass media outlets and providing communica-
lion services for the campus community It inlerpreis the
University s programs. policies and obiecliers through
newspapers and magazines radio and television broad-
casts publications photograph;. audio- .isual presenla-
lions. special displays and exhibits. and community
relations projects The Division produces the Linirersit
Digest printed in the Independent Alligator. and has
complete sideo tape production facilities used to devel-
op lelesision programming ror both commercial and
public broadcashng slalions II assists other unils b\
coordinating cops contend. design and preliminary pro-
duction for booklets holders brochures and other print-
ed material. and assists in preparing bid specilications
for printing
The OFFICE OF DEVELOPMENT AND ALUMNI AF-
FAIRS is Ihe campus headquarters ror the Unilersity of
Florida National Alumni Association Inc. and the Lini
sersity of Florida Foundation. Inc
The University or Florida National Alumni Association
Inc brings together the organized efforts of alumni and
the promotion of the interests and needs of the LUnier-
sity and series to encourage continuous participation b'.
alumni in the life of the Universilt
The Liniversits of Florida Foundation exists to encour-
age support from the private sector to the LUniverii, lfor
both operating and capital purposes II is a private cor-
poration organized to hold lunds for the benefit of the




General

GENERAL INFORMATION


Lini.erill N o in.e'l them and to insure the maximum
valuee ol 1he Llni\ersit\l prisale support
THE LINI\ERSIT' GALLERN . an integral parl o1 Ihe
Fine Art' college The Caller, is located on Ihe campus
lacing Soulh.\esl 131h Slreet (or LI S 4411 An alrium and
a conlemporar, sculptural lounlain are I.so pleasing
lealuie- ol the Galler' s disciirclie archilec lure s le
The Gallery, \ilh 31:r ) square leel ol display, space I
complete, modern air-condiioned and maintains a
.arned exhtibtion schedule o( Ihe usual arts during Ihe
,ear The conIenl ol ehibillions dil-plaed in ihe Lrnir. r-
siI Galler, range Irom the creation- b\ traditional mas-
ler' through to the laiesl and most expeiimenlal s.orks
b' Ihe modern a.anl garde The minor arls o0 ,eslerda,
and toda' along .\i h the creations ol oriental and primi-
I.le cultures orm topics lor exhibilion- scheduled Be-
side- iI- regular' scheduled exhibilions v.hich -ho s lor
approximalel', lour to sin .eeks Ihe Caller' originate-,
seciral unique eihilblion- lrom iIs os\n and other mu.
-eum' collections each ,ear. The Callen', hours are
Irom 9 A At to 5 P mt dail' except Sunday hen Ihe' are
1 P M 1to 5 P N The Galley ,. clo-ed on Salurdas and
holiday
ART DEPARTMENT CALLER' the leaching gallery, is
localcd adlaccni 1o Ihe Deparimernl OllilCe area or. Ihe
Ihuid lloor ol Ihe Clasiroom Building in Ihe Architeclure
and Fine Arts complex A' a dircct and physical adlunct
to the Art Deparlmeni's leaching program ihis Galler,
displa,1' smaller Iraseling e'hibili-on ol meril as .eell as
one man sho\s b' the lacull, arli.l' and studenl exhibi-
Inons The Galler' is open NMonday Ihrough Frida' Irom 8
A At lo noon and Irom 1 P t lo 5 P N1 II I' clo-ed
Salurda',s unda\, and holiday's
IHE CENTER FOR LATIN AMERICAN AND TROPICAL
ARTS is an inlerdisciplinar, Center thal pros\ides coordi.
calion direction and locus lo 1srengthen exi'irng pro-
gram- related to the fine Arts r Mlhin the College oi Fine
Aris The Center s lacull\ is bound together bh a desire
Ito elale their research and teaching acltisies to the
broader concet-rl concerned \ith the line arls o0l various
i.orld cultures The Cerner broaden' and 4srengihen-
existing inierdeparimenlal relaiion- and provide' addi-
itonal Iimuli and mechanisms lor Iran-lating resulls ol
ireearch into more able forms that relate direccl Ito
'ocieal need' II al-o establshe- more ellectnie line- lor
the Irani.ng ol able -ludenls al the undergraduate grad-
ualt and adult education levels in sariou- aspects oi Ihe
line arts
THE UNI'.ERSIT' BROADCAST FACILITY is operated
b' Ihe College ol lournali-m and Communications II
includes ~I\uFT Channel 5 a public broadca-trng tele-
s--ion 'lalion (PBSI \ %UFT-FM, a non-commercial radio
salion (NPRI 89 1 MHz. L\RUF-AM. a commercial radio
tlalion (CBSI 851n KHz and \ RLuF-FM. a commercial FM
slalion (CBSl sicreo 11)3 MHz
Approximaiel, 11-1 -ludeni- are employed in these
broadcasting operation- Thu, in addition Io the broad
academic background provided in the unnmersil's class-
room- and laboratories these s\ork opportunrilie- pro-
.ide a valuable experience in da' -o-da' operations
Itpical ol Ihe industr, Sludenls perform such luncilons
as reporter anchor-person nevss producer recording
engineer diieclor cameraman, and announcer, all under
the guidance ol professional broadcaster, The college
has earned a nationwide irpuiation lor the demon-
sirated elleclinCne s ol Ihis academic and st.,rk exper.-
ence training
U LIFT-T\ operate- at the maximum pov.er authorized
lor a lele li-ion station or its classillcalion, 1lji)) )'( walls
usual and 20.l:) \walls aural The oier-air bioadcasl
signal encompa-sc a 65-mile radius Irom the nationn s
ian-miller 4ile norlh,\est 0 Gainescille. and reaches 16
counltes in North Central florida %\LUFT-T'.'s sgnal is
carried bv more than 21: cable companies. in the -lale
expanding Ihe coverage area e\en beyond lhe-e broad-
;a-I boundarie- The staton s programming is a milnure
oI program- acquired through lhe Public Broadcasting
Semice IPBS5 Florida Public Broadcauting. Inc (FPBI.


.ariou' public broadcasting conrorlium- independent
dislributor. and local, produced programs 01 the latter
caiegor %\ULIFT-T\ produce, an evening ne\,sca'r and a
leleiion magazine program. both aired on ,neeknights
in addition to 'peciall produced features and docu-
menlaric- The- ;talion has %.on numerou- local, regional
and national anard' for oultlanding promotion and ad-
.ertiihng campaigns it hi conducted in 'upport ol pro-
grams and acilllies. and \ UFT-T', con-ieienllt rank- at
or near Ihe lop in percentage o0l ,i-eer-hip compared lo
olher pubic T'\ ~al'onn in the nalior.
\\UFT-F M %ith 100r 0O atlts oi po,\er. reaches 16
Norlh Central Florida couniie, The onl, public radio
,atlon in thai area %\ UFT-FM broadca-l; on a 24 hour a
da, schedule. \ear round The station pre-ent classical
jazz and iolk music. in addition to nce.i and public
alairs information The station proldes a darine oi or.-
air production and reporting e-perience lor broadcast
malori o1 the College ol Iournali-m and Communica-
lion. The-e lsudeni are under the direct guidance ol
prole--ional public radio broadcasters ,\ilh a litong
empha-i- on local production and programming \\LIFT-
FhI is a satellite member -alhon ol the National Public
Radio and Florida Public Radio Neltorlk and aims to
'er.ice and rellecl the dlier'e needs ol Ihe communllies
OI North Cenlral Florida
\\RLIF-FNM ser.es the conlemporar, music audience
\,ilh album rock .hilve ,\ RUF. AM music is ol a more
adult nature featuring adult middle-ol-the-road music
Irom the 410i 50- and 61i1' Sludent communicalors
produce and broadcal regular ne.ss programs oser bolh
talion- under lacull supervision
The studentl proximiiN 10 and participation n n his
d.ier4e broadca'i operation bring. a greater understand-
Ing 0o the opportunities and obl.gatons lhat exist in the
held 0o broadcasting
THE LINI\ ERSIT' OF FLORIDA PRESS
The Uniseril' 1o Florida I, hol lo Ihe late uni.ersilt
-,iem'' -.cholarli publi;hirg lacililh. _lnilersitl Pre'se,
ol Florida The goalie of Ihe \, lem\,ide publishing pro.
gram implemented b Llnisersit Preses oi Florida are
expres'ed in Board ol Regent-' police
to publish book', monograph-. journal- and oth-
er lNpe- of -cholarll or crealse %,orks The Press shall
gile special allention 1o .%ork. oi dslingui-hed schol-
ar-hip in academic areas o0 particular intere-l and
ueiulne-s 1o the citizen, or Florida The Pre.-- hall
publi-h original .orkp b\ ale un.ersilt laculli mem-
bers bul it ma\ also publish mcrilorious ivorks origi-
nating elsewhere and ma' republish out-ol-prinl
oork -'
Each unsers-il', lacultl publishing committee s inde-
pendentlv responsible for 'electing works s for publica-
lion through the lacililies ol Unisersil, Pre--es O
Florida At the Unier-ilt ol Florida, the Unisersil, Pres-
Board of Manager, o\er-ee- the locally determined pub-
lishing program
The purpo-e or the Llnisersily oi Florida Pres- i- to
encourage -eek out. and publish original and scholarly,
manuscript vhich siill aid in developing Ihe Uni ersit
a' a recognized center ol research and scholarshipp
The Pres, Board of Managers including the director
and tilteen lacull) experts appointed b' Ihe Presidern of
Ihe Llnineri d' determine' policie- ol publication relat-
ing to the acceptance or rejection ol manu-cripit and
Ihe f-uuance of author conlracle Each year Ihe board
examine, numerous' manu'criplt submitted not onlt b)
Ihe Lini\er-ilt lacullt but b' author' from all or er the
Lined Slale. Europe. and Latin America
tinsersitr Presses of Florida is a member of Ihe AsNo-
clarion ol American Unierit' Presses and ol the As*o-
ciation oi American Publisher.. Inc

ORGANIZED RESEARCH
THE DI'.ISION OF SPONSORED RESEARCH %\as es-
tabli.hed b' an act ol Ihe legi-lalure to -upporl and to







GENERAL INFORMATION


foster sponsored re-earch and training a, a resource
essential to excellence in education and to provide man-
imum service to the State The D,.ision i, a development
arm ol the LUni.ersit, coordinating its el'orti clo'el,
.\ith the Ollice of Academic Allaiir The Dsiison o1
Sponsored Re'earch is directed b, the Dean for Grad-
uate Studie' and Re'earch
' All proposals for .ponsorship ol research grants-in-
aid and training giants are approved b, the director
Negotiation, on adminiltralt.e malleri itih potential
contracting agencies or :pon'oi ol research and training
projecli are carried out b, the Di vision
The actr.rtres of the Dision ol Sponored Research
are intended to stimulate gro%,th and to a- istl in ex-
panding a balanced research and training program
throughout the LUniser;it There actliit es are inlimalelN
related to the supportt of the graduate and prole,.ional
program The ser.ices provided are deigned to relie.e
the principal inesitgalor. in mans departments o0 de-
tailed adminislrati.e and reporting dultn. connected
,ilh some -pon ored program; The dulie- and repon-
-ibilites ol the D %ifion ol course do not ;upplanl the
perogatie o0 the principal inmesligatoir %ho seeks .pon-
-ors for his os\n protect nor the re:pon'ibilit i -l the
inse:tigator lor the scientific inlegrit, ol the project In
direct contacts between a principal ine.-tigator and a
potential sponsor hoise.er coordination wilh Ihe Di.i.
ion i; neceisary to in:ure unilormil, in contract require-
ment. and to a.oid duplication ol negoliations .slh the
:ame 'ponor
The Di i-ion ol Sponsored Re.earch is admin.;trall.el,
responsible to the \ice President lor Academic Allairn
Policies and procedures lor the Dr.ision are developed
bi a board ol director working ilith the Dean lor Grad.
uate Studies and Research withinn the general lrameswork
oi the admmniitrat.e policie- and procedures o0l he
Uni ersit,
THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION. the re-
search lunclion unit or the Insitrute ol Food and Agricul-
tural Science (IF ASi ha- the respon ibitli o0
developing neiv know ledge and lechnolog, loard :o-.
lution ol agricultural problems in the State Research i-
admrnrstered through the oltice ol the Dean tor Re-
search located on the LUninertii oI) Florida campus IF AS
research is conducted throughout the State Teni, -one
department. are located on campu, Agricultuial Engl-
neering Agricultural and Exten-ion Education. Agrono-
m,, Animal Science Botan, Daiir Science Entomolog,
and Nematolog, Food and Resource Economics Food
Science and Human Nutrition. -4H and Olher Youth
Program' School ol Fore l Resource' and Coner.aiion
Fruit Crops. Home Economic.. ricrobiologi and Cell
Science. Soil Science. Statlisic. vegetable e Crops and
Pre.enltre Medicine ICollege ol \eterinar, Medicine)
In addition, u ie unitl .lral to il- research programs
name, Editorial. Library Busine-ss Sertsce. and Center,
lor Ensronmental Program, and Biomad" are located on
campus-
In order to best -erse the varied need, ol Florida'-
dn.ert-iled agriculture Agricultural Research and Educa.
Itonal Cente s are located at numerous locations having
dillerent climatic conditions, oil I pe- and crop' Inten.
-,.e research ii conducted in all held. ol agriculture .uch
as citru' vegetable reld crop., lise:lock. pasture' and
man, other, Agriculture Research and Education Cen.
lerF are located in Homestead. Belle Glade Bradenlon
Lake Allred Quinci Saniord and lallahaitee (Florida A
& ?M LUnisers.it, A Re'earch and Education Center Is
also located at \\elaka Florida and ir concerned laigel,
sith biological re-earch programs and south programs
Agricultural Research Centers are located in Monticello
Ft Pierce Immokalee Doter Ft Lauderdale. Hatling-,
Ona. Apopka Niarianna, Lue Oak Lee-burg and la,
Cooperatine research is conducted sith the Brook',ille
Beei Cattle Research Station Brooksille a USDA field
laboralor, in it, beef cattle and pa'lure production and
management program, srilh the National \\ealher Sers.
ice Ruskin in the Federal Frost warning g Ser.ice for Iruit


and vegetable producer. and .hipper' and .,ilh number.
ou' Florida agricultural agencies: and organization'
Results 01 IF AS Research are published in :cientti:
journal' bulletin, monograph. circular. and mimeo-
graph report whichh are available to Florida residents
u-uall, ilhoul charge upon reque'l to the Editorial
Department ol the Agricultural Experiment Station in
Gaine:.ille The Agricullural Experiment Stalion cooper-
ate- cloel,\ .,ith Ihe cooperadl.e E lention Sersice in
proi ding research ending' lor prompt dis..eminalton
THE FLORIDA ENGINEERING AND INDUSTRIAL E\
PERIMENT STATION IEIESI developed Irom earl, re-
.earch acli les- o(1 the engineering lacull, and %sa.
olliciall, estabhl hed in 1941 b, Ihe Legillature as an
integral part oI the College or Engineering IIt mandate
1s to organize and promote the pro.e-:ulion ol research
piroectl o1 engineering and related oCiences .ith speciall
reference to Iuch ol Ihee problem. as are important to
the industlrie ol Florida
The College and ihe Statron form a clo'e interlocking
relatlons hip sith the EIES er, ng as the res.ear,.h arm oI
the College In this capacity, the EIES lullil.l it lunclion
oI conducting research on man, ol Florida m mo.l 'ignill.
cant problem' ranging trom eneig, to iater res.ource-.
ensironmental ir.ue' to health-related acllrIte' O0
course many ol these problem. trancend the State and
are adlo or national concern The Station ha- developed
a national and international reputation in man, area
and the lacullt are at the toreironit i their lield: Thi.
has a malor poiline impact on the College sincee It
make, good leaching po-ible. e'po'e, -tludenit to man,
important engineering problems normally not encoun-
tered in a college program and help the frault, better
initIll siudenl, ith the qualtiications necessary tor the
.ucce.siul practhie o01 heir piolet'ion NMorec-er both
undergraduate and graduate students Irequentli lind
employment and ie:earch prolecl
The Station receive: a 'mall but important portion ol
it, operating lund. Irom the State thi, funding bare
re-ull- in a near 10 to 1 return trom contract, and grants
%ith goseinment agencies loundalion' and indu-trial
organizations The Station has excellent la:clities and
Iacult, in man, drserie held' a le s such example, are
aolar energy, bioengineering manufacturing and auto-
mation science eneig, con.er.ation and con.ersion
ceramics nes material, deselopmeni device phsic'
robotict, geolechnic tran:porlal.on research coa-lal
and oceanographic engineering microele.trionic' air
and \dater pollution control nuclear pumped laeris s.-
lemr anal,.ti lluid dynamic, and hsdrolog, technology,
lor enhanced oil reco\ei, lightning research hazardous
w lrte management
THE FLORIDA ARCHITECTURE & BUILDING RE-
SEARCH CENTER IF ABRC) ir a unit or the College 01
Architecture esiablhed to lolter and encourage re-
search related to the di-cipline. represented in the col-
lege These include architecture building conitruction
landscape architecture. interior design and urban and
regional planning The Center alo prol ides a:sidtance to
lacult, and graduate sludenlt in establishing cooper
alute ellorts itlh other unit o0 the Uni.er.i, FABRC
.orkL- clo-elt, .ith the college Itso specialized research
unitl The Research and Education Center for Architecu-
ral Pre'ersation IRECAPI and the Center for Tropical and
Subtropical Archileclure Planning and Concr.atlon
ITROPARCI
THE BUREAU OF ECONOMIC AND BUSINESS RE-
SE ARCH it the research arm oi the College ol Bu'ine,-
Adminiltration Through itl lour programt- lorecasl-
ing population turse, and publication. the Bureau
generate, and di-seminatec demographic economic and
busine" inlormation about Florida Major .ource- or Ihi-
inrormat-on are the annual Florida St1atnlcal Abstract
and the biennial Older People in Florida published b,
the Bureau Reporlt o0 Bureau re-earch are published rn
the monlhl, Economic Leatlets and Florida Economic
Indicators both tree to Florida residents and Florida
Building Permi.l in the quarlerl, Bu-ine' and Economic





General

GENERAL INFORMATION


Dinen-ion- Populaton Sludie- and The Florida )utl-
look in the annual Florida E-1'male- of Population for
-,tale countlet and municipalitie-. and special report,
The Bureau make- it pot- ble for teaching professor, to
engage ir. organized research and provide, re-eaich
training or undergraduate and graduate studenl-
THE PUBLIC ;DrMINISTRATION CLE RING SER. ICE
t a re each publication and -er.ice adiunct ol the
Department or Poloical science ir the College or Liberal
Arl- and Science. It carried on a coniinuou- program oI
research on public administration and public police in
Florida it publr-hes research and -ur.e'i- ol go.ernmen-
tal and admini.irali.e problems in both scientlic and
popular monograph orrri In addition the Public Ad-
minilralion Clearing Ser.ice coordinate% the program.
o1 in-tructlon and puhlic -er.ice training in cooperation
.stlh other unit- of the lUnir.erlit
THE (COMMUrtNICATI-ON RESEARCH CENTER the re-
search arm of ihe College ol lournali-m and Cormmu-
nications conduct- pure and applied research in a
,ardeit of Iheld- oI mas commrunicallon including ad-
verltring hroadca-ing journalism and public relations
II al-o -er,.e a; a resource for college lacullt and 'lu.
denlt in Iheir o.,n ie-earch a--sist the media and othei
organization, in then re-earch pursuil- and -ponsor-,
piogramr related to the mas- communication needs of
the manv communitie-t ersed b-, the Lni.,eritl- The
Center ia al-o headquarters for the Florida Opinion Poll
THE DIVISION OF BUDGET \ND ANALYSIS i' the
primary, unit responsible for financial and budgelar,
planning and control for the Uni.ersil\ The Di.i-lon i
in-lrumental in -eeking the iesources neces'ar 10o
achic-.e the goal- ol the LUnirersi-, and 'ork- itlh the
'.ice Presdents to achie.e the mo t ellectr.e allocation
ofl he-e re-ourcet Data Adminitralion for the Unnersi-
I, r- coordinated b-, the *tair l ho also conduct exien-
ti.e in-titullonal research
FACILITIES PLANNING perForms the anal, .is and
planning required to ensure thal available lied capital
outla, resources are uted in pro,.iding adequate lacilitle,
ror the man, and dr.erre program- ol the Uni.elril o
Florida at minimum long-range cost \\ork is carried out
b, the prole-tional stall and related committee in the
area-. o campu- planning -pace assignment coordina-
tlin of architectural de-ign and construction ol lacilitie-
FLORIDA FREEDOM OF INFORM ATIC)N CLEARING
HOUSE i- 'upported b-, a permanent endowment con-
trihulE-d h) media throughout the -tale and nation II
kecp-p eien.i.-e ile- on all freedom or information prob-
lems in the -late ol Florida and produce, the Florida
Freedom oe Inrormation Clearing House Neslenier 10
lim1e a wear
THE FLORIDA WATER R RESOURCES RESEARCH CEN-
TER. whichh ic funded b Ithe Department of the Interior,
.%a, e-lablihhed rin 16-1 at the iUni.-ercit, ol Florida a-, he
re-ull of the pa-sage ol P L 63-3', The after r Re-
-ource. Re-earch cl 1l 196-4 to tirrmulale -poncor
pro.ide for and supplement pre-ent programs for con-
duct o0 research. in.esiigation esperirmenti and the
training ol -cientislt in the held- ol sater and of re-
source4 ,-hich allect %saler The Center s Director oper-
ale- under ihei general police, guidance ol an ad% ior,
committee appointed hI the Pie-idenl ol the LUnnersit\
Research prolectl admini;iered b\ the Center and per-
laming Io the achie.emreni or adequate state%,ide '%aler
re-ource management ,dater qualili and .aiter quanlti,
are being conducted hv prole'sort in ariou- depart-
ment- at the LUnier-,t of Florida. and other colleges
and uni.ier-ii, e in the Slate Graduale ai-lant- mav be
employed on these projects or other acti.ties of the
Center


COMPUTATIONAL FACILITIES
NORTHEAsT REGIONAL DATA CENTER (NERDCI
The l nl IrmIt ol Florida I- thr hoil campus for the
Northea-l Rei-conal Data Cerner INERDC) o the State


Llnni.erilt S,-temr of Florida The NERDC facilities are
u-ed for inriructional. admini,.iralise and research com-
puling for the LUniserilt or Florida and for other state
educaltonal institulions and agencies in northern Flor-
ida The organizations directly responsible lor support-
ing computing actii tie- at the Uinier-it o Florida are
the Center ror Intructfonal and Reearch Computing
Acitis ie- (CIRCA-UFI, Uni.ers.,i of Florida Adminisira-
ti.e Computing Sers.ces Shand-, Teaching Hotpital and
Clin.cs Inc Data Procei.ing DisiiSon The I Hillii Miller
Health Center and the In-titue Ior Food and Agricultu-
ral Science' Access through NERDC to lour other Re-
gional Data Center- in the State is a-ailable through the
Slate lInin er-Nlt S wtini (SuLI Computer Neltork The
SUS net.\ork link- the Northea,t Regional Data Center
the North.e-.1 Regional Data Center tin Tallaha;;eel the
Central Florida Regional Data Center (at the Uni.ersit,
of South Florida in Tampal and the Southeast Regional
Data Center tat Florida International Uni.ersit, in Mhi-
ami)
Facilit.ie available to .tudenis lacult, and stalf
through the NERDC include three central-site comput-
er- IBMh 3081D .,ith 32 megabie- of main memory,
(running under tM'l.S \A. and IBM 3033 Model N-16
.1ih 16 megabvte- running under OS Ml S SP-IES21
and an IBM 43141 Model Group 2 .\ilh 8 megab tet
Running under \ SPI These are -.upported b1 a comr
hinalton oR IBM 3330 3350 33-0 and 3380 dsk dri.e, 9-
track and --track tape dnr.e- Ito 3203 Model S high-
-peed printers and three 3"05 communication control.
ler-
The NERDC provide, lacilitiet for input and output in
the lorm or punched card- magnetic tape disks graph-
ics and Computer Output htirolche (COM l The
NERDC 'upporlt lob ,submission retrieal and interac-
ti\e proce-ting through more than 2 0C interacliie ter-
minal- The'e terminal, -upporl inieraciite language
processor- leg ASSEMBLER BASIC COBOL COGO.
FORTRAN. PL I SCRIPT \5 APL and V\ ATFILI and in-
teracti.e lacil.tile leg ATMS, CICS S PAN'. ALET
TSO AND \Nl CrMSI Graphics output i- available
through a Gould 31, i Electrostatic Plotter operated at
the NERDC central -ie
E\leniise *ott,. are s5 provided for batch processing
-upporting the malor high-le.el language, including AL-
GOL ASSEMBLER COBOL FORTRAN LISP PASCAL
and PL I. the INQLIIRE data base management ,stemr
tMARK I, and EASN TRiEVE tile handler-. and report gern.
eraior- studenl-oriented compilers and inerpreler, in-
cluding ASSIST PASCAL PL C SPITBOL W\ATBOL. and
\\ ATI: moil ma0oi statistical package, including
BMDP SAS SPSS and TROLL tet-ediling programs
such at ATMS DCF and SCRIPT .slth spell-check capa-
biies, a local SCRIPT-based formatler for producing
thesii and di .ertation, according to I F Graduate School
requirement Librarie- of screntiic and mathematical
rouline- including IMSL and the H AR\ELL Librar,
graphics program, -uch ai GDDN Could plotting
sorts.are PLOT'9 SAS GRAPH and SURFACE II mini
and micro computer support and mans other program
package, local and IBM utilities, and special-purpose
languages
More inlormailon *t available through the NERDC
Cuidebnok rot Nes, L.Uer' the NERDC mionlhlt netlet-
ter I Llpdate) .olumes ol the NERDC User Manual
and NERDC Ls-er Ser. ces section at 130SSRB Lnm.ersits
ol Florida 1i4-141 3~2-2061 SLINC(_-M h22-2061
CENTER FOR INSTRUCTIONAL
& RESE RCH COMPUTING ACTI\ CITIES (CIRCA)

The Center lor In-truCtional and Research Computing
Acliile ies CIRC(A) provides a .ariels or computing sers-
,cet for Uniserits o0 Florida students and faculty CIRCA
pro,ide- consulting programming and analsi,, data
hae design and implementation statli tcal anal\sl,.
equipment repair, data enir\, terices open-shop unit-
record equipment interactl.e terminals. and remote-
hatch opiealion-s whichh are available at several locations







GENERAL INFORMATION


across the UF campus
CIRC-A operates tIso \ A\ 11 '81 computers lor in-
t-ructional use each s'ilh lour megabyte' ol real mem-
ors an RKM80 124-megab,te '\item drise and an RPO'
516-mcgabete u'er drie. and a TtJ8 tape drise The
machine, communicate sia DECNET and run the \ MS
operating system terminal' are connected through a
Gandall portl elector pro.idng local and remote term,.
nal access to both NERDC and CIRCA compuler4 Dial-
up facilities are al'o provided Soltn.are include' APL.
BASIC. BMDP CERRITOS graphics. COBOL SNOBOL
PASCAL. FORTRAN IMSL MIMITAPT SPICE TSP and
support ior INML 'C and GIGI graphic' terminal
Additional inlormaiion i4 available Irom the CIRCA
Consultant on Duis in 411 \eil Hall UF 19l-IUI 392i-090i
SUNCO()1t 622-0'l06


INSTITUTE OF FOOD AND
AGRICULTURAL SCIENCES
IHE INSTITUTE OCF FOOD AND AGRICULTURAL SCI-
ENCES i' the ULnisers.ts olI Florida iatesie ide agricultu-
ral research and educational organization IF AS programs
extend into e'.ere counts and reach people in .irluall,
eser' communitN in Florida
The primary mission ol IF AS 4 lo help Florida realize
its maximum polentlal lor agricultural deselopmeni. and
to contirute to the 4oluliorn ol man\ sociall economic
ens.ronmenlal and cultural problem' ol concern to the
people or the tiale Thi' .31al deelopme'nlal miss-on 4
carried out Ihrough the I three luncil on' o0 re'idenl in-
struction research and exicnsiin The'e are carelulle
inlerrelated to proide a highly\ coordinated ellort Ior
the bcneill ol Florida its citizen' and its indu-s,
Thi' ellorl is guided b\ the L ice Preidentl or Agricullu-
ral Allar'
The oalices 01 the \ice Pre'ident as %.ell a' the Dean'
Ior Resideni In truction Re'earch and Exlenrion are Io-
c31ed near the cenIer 01 campus in lc:Carl% Hall Ad-
minisiratlie ollce' 01 the School 01 Forest Re'ources and
Con-ersalion 3(arc located in Nev.ln--Z'egler Hall The
Hume Agricullural Lbrar, ri lialed in the NicCarlv Hall
complex
The resident in-truction programs conducted through
the College of Agriculture and the School or Forest Re-
-Guicet and Consersation. are concerned V-iih educating
soung men and %%omen lor the nation s growing and
increasingly complex' agricultural indulr'i The curricula
for the dl-icrent Iield' o0l iuds are iltruClurcd to provide
the bu'ine", technological and science education nec.
esare for graduate' to meet the e.er changing needs ol
a diverse and highly specializedd agriculture as .\ell a'
related busincs- and indultre All academic departments
oiler an undergraduate program leading to a Bachelor ol
Science in Agriculture The School o Foreti Re'ource,
and Conser-atron olter' an undergraduate program
v.hich lead' to the Bachelor ol Science in Fore't Re-
surces and Conservation Graduate program' at the
master le,.el are ollered be all academic units The
Doctor of Philosophe degree is oltered in 12 'pecialtie'
The mission of I'e IF AS research program' i;s one oi
deeElopment a, .,ell aS improving exiiitng technology
to enable Florida agricultural indusirs to become more
ellicient pailiCularl\ .n reducing dependence on con-
sumptIon at o10,s. luel'. to improve con-umer health
and nutrition and to improve the social and economic
ssell-being ol producer' and consumer' of agricultural
commuodllcs and resources through the neltiork ol 21
research and education centers located in %aiious area
of the stat- applied a' s\%ell a' bairc research efforlt
dec,.elop ner. and improved iechnologs 10 meel the agii-
cultural needs ol Florida Additional IF S, research inlor-
malign is contained under THE AGRICULTURAL
E\PERIMENT STATION ol the Organized Re'earch sec-
lion

The Florida Cooperali.e Estension Ser.ice is 3dmini'-


tered b IF AS in cooperation v-.ih the 'eseral boaid' ol
County Commisioners in the Itale and the Ui Depart-
ment ol Agricullure Etlen'ion oliceE- n all b" counlie'
are responsible lor the iran'ler and application oi
knowledge through non-re-idenl educaltonal program'
These program' are tailored to lit the need ol Ihe man,
audience' in agricultural production marketing and uli-
lizalion home economic> community resource desel-
opment marine -cience- and energy, Audience. include
adull4 and soulh rural and urban clizen' miorilie-
and people liom all economic' lesel.
The Center lor En'.lionmenlal and Natural Re'ource-
Program' ,a-.a created in Ociober 19"3 to plro de
a131ev .de cirordlnaion lor the IF AS ireearch and educa-
lion program' concerned ssxlh rulingg )ome ol Ihe -e-
rlous environmental and natural reoiurce- problem-
relaled (1 agriculture throughout florida The Center ir
insolsed in developing '.a to proleci managed agricul-
lure ecoas'ilemr Irom enironmenlal damage. integrating
ens ronmenlal practice into agricultural production
technology, and prolecling and enhancing the quality ol
all ol Florida environment
In 19380 IF \S recelsed approa31 lor Ihe etablrshment
oil he Cenler lor Bioma'' Energ S,'liems The center
coordinate' planning deselopmeni and implementation
ol research related to production o0 various Ipe- ol
plant bioma's method ol conierling bioma' tIo pracli.
cal lorm' ol luel and rI t-em lor utilizing bio-luels and
their co- and b -productl
The creation or an Olnce ol Internalional Program' in
196b lormalized ihe international comm.lement oi IF A5
The OIllce oi Inlernational Program is responsible lor
administration. Cooirdnalion and dEeelopment ol all ac-
tnillie v which build or 'lrenglhen the international di-
men'ion ol IF S' Thir include- parilcipalion in Ihe
determination oI contract and grant police development
ol outside landing 'ource' lor inlernalional research and
Training project and assistance in the initiation oi nev.
education program' Iniegration of international pro-
giams inio each department r1 3 'pecilic oblecine Thir
provide' a unique opporlunil, lor licu'rng maximum
resource- available on Ihe project Bulh lacull, in ihe
'lale and Ihoie oseriea4 benefit b, Ihe inlerchange ol
idea Education and rleearch r1 handled under The same
oilice b lthe Cenier lor Tropical Agriculture etlablirhed
in 1965


THE j. HILLIS MILLER HEALTH CENTER
Outreach to people Ihrough paiieni care educa-
lion. re.,earch and community ereice ha' been the
guiding rule ol the Unineriilt ol Florida I Hills Miller
Health Center since it loundng in 1956
Toda\ Ihe'e 'erices emanate Irom a modern inslilu-
lion that encompa4'es -i. college' medicine nur'rng
pharmacy. health related prole'4ions denlti'rs and etl-
erinar medicine and I1\o teaching hoppital- -
Shand' lor human patient' and the \elerinar\ Medical
Teaching Hospital lor animals
Sand. Hoppilal under pri.alt corporate management
sincee 1980 ser.es as a malor relerral center lor modern
patient care and clinical training ol ltudenit in the
health priolessions The \elerinars Medical Teaching
Hospital 'enrse the stale'4 practicing %eterinarians be
providing a modern. s.ell-equipped lacililv lor referring
animal patienli \-.ih rare or complicated direa'e-
The tale Iirsl college ol dentistr\ became operation-
al at the Health Center in 19'5 lollossed by the Iirr
college oi ieterinar' medicine in late 19""
Both the care ol palienl~ and the education ol health
praclilioner' are Itrenglhened b Ithe Heallh Center s
alliliations v.ilh the nearby, \elerans Admini4iralion
Medical Cenier plu' a .ell-developed coopeiatise edu-
cation program v.rilh 11 urban ho'plial, and three col.
leges in lack'onsille. and an educaltonal allilaiton \\ilh
lour hosp.lals in Pensacola
Piesentll 'ome 3 b9i) students are. recer,.ing raining at





General

GENERAL INFORMATION


the Health Center through 44 diiierent health proles-
sions programs These academic programs help the slu-
dent4 to understand that health care in\ol\es the health
team the phkscian. the nurse. the dentist. the pharma-
cist person in health related professions. the researcher.
the educator the counselor Students learn that b, train-
ing together, and later b working together they %ill
contribute more eiiecti\el to the patient's ,ell-being
In addition the Health Center's exlensie in\ol\ement
in research la multi-million dollar enterprise or its ot nI
bring, the student and health care practitioners in


touch wth some or the latest information regarding
diagnosis, treatment and prevention of illness
'Since the opening of its tirst units the Colleges ol
Medicine and Nursing the Health Center has become
a leading center for health care education and research
in the Southeast The institution is located on the south-
ern edge ol the LUniersity of Florida campus and is
named for the late president or the uni\ersits Dr I
Hillis Miller Dr Millers vision and determination
helped formulate the early planning of the health com-
ple% a' an integral part ol the uniersilt






ADMISSIONS


ADMISSIONS


APPLICATION FOR ADMISSIONS
.Application for admission to any undergraduate Col-
lege School or Dirision of the Uniersilr must be made
to the Admissions Section of the Oriice ol the Registrar
on the forms prescribed and bs the dales indicated
below It is quite proper to correspond itlh Deans.
Directors or Department Chairperson; but such contact
with Unisersit Ollicers does not in ans %\as eliminate
the necessity for filing a formal application in the Ollice
ol the Registrar b, the dates specified
How To Appl): An applicant should address a request
to the Admission; Section Orttce of the Regi;srar Uini.
.erslts of Florida asking for application forms. Forms and
directions lor completion or applications .arN %ith the
level oi entrN at the Ulniersity and the applicant should
indicate that form; are being requested lor admission as
a Freshman Undergraduate Transfer Poslbaccalaureate.
Graduate Dental. La,%. Medical \eterinars Medicine or
Special student as the case might be
IMPORTANT NOTE An application for admission
must be filed for the specific term that the studentt
dishes to enter the Universilt and % ill be considered ror
entrance in that term ONLY Applicants fishingg to
change their planned entry date should contact the Ad-
mission; Otlice for application instructions. An approval
lor admission is valid ONLY for entrance in the term
specified in the admission notice and does not in ans
,aa; imply that approval would d also be given lor en-
trance in an\ other term


GENERAL STATEMENT
The Uniersitl encourages applications from qualified
applicants of both sexes Irom all cultural racial reli-
g.ous and ethnic groups The ULni.ersilt does not di;-
criminate on Ihe basis of handicap in admission or
access to its programs and aclirilies Both the Education-
al Testing Service (SAT) and The American College Test-
ing Program (ACT) hae brochures describing special
testing arrangements lor handicapped applicants and
there are alternate admission; procedures for hand-
Icapped applicants %ho are unable Io take the required
tests
A brief summary of the general requirement; lor ad-
mission or readmission to any college or division of the
Universal ris gien beloa
1 A salisfaclorN academic record Each applicant must
furnish a complete chronological record or educatio-
nal institulions presiousls attended Ollicial Iran-
scripts must be submitted in accordance itlh
instructions %which accompany the application lorm
2 Satislactory scores on achievement tests or aptitude
tests as noted in the application instructions
3 A satisfactonr conduct record
NOTE Board of Regents regulations provide thal tur-
nishing false or Iraudulent statements or information in
connection %itlh an application ror admission or resi-
dence allidail may result in disciplinary action denial
of admission, and inalidation ol credits or degrees
earned
The specific requirements for readmission (at the same
or a different leell of a student previously enrolled at
the Unisersis of Florida are given in the STUDENT REG-
ULATIONS section ol this catalog Consult the index for
page number
The specific requirements for admission to the Univer-
sit of Florida for the first lime as a Freshman. Under-
graduate Transfer Postbaccalaureate. Graduate Dental.
La,%. Medical \eterinars Medicine or Special student
may be found in the appropriate sections whichh Iollon
It should be understood, hoeer thal minimum re-
quirements are gisen and that admission to the Unisersi-
I, is a selective process The saltiaclion or minimum


requirement does not automatically guarantee admis-
sion Linder Board of Regents policy up to ten per cent
or the students admitted during the academic sear at
an leel ma'. be admitted a; exception; to the mini-
mum requirements The Uniiersilt Admiisions Commit-
lee i; the agency at the lUni.eriilt of Florida that is
re;pon;ible lor Ihe admission ol undergraduate students
under this exception policy for additional Information
regarding this police contact the Minorits and Di;ad-
,antaged Admissions Olicer Ollice or the Registrar
The admi;;ion requirements hae been arrived at alter
a \ern careful study o0 the experiences of thousand; o0
student; oIer a long period oif ears In everN ca;e mini.
mum requirement; hate eoled from sludies of student
performance at the ULniersiti o0 Florida These studre,
hate had a; a primary objecliie the identriicalon of
factors that would d indicate a reasonable chance lor ;uc-
ces;lul completion of Unisersiti of Florida %%ork
The Uniiersilt Admi;;on; Commilee i; responsible
lor adminletering all admission; to Ihe Uniner;its and it;
,ariou; components including applicants approved as
exceptions to the minimum admi;;ion requirement; set
lorlh irn hi; catalog
Students %\ho are planning to enter the Llnirer;its of
Florida for the lir;t time %till be considered tor admission
as follo '
1 Beginning Fre;hmen students \ho hate ne.er al-
tended college iSee iollo\ing ecllion ADMISSION
AS A FRESHMAN)
2. Undergraduate Tanoiers ;tudenis %ho hae pre-
iSousl- attended any college or uniersilt regardless
ol amount of time ;pent in attendance or credit
earned, but ,\ho hae not received a bachelor ; de-
gree iSee following sectionn ADMIS.ION AS A
TRANSFER STUDENT TO UNDERGRADUATE
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES)
3 Poslbaccalauieale Sludenit students ho ha.e re-
ceied a bachelor ; degree but do not i'sh to be
admitted to graduate ;tud', iSee iollo.ing section
ADMISSION AS A POSTBACCALAUREATE STUDENT )
-4 Graduate Sludenit candidates lor tMa;er's or Doc-
tor'; degree (See tollooing sectionn ADMISSION TO
GRADUATE SCHOOL)
5 Dernal Sludents candidates lor admi;;ion to the
College of Dentitirs (See tololloing section ADMIS-
SION TO THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY)
6 Lai. Studenls candidate; lor admi;sron to the Col-
lege of La3 (See lolloing section ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF L AV)
medical .ludenti candidate; lor admrision to Ihe
College ol Medicine. (See lollo\ing section ADMIS-
SION TO THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE)
S\ leitennar medicinee Studenrs candidates for admits
;ion to the College or \ieerinars Medicine (See iol-
loing section ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE OF
ETERIN ARY MEDICINE)
9 -pecial Studenis applicants ,\ho do not tall in one
ol the abo.e categories; (See Iololloing sectionn AD-
MISSION AS A SPECIAL STUDENT)
10 Tranicent rudeni applicants %ho iVih to enroll
for one term only in order to complete %ork for Iran;-
ler back lo parent in;litution (See rollo,\ing section
ADMISSION AS A TRANSIENT STUDENT)


TRAVELING SCHOLAR PROGRAM
The traveling Scholar Program ailord; graduate lu-
dents at Slate Lniieeriil, SNslem institution; an opportu-
nits to take course ,.ork or conduct research achtitlie at
an; or the other institutions in the S.;tem Course t\ork
taken under the au;pice; of the Traveling Scholar Pro-
gram at another unner;ils in the S'stem %ill apply for
gradualt credit at the studentt ; home institution The
dean; oI the graduate schools of the State uniser;ities
are the coordinators of the Program For detail; regard-
ing the Traeeling Scholar Program and appproval to par-





General

ADMISSIONS


ticipal e in it a sludeni musl appI io ihe dean ol lhe
graduate school on hi- home campus


UNDERGRADUATE
INTERINSTITUTIONAL
REGISTRATION PROGRAM
The Undergraduate Interinisllutional Registration Pro-
gram enable- students al S"ate Uninersil\ Sislem instiiu-
uion- to lake adsanlage ol special resource- and
program- available on another campus in the S-\lem but
not available at heir home instiluion e g special
course ollerings. research opportunities unique labo.
ralorieS o:eseas slud\ programs. and library collection-
Cour-e \,ork taken under ihe Uindergraduale Interinli-
lutional Regislratl on Program ..IIl be accepted lor credit
at ihe sludeni s home insilution A ;ludeni must be
recommended to participate in the Program b\ his o,%n
academic dean. ..ho will iniliale a i',iling arrangement
M ih ihe appropriate dean at ihe ho-l institution


PERSONAL HEALTH
HISTORY REQUIREMENT
A personal health hi-lor, completed b\ \ou and re.
ported on loim- -upplied b, the Lini\ersii, Phsician are
iequiied prior io initial enrollment at the Uni cr-iti, oI
Florida II ,our application lor admi--ion i' approved
the health hiwiors Iorm ..,ll be ior.. aided to rou lor ,ou
to complete and reluin 1o thi LUnierilli i Phi-ician Nour
Iorm should be recicied b,, he linnis'erslt Phsician al
leas-l I,.o s'.eeks prior io our planned dale o0 entrance


ADMISSION AS A FRESHMAN
APPLICANTSS WHO HAVE NEVER ATTENDED COL-
LEGE)
When to Apply: No application ..ill be con-idered lor
the Fieshman Class more than one \ear in advance 01
ihe term for ..hich entrance is -oughl The be-t lime lo
appl, i- 1he earl, part ol the Senior Near in Secondais
School Pr.oriti in admi-sion to the Fall cla-s ..ill be
gnen to qualitied applicants whose apphcations and
supporlingr records are ieceied in the Admissions O)lice
prior o1 March 1sit pplicatons fo1 the Fall cla;s rec-eni -
ed alier March 1si will be considered on a 'space a al-.
able basis onli The deadlines lor receipt or
applications loi other terms are listed in ihe LiUnn seiil
Calendar
Admission or sludenit .i on a -eleclie basis The
asailabilil, o0 communili lunior colleges and other slale
unnerslies in Florida has caused the Board oI Regent; to
assign lo ihe lUnlertii, 01 Florida a role in the total slate
siterm ol higher educalon v..hich demand- that the
entering Freshman Class be limited in number Such
limilation does not present students Irom subsequenil,
applying lor admis-ion io upper disiron and prole-sson.
al school; or the LlUnieiqil since the, ma, attend junior
colleges or other unisersities and II qualified then Irans-
ler io lhe Univers;il s upper di\iion colleges in accord-
ance with rules printed else v.here in this Calalog
The requirements lor admis-ron setl orlh below are
designated to gise priorii\ to those applicants whose
polenr ial on the basi. ol heir record indicate the greatly
esi likelihood ol success and the obtaining o0 maximum
beneiis liom ihe Lower DEisi;on program al Ihe Uni'er-
si, 01f Florida
A. Requirement for admission-Florida students

For consderalion a -ludeni music meet the Iollowing
minimum
1 Cradualion Irom an 3ccrediled secondar\ school or
the equi aleni (C ED Diploma Eic j
2 T.else academic units in college preparaioi\


courses The following distribution oi the required
lit ele academic uniits I required
English (2 o1l which include sub.tantial wriling
requirements I 3
P.alh (at the lMgebra I and abce levels) 2
Natural Science (I orl whichh includes
subs antial laboratory\ requirementI 2
Eleclties 5
(From the areas ol Englrh Mathematics
Foreign Languages Natural Sciences
Social Sciences )
3 An overall C" average as computed b, the Uneter-
.ii~, 0t Florida in academic course
4 A tolal score ,o al lea-s 84-0 on the Scholastic Apii-
rude Test (IATI or a composite score ol 17 or abose on
the American College Testing Program iACT)
5 A record oi good conduct Major or continuing
dillicult, wilh school or other otricial- ma, make an
applicant ineligible regardles- o0 academic qualilica-
lion.

Please note Applicanis who present scores on the
GE D equisalenc, diploma lor salistaction ol the high
school graduation requirement must also present re-
cords from secondary, schools attended and test scores in
order to be considered tor admission The applicant -
oserall academic background a. maniested in these
records dill be con-idered in ihe deci-on-making pro-
cess An, Florida student who meet the abo\e mini-
mum admriclon requirement and is interested in
allending the Unisersil ol Florida is urged to submit an
application The Unner'siI w.nill do eserilhing possible
to accept all qualified applicants who appl, before the
application deadline dale II the number ol qualified
applicanle exceeds the number that the uni\ersiir is
permilled to enroll admission s dII be on a eleciie
ba;is An applicant's total high school record including
grades test -cores educational oblechle and pattern oe
courses completed rank in cla'- school recommend.
ton and personal record %i.ll be cons;deied in the selec-
lion process
Compoire pictures or the Scholasii;: Aptitude Test
(SATI re-ulrs of recent Fre-hme-n classes at the Uniersill
ol Florida indicale that more than .5 percent score i i
or abose on the verbal ;ection and more than '- per-
cent score 5S'I or abo\e on the Malh 'eclion In addition
more than 51 percent oi each entering class ha. earned a
'B or belier average in high school academic sublecli.
\Vhile here is no minimum grade average or test 'core
which h in irsell assures a ;sui~eni o0 admission or eucceC.
in college prospecii\e applicants are urged to discuss
the meaning and implication or th.se data wilh Iheir
school counselors when considering the Unser-ili ol
Florid
B. Requirement for admission Non-Florida Sludents.
Because ol a limited entering Fre.hman class each Fi 3l
onrl\ a mall number ol highl, qualih ed sludent- Irom
sales other than Florida ma, be admitted The minimum
requirerrments tor consideration are e-sentlallo the same
as ior Florida 'udenis except that priority, in consider-
ation for admission sill be gi\en to those applicants
s ho present scores ol at lea,'l i, I on each ecltion 01 the
Scholasic Apitpude Tes of the College Enlrancc Emami
nation Board and an academic average or B 'o better
C. Admri-ion b, examination alone
\Al rrehman applicanis mu.t submit a lrancrit, or
their high school record and scores on either the Schol-
asiic Apitiude Test ISAT) or the Amerian College Test
IACTI a. indicated in the application instrucion- Appli.
cants who belie e their preparation lor college is not
accuralel, rEllecled b% their high school grades and 'or
aptllude let- scores on the College Board A.hiesement Te;ls
A .ludeni can qualili for admission as an entering
freshman on the basic, or College Board Achiesemeni
Tests alone Scorei must be submitted on at lea'l three
tle't including Ill English Composition. 12) Mathemal-
ics, and 1.31 one test from among the sciences or social







ADMISSIONS


*ludies A Florida sudenl must present a lolal *core on
the three letl o0 at least 150:1 rth a minimum -core oI
ai least 5() on each tet A non.Florida .ludent mul;
present a tolal score ol al least -100) %with minimum ,core
ol al lea;l 50) on each te't Thi, option is not available
to sludenis .,ho lake college course- in the above ;ub.
lec area; prior to completing the College Board
Achie.ement Te(st
A student can alo quail, lor admi.sson a, an entering
Irehman on the ba.is of College Boaid Adanced Place-
ment Tests alone Score, must be _ubmilled on al leasl
three lest, including 1l English-Language Compo'il.on
(2) Calculus AB or Calculus BC and (3) one test Irom
among the science ; or sociall -cience. A Florida tludent
must present a to1al .,core on the Ihree lel' of al l lea, 9
wilh a minimum .core of at least 3 on each let; A non-
Florida studentt mu't present a total -core of at leas- 10
on the Ihree lels aillh a minimum .core 0o at lea.lt 3 on
each tet; Ad\anced placement credit mill be awarded
lor each leil in which h the .ludcnl achieve, a .core ol 3
or higher This option i% not available to .sudenlt, \ho
take college courses in Ihe abo.e sublect area; prior to
completing the College Board Ad.anccd Placement
Tets

OTHER INFORMATION OF
INTEREST TO PROSPECTIVE

FRESHMAN APPLICANTS
EarIr Adimnion
Application, lor Earl, Admii-ion I e admi,,ion lol-
losing completion ol Ihe junior ,ear in high school )
Irom superior students are encouraged and %\ill be con-
sidered on an indi.dual ba-i, b, Ihe Uni.erAil,'. Admi..
,on; Committee Application, shouldd be ,ubmilled in
accordance with deadlines published in the Uni.er.ils
Calalog
In addition to Ihe application the ololloming item, are
needed lor proce,,ing Earl~ Admiion applicants
1 A 'rillten statement b, the student eatingg Iorth
rcaon, lor requelling earl, admi -ion
2 An ollicial transcript OI the applicant', .econdar,
schooll record co,.erng the 9th. lit)h and 1llh year,
General, an o.erall academic average ol B+ ,- ex-
pecled
3 Reiull of either the Scholahlic Aplilude Tet ISATI
or the American College Telting Program (ACTI Gen-
erall, a ,core ol approximately, 60) on each section of
the SAT or a compo-ile ,core oIl 28 on Ihe ACT i.
e\pec ed
4 A letter of recommendation Irom the student ; high
school principal or guidance coun-elor The leller
should gi.e specilic rea.on. a, to \%hr the applicant
vould prolil more Irom Earl, Admision than by com-
plelion ol Ihe Senior Near in high schooll
An applicant for Earl, Admrni,,on ma, be required to
come to the campu; lor inter\ie-., b0 member, or the
Admision, Committee before a decision i, made on the
application The Adm rni.on. Ollice %ill adu.e the appli
cant II inter.ie\\s ,,ill be required alter all ol the above
items ha.e been received and evaluated IMPORTANT.
Please note that an applicant should NOT report lor
inlerlews unlil ad.ied b, the Admi,,ion; OQice
The Uni.ersit, of Florida pro.ides numerous. opporlu-
nities olher than Earl, .dmi.;ion b, wh.ch a student
may accelerate graduation For additional information
please refer to the section of Ih., catalog enltiled Time
Shortened Degree Opporlunitie;
Candidale-' Reph Dale. Applicant, accepted for ad-
mis ion to the Fall Freshman class mu-t indicate their
enrollment plan. itlhin 3i. da,' aller acceptance
Advance Housing Payment. Entering Ireshmen are re-
quired to make a housing lepo-il within 30 da, alter
acceptance if the, desire to I.e in Unierill housing
The housing deposit le.s a $15 0iX service charge, is re-
lundable until Ma, 1st for applicant- accepted for ad-
mision to Ihe Fall Freshman Clas,


Admi,sion oilh Adsanced Standing. The Uni.eril, ol
Florida i; a parlicipani in Ihe Ad.anced Placement Pro-
gram IAPPI and *n the College Le.el Examinal.on Pro-
gram (CLEPI of the College Enlrance Examination Board
Under the Ad.anced Placement Program a ,tudenl en-
iering the IJni.eril, olleri a nalionall, graded exam na-
lion a, evidence ol completion ol a college le.el course
taken in high schooll Depending on the re.ullt cl the
e.aminalion the -ludeni ma, iecei.e Uni.eril,t credll
lor course. covering similarr material or exem lion liom
iuch coure- witlhoul credit Under the College Le.el
Examination Program the Uni\er,il, grant credit lor
-al.-raclor, ,core, in each ol the Ii.e area- o0 the CLEP
Central Examinaion, For lurlher inlormalion pleae
reier 1o the ,eclion OI Ihe Catalog entilled Time Short-
ened Degree cpporluniie,
EarlI Decision for Superior Sludents. Sludlenl, \itlh
superior -econdar, schooll record, (academic 3.erage 31
least 3 5) and lunior ,ear high .chooI SAT leIlt core..
(approximalel, hOC each on Ihe .erbal and malhemalic,
,.clion.) ma, appi, oir earl, decirson The studentt mu.l
ceril Ihal Ihi, ir hir onl, application and ihs .,talemenl
mul be .upported b, the .ignalure, of hi, parent, and
appropriate school ollicial The completed application
mul, be received b, No.ember 1. and ri admilled the
,ludent mu.l make hi; commlment to attend Ihe Lini-
.ersil, oi florida accompanied b, hi, housing pa,menl.
b, December 1


ADMISSION AS A TRANSFER

STUDENT TO UNDERGRADUATE

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
APPLICANTSC ~1HO HA\ E ATTENDED ANl COLLEGE
OR UINIERSITI REGARDLESS OF THE AMOUNT OF
TIME SPENT IN ATTENDANCE OR CREDIT EARNED
ARE CONSIDERED AS TRANSFER STUDENTS I
\.hen to Applh Applicalion, ma, be .ubmilled not
more than one ,ear in dance and applicants are
ltronglt urged to apple, al lea.tl .. monlh, pr.or to the
dale the, plan to enter Applicanlts should reler lo the
DEADLINES FOR APPLLINC -eclion ol the LUn..eritl,
Calendar published in thi; catalog a- *.sell a, conull Ihe
portion o Ihi; caalalog perlaining to the indi.idal college
to whichh the, intend to apple, lor ,pecilic inlormalion
regarding application deadlines (NOTE In a number oI
undergraduate program. the sequence 0o prole-.ional
course, begin, ONLY in the Fall Term oI the junior eartht
An applic ani \vho \ ail, until the lail po.ible dale to Ile
an application ma, rind Thal .1 ; i.mpo,.ible to) lurnilh
Ihe nece-..ars .upporitng record. in lime to permit a
decision lor the lerm that admi,;ion i~ dei red

In Ihi-. eclon are lisled the general requirement, lor
adm.,iron ol undergraduate Iranler sudenti II should
be obsered ho\e.er. that ADMISSION TO THE UNI-
\tRSIT' IS A SELECTI\E PROCESS AND SATISFrING
THESE GENERAL REQUCLREMENTS DOES NOT GUAR-
ANTEE ACCEPTANCE Allenlion -, a3,o directed lo the
lacti hal Upper Di.iion college- 1I the LUniserilt, ha.e
eltablih hed enrollment quota, because ol limilalin.n. of
.pace and 1aciiltie- Transler applicants v.ho meet the
minimum adm,,son requirement \%ill be r-eerred to the
seleclon commilice ol the appropriate college for con-
.ideralion ol their enrollment \ Tlhin the college elsab-
lished quolta
A Iran-ler applicant should reier :o the General Infor.
rnaton and College, section. of th., catalog for an ex-
planalion ol Ihe academic organizalion ol the
Uni.erill,
11 an applicant ; iccepled lor admi,.ion courp-e
which rea-onabl, parallel the curriculum o: the Uni.er-
ilr, ol Florida Thal \\ere completed s ith grade ol D'
or higher at other accredited inliulinc,n are acceptable
lor Iranler redi dil II the pfrrogali.e o0 the college
(.ith.n the Uni.er-ill t chal adminialer, Ihe \orkl lor the
degree being 'ought o1 determine ho.-. (ran-le-r credit





General

ADMISSIONS


maN be u.-d in anii.ing thai d. gree ;pfcIIic cour;-e
rcluilri menl Not morre than h-I -eme-icr hour, lfr 41n
quarter hourly Ol credi.l tran.ierred from or though a
junior :ollelge mad be applied ltoard lhe lotal credit
hour. requirement fr a Uni.er itj )of Florida degree'
Cour.e. comipleld at a lunior college in e.ce4 oif a 013oal
1 1 ie -e -iemetr hour. ma er.e to meel .pecil.C courne-
r quiremenri lr a3 LUnIl er.it, il Florida degree bul ihe
Ciedii hour; repre-enled b, ihonc Coursev %%ill not re.
tdu :e the number ol credit hour; it he co[mplete.1 al the
Lrni.t r--r il,

A FLORIDA PUBLIC JUNIOR COLLEGE GRADUATES

Thr, clon applice NLI In -ludej nt -., kin I-
Iran,-er dLirpecllt rOic a d l ,ori.d3 pijlIrc junior colleCge t ii
The ". `oli a in -Art. degree in a jnitpr;i t paiallel pro.
grim T Tl olher ,unior college appli(Cant and undejr-,d-
ijaL' Ir3nser apptlr(nl. InroiT, Iour.- ar o, upp r dit.ilion
collegte-. nd uniteririirl- -hould conull detlirn 4P whichh
toIlo" n
The I .i .r-i ii, ol Floridja .uh.cribe. t The rtliculati)on
Agreementi hbc:'ii\:n IhP St1te Un,.cr.elie. and Public
lunior College.: ol Florida Under Ihi. arte-menl an,
graduate ol Silate appro.edl F:lrida public lun:,or col-
lege i clig.bl e o, admi-.ion to non lihmed acc-. pro-
gram. al the I.n .er.ir, il lhe ludent ha. completed the
uni..r-ii, parallel program and receil\ed Ihe A.:ociale in
A.ri degree prol, idrd the degree ha; hben a%%arded on
the ba.i. r -i the ll:. t-,,.ng
i AT l31 leal -emc-:er hour of academic ork eCclu-
:ir Ird occupational ucour'e,
Ari approved gen-eral education program i1 31 lea-l
Juh e-medier hours
A 4 grade pOni a.,ragei or at i-al 2 0 on a 4 0 \ .lem
n 31al college le'. el a.:ademic cour-'e. attempted
1. la... all applicant; seeking admi!ion lo a program
in teacher education mustl ubmil ;core- on the Sch-ol. -
Tic Apti'lud Te;l ISAfl or Ihet American Coll:ege Te i
IACTI Thee ,core,- shouldd be lirarded to, the .dmt.
.,.n.; COlice a- ;con a3 poihble arter an applicatol n otr
adm. ,-i.n ha- heen -ubmilled Som- c ollega-. iih -n.-
rollnmrent quiota ma, require applicants ICo ubmit lt-e
.core- a- a parl ci 1heir *ele,:tion proce. '.\ hen le-i
,corre- are required b, an Upper Dii-ion college the
applicant %till he ad- .ed d.rectil b, that college e
An undergraduate Iranfilr applicant ,.ho %. ill enter
the unt.eret1, or Florida .ith junior cla"s. handing IAA
.deree from a Florida public communii, college or nO
.tmec;ier hour. oI acceptable l anider credili in the 1982.
83 Spring Term or later mu-l ha .e completed ihe, Collhege
Letel A,:3a.d m.C Skill. Plroleci (CL'ASPI lei- in order to be
admired ir. a degrie-e ieking ltalu-
\\,Thin -pa,:p and liecal himiiation applicant. iho
ha.e >alltlied the 3ht.e minimum requirement nill be
con:idere-d l-,r admi-ion at th-e lunitr it -l to an Lippcr
Di.,.,i-n colle.g. Such 'ludenlt- mat be required to lake
additional reprerole.ional cour-e- not completed at the
junior :college Hon,.e,.er such couri; ll not reduce
Ihe number oif redtilt required in the Upper Di' ri;on lor
a de green

B TRANSFER APPLICANTS OTHER TH N GR NDLiATIS
FROM A FLORIDA PUBLIC JUNIORR COLLEGE

Thie -eCtimon Jpplit 'to -tludent. teekng Ito0 ianjer
trom i3 Flo-ida public junior college ,ilthoul an A;- oCIaj
iin i t. jdei'-reeP 1- 3 jitertt parallel prograiT. and It0 l.t
ujndergiai lual lian-li r applicant- rrom other collegeI or
urn er-i'r'li
I Requircmenit lor admiiiion lo Ihe Loner D.ition
1 f igble firf aud' ion a- icegnniniZ Frrt.;hman An
appli.:ant mulI ha .e tcenr eligible lor adm;,n ion to the
Un..erij1, ol Flor..Ja a- a beginning Fre-hman in order
to he con-dlered lor a.dmi.-ion o-, the Louer D..i. -,n
a- a tran-i.-r -tlu(ient i Se rct.i.,n A.D.MISSION AS A
rRESfi.i. AN I
SGoo.d :landini An applicant mulT be in gool
-landine an.l Cllt-h r To in eurn i.) an in.tliul ion pre.


.ih)ul alienl'led A student % ho Ior an, reason %%ill
no. be allor.ed to return to an in.tulion prc.iousl,
alten-idd cannot be con- dered )or admi iion to the
lni .er-, i, 0o Florida
3 Salitfaclotr record An applicant mu.t ha.e an a.er-
age or C or higher (a- computed b, the Uni.erit', o0
FloJrida on all r.ork atlempied at each untluticon pre-
.iou-l, allended NO application can be considered
until complete ollicial trancriplt ol all the applicant '
undergraduate ,ork are in the pe-.c-iion ol the AJ-
mi..;on, CIllce An oilicial Iranicript mu-4 be lur-
nirhed Irom each in-lilulion attended regardle'' ol
length 01 allendance or credit earned Ollicial supple-
meniar, trancripl are required a- ;oon a' the, are
3.3a1able lor an, '.ork completed alter making appli-
calion Since an average o1 C or higher i- required
lor graduation Irom the U..'n.er-itN o Florida one \\ho
ha- lailed To maintain thi, average al another instilu-
ion i- nol Pligible lor admi-,ion Regardle.; ol the
a\'rage earneild cure. complcled at olher in.liu-
lion- mu-l reaonabl, parallel the curriculum at the
iUni.e .~, o. Florida
4 jii.r acinor let core- An applicant nhho %.11 pre-
.enl le.. than hii1 t-mej er hour. (or 9') quarter hourl-
or acceptable college cour-e- (including not more
than 4 4-emc-ler hour' in M11litar, Science and or ba-ic
reiluired Ph, ical Educalionl)a- credit lor advanced
lanldinc mu'l pre.enti atila,:l or, ,-:ore: on an accep-
table general abhliit let- An, oil he lolloviing les.l
ma, iali:i third requliremenl II taken prior to lirst
,nro-llment in college the Florida T,,elllh Grade
Placement Te'.t hi- Schola-1tc Aplitude Te t (SA4T ol
the College Entrance Emamnation Board or the Ameri-
can College Te- ing Program (ACft Olheri ec. the
applicant thouid lurninh -core' on the School and
College- Abii, T Tei College Le'.el (SCATI The mini-
mum acCpl13ble 4coire orn the-e le;i. %ill .ar, with the
amount and iqualilt 01 academic -lud, the applicant
,.ill hav\e impleted prior l( raniler
5 Silatoiaclor conduct t inrord An applicant mu't pre-
'enl a ai.ioaclors :ontduIl record Regardle. ol1 other
qualilcation- an applicant i ho ha- epercnced ;e-
riou- or continuing dillicullt i ith i school or ilher au-
Ihorilie becau-e 01 improper conduct ma, lind hi
application diapprot ed

II Requirements for admission loan Lipper Disiiion
College

\\ith the exception 01 Item. 1 and 4 an applicant Ior
admim ion lo an U.pper D.'.,ion College mu-I .altlu, the
requirement. Ii liied aboe for adm.liion to the Lon.er
Di.,:ion Bi lan all applicant; seekingg admi.iion to a
program in teac:heir duca31on mu t ubmit -core- on the
Schola-itc Aptilude Te-t (SAT) or the American College
TelI (ACTI Tht'e .icore- shouldd be lorr.arded to the
Adnimi-ion: Oll.ce a! ,oon a- po..ible afler an appl:aa-
hian ir admi,.,ion ha. been -ubmilled Some college.
rtilh enrollment quota. ma, require applicant I o 4uh-
milt tel core a-, a part o1 Iheir -eleciion proct-. \%\ hen
le-o :core,- are required b, an LUpper Di,. ion college
ihe applicant .illI be ad.r'edl directl hb that college In
3.Jadion Ihe iolloi\ing requirement- must al-o be tall,-
lied
1 Advanced Slanding credJit An applicant mu-I pre.
-en a minimum ol hit 'eme-ter hour- (or 90 quarter
hour,) ol acceptable college cour-c.i not more than
lOur ,eme-ter hour.: o vl which are in dililar\ Science
and- or hbaic required Ph .ical Education as credri lor
ad 3anccd standing
2 Specitic courts requireiTienit An applicant mull
present Ihe course' IlCed a- required Ior admission b\
the Uipper Di ,on college 1o hi, choice. or acceptable
4ubliulte a- pai l Ihe cour-e; ollered lor advanced
landing credit (Se- appropriate college ,cclion 01
Ihi- calalog Upon recommendation b, the Upper
DUi. i-in college an applicant lacking :ome ol the
*pecilic course requiremen1r ma, be permitted to en-
toll in that college and complet- them II he meet all






ADMISSIONS


other requiremenIs lor admission however such Lo, -
ei Division courses % ill not reduce the number 01
credits required in the Lipper Dii.sion for a degree
3 College Letel Academic Skill, Protect Test By laI.
all applicants admitted in a degree-.eeking ,saluis to
an upper division college at an institution in Ihe stale
Lninersity S`slem ol Florida must hae alir lacltorin
completed the College Le.el Academic Skills Project
Test (CL 4SP)

C. TRANSFER CREDIT POLICE
II an applicant i, accepted for undergraduate Iranler
admission, courses completed at oihe. regional, accred
iled instilulions ol higher education i'.th grades of D
or higher which reasonably parallel Ihe curriculum al Ihe
Universil 0ol Florida ,ill be accepted for traniler credit
The determination of ho.\ tran'ler credit may be ued to
satisfy the specific coure requirements lor a degree Is
Ihe prerogatine ol the College .within Ihe Lini.ersilN thal
adminislers rhe s ork for the degree sought
Subilantiall` equLj talent courses applicable io Ihe slu-
dent s degree program al the Un ersils o0 Florida corn.
pleted at non-rcgionalls accredited instiiulions ol higher
education may be accepted Ior ltanlcr credit on an
individual basis ublecl to salidalton b, the tludeni s
,ubequeni performance al the Lnisersil oal Florida
Credit hours lor swork completed al a communism or
junior college aller the student has earned a tolal or 64
semesler hours lor v6 quarter hours) of acceptable trans-
ter credit at all instituions allended sill nol be accepted
lor tranler credit at Ihe Uniser-ils ol Florida The
courses represented b` such credit hours \.il be record.
ed on Ihe sudeni s Unrser.sil 01 Florida record and maN
be used to salish experience requirements but such
courses s\ill nol reduce the number ol credit hours 10 be
completed in the upper division at Ihe Llni.eritll or
Florida in order to earn a degree


ADMISSION AS A
POSTBACCALAUREATE STUDENT
When lo Appli: Applicarions maN be submitted up to
one year in advance and applicants are urged to apply as
early a& possible Applications MoUST BE SLIBrPIITTED by
the deadline established Ior Ihe lerm Some drparlmenlt
hate found if necessary to e.lablh deadlines for Ihe
receipt oI applications and Iheir supporting records that
are earlier than Ihe deadlines elablished lor the Uni.er.
sts and published in the catalog -\A applicants are
advised to reter to Ihe DE4DLINES FOR APPL ING sec.
lion of the Uni ersir Calendar published in Ihis catalog
and to check s.ilh the appropriate department regarding
departmental deadlines
Postbaccalaureale students ma\ ,\ish Io enroll in
courses lor an, of the lollo,\ing reason,
1 To dalidaie undergraduate records Irom non-accred.
ited or unesaluated insliiulions
2 To expand Iheir academic background,
3 To earn a second bachelor s degree, or
4 To complete preequciite courses lor admission to
graduate studs a some future dale

Application lor admission as a postbaccalaureate slu-
dent must be made to the Admissrons Seclion Ottice ol
the Registrar. on lorms supplied by that office Applica-
lions are referred to the appropriate department lor
approval or disapproval No application will be consid.
ered unless complete official transcripl(st ol all the ap-
plicant s prior collegiate \\ork are in the possession ol
the Admissions Ollice and no transcript sill be consd-
ered ollicial unless it is received direclli Irom Ihe Regis-
trar ol the institution at which the \work \aas performed
Official supplemenlary transcripl(s) are required, as
soon as the, are available for any work completed alter
the application \as ailed
Students \ho desire poslbaccalaureate slalus in the
College or Education to oblain teacher certiIIcaiion must


provide Ihe college \ilh a clear slalemeni ol cetilica-
lion goals as a parl of the requiremenIs Ior admission
Inleresled students should contact the College ol Educa-
Iton lor lurlher inlormaiion
All students hose nair.e tongue i5 nol English mak-
ing application Ior admission as a Posibaccalaureale Slu-
dent must subiiml acceptable scores on TesI ol English as
a Foreign Language (TOEFL) minimum TOEFL score oa
510 is required for admission to the College Or gricul-
lure A minimum TOEFL score ol 550 is required lor
admission to all other colleges


ADMISSION TO
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
Application lor Admission. Admission lorms and
intormatlon concerning admission procedures may be
obtained Irom the Registrar and ;dmisions Otice 131
Tigert Hall Prospeclihe students are urged to apply lor
admission as early as possible for some departments
deadlines for receipt ol admission application, may be
earlier than those stated in the current inr ersilt Cal-
endar prospective sludenls should check %\ilh Ihe ap-
propriale department Applications % which meel
minimum standards are referred to Ihe graduate selec-
lion commillees ol the .arious colleges and deparimenis
lor approval or disapproval
To be admitted to graduate sluds in a given depart.
ment. the prospecltie sludent must sali is Ihe require-
mcnl, o0 the department as tIell as Ihose ol the
Craduale School In some departments available re-
sources Iimit Ihe number ol students that can be ad-
milled
General Requirements. The Graduale School Uni.
versit ol Florida require' both a minimum grade aver-
age ol B tor all upper-disilion undergraduate s ork and a
minimum \erbal-Quantital,.e total score ol 1 :N) on the
Aplilude Tesi of Ihe Graduate Record Examinalion For
some departments and in more advanced levels or grad-
uale sludy an undergraduate average or Graduale Re-
cord IEaminalion score above hose tlated lor Ihe
Graduate School may be required These criteria are on
tile in the Office ol the Graduate school Some colleges
and departments require a reading knowledge or at least
one foreign language Exceptions to the aboae require.
ments are made only when these and olher crilcria In-
cluding lellers oI recommendation are rei ewsed bs Ihe
department recommended by Ihe department and ap-
proved by the Dean Ior Graduate Studies and Research
unqualihed admission Io the Graduate School is de-
pendent upon the preserioalion ol a baccalaureate de-
gree Irom an accredited college or uni.ersilt No
application \ntll be considered unless the complete olni
cial transcript or all the applicant s undergraduate and
giaduare srork is in the possession or the Regislrar and
no Iranscripr \ ill be accepted as ollicial unless,, i s
received directly tIrom the registrar ol the nsliluiion in
which Ihe work %\as done Official supplcmenlary Iran.
scripts are required as soon as Ihe- are available for any
work orrpleted aller application lor adm.ision has
ben made In general no sludenlt \ho is a graduate ol
a nonaccredired institution sill be considered lor grad-
uale sludy in any unit ol the Lnii.ersils
The Board ol Regenis has also ruled thal in admitting
sludenis lor a ginen academic sear. up io 10.) may be
admitted as exceptions Sludenis admitted as e\ceplion
under Ihe 10) %,aiver rule musl present bolh an upper-
division grade point average and Graduale Record Exam.
inaton 4pitlude Test Score .itlh their application and
meet other criteria required by the Uniler.,It. including
excellent lellers ol recommendation Irom Irusled col-
leagues salislaclorN performance in a specified number
or graduate courses taken as postbaccalaureate students
or practical experience in Ihe discipline lor a specified
period ol lime
The Unicrsils encourages applications Irom qualillied
applicants ol bolh sexes Irom all cultural racial reli-




General

ADMISSIONS


gcius. and ethnic groups The Unierlrts does not dir-
criminate on the basic; oi handicap or age in admission
or access to it 1 programs and acli lies

ADMISSIONS EXAMINATIONS
Graduate Record Examination. In addition to the
Aptitude Tes oi the Graduate Record Eamination
\which i. required or all applicants some departments
encourage the applicant to submit .core, on one or
more advanced subject te-l, of the Graduate Record
Examination The *coret on all le,,t taken \will be contid-
ered in regard to admsmion
In the eer.l that an applicant lakes the GRE Aptitude
Tets too late lor the results to reach the Admi sion,
Oilice before the proposed dale 0o entrs. the student
ma, appis lor conditional admission to the Graduate
School w.ilh postponement ol the GRE Aptitude Test
provided salislaclor\ scores on the Miller Analogies Test
(IAT) are submitted The *core, on the Miller Analogies
Te \\ill be used a, a partial basrs lor deciding w whether
conditional admi non ma, be granted The Miller Ana-
logies Tel i: not a subtllute for the Graduate Record
Examination In cases \here conditional adm.iss on i
granted based on the scores ol the Miller Analogies Test.
i1 is lor one term onl SalihlaclorN scores on the GRE
Aptitude Test must be tubmilled before a second regr-i
lialion \\ill be permilled
The decision on poilponing the Graduate Record Ex-
aminalion Aptitude lest %ill be based on the scores on
the Miller Analogies Test and the academic credential-
submitted II these scores and academic credentials are
not saliilaclors. subm -ion ol the reiultr oI the GRE
Aptitude lest ..ill be required before an admission deci-
ion is reached II should be noted that the Miller Ana-
logie4 Test ma\ not be repeated until at least one sear
has elapsed
Graduate Study in Business Adminiotralion. Stu-
dent applying lor admission to the Graduate School for
studs in the College ol Business Adminisralion ma\
sub-lilule .satslaclors cores on the Graduate Manage-
ment Admirsion Test IGMAT) lor the Graduate Record
E\amination Sludenlt applying lor admri on to the
Matler ol Business Adminrslralion (INBA) program must
submit sahilaclors % cores on the GMAT Applicants are
requested to contact the Educational Testing Ser.ice.
Princelon Ne\` lerses. lor additional inlormallon
Graduate Study in La%%. Sludents applying to the
graduate program leading to the degree Master ol Law\s
in Taatlion must submit satlilaclorN scores or. the Law
School Admissionr Test (LSAT)

FOREIGN STUDENTS
Al1 foreign students seeking admission to the Grad-
uate School are required to submit alitltaclois scores on
the GRE Aptitude Test and on the TOEFL (Test ol Englieh
a: a Foreign Languagel wlh the lollo\ing exceptions
1 Foreign students whose nalihe tongue rn English or
w.ho ha\e studied at a United Stale: college or unneriils
lor one Near or more need not submit TOEFL scores but
mutl *ubmil sali.laclor, coret on the Aptitude Test oi
the Craduate Record Examinalion before their applica-
tions lor admition can be considered
2 Student, educated in foreign countries \ho applh
lor admission while residing outside the United States
mas be granted on the basis or hardship a one semester
poisponement o0 the GRE but not the TOEFL Permis:ion
to register lor subsequent semesters \ill depend upon
the submission oi scores on the Graduate Record Exam.-
nation
3 4ll foreign students appl ing for admission to the
Ma.ler oi Businest Adminisralion program mutl submit
talilaclors scores Irom the Graduate Management Ad-
mission Test before their application for admission can
be considered
Foreign students,. whose scores on the TOEFL and
.erbal portion o0 the GRE are not indicatlne o adequate


writingg skills, arc required to wrrie a short eta\, lor
examinalior It the skills demon-trated in the essas are
not acceptable for pursuing graduate work the examina-
tion will be used as a diagnostic tool lor placement in
appropriate course which will not count toward a grad-
uate degree
Graduate students whose native language is not En-
glish must submit satislactors scores on the Test ol Spo-
ken English (TSEI to be eligible lor teaching
assielanlthipr
Applicants are requested to \write the Educational
Testing Serice, Princeton. New lerses lor registration
lorms and other inlormalior concerning TOEFL TSE
GMAT. and GRE


CONDITIONAL ADMISSION
Students who are not eligible for direct admission may
be granted conditional admission to the Graduate
School Students ma\ be granted conditional admission
to deter linal admiion decision until requisite e'ami-
nation scores or final grade records are available Slu-
denis ma\ alo be granted conditional admision to
ascertain their ability to pursue graduate work at the
Uniersii\ of Florida ir previous grade records or Grad-
uate Record Examinalior. scores are on the borderline ol
acceptabIlltI
Student granted conditional admission should be no-
ilied bs the department ol the conditions under %which
the, are admitted \\hen these condition hate been
satalied. the department must notils the student in wril-
ing. tending a cops to the Graduate School \\ork taken
while a student is in conditional status is applicable
iowtard a graduate degree
Student failing to meet an\ condition ol admission
\will be barred Irom further registration


ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY
When to Apply: The Application Request Card lor the
American Association ol Denial Schools Application
Service (AADSAS ma, be obtained alter Ma\ 15, from
thhc Otice ol Admisnions. College ol Dentistr The re-
quest card should be sent directly to the AADSAS, PO
box 1(C03, Iowa Ci Ioiwa 52240 Upon recei ing the
application materials Irom the A4DSAS the completed
lorms and suporting documents must be returned di-
rectls to the 4ADSAS no later than October 15 ol the
sear prior to anticipated enrollment in dental school
Failure to meet this deadline \will preenl the Dental
Admissions Committee Irom ealuatlng \our record
The data compiled bs the AADSAS will be carelull\
evaluated b, the Dental Admisions Committee and
promising applicants will be seni Formal Application
lorms which request additional Information The rub.
million ol a pre-prolersional committee evaluation or
letters ol recommendation from people in academics
,.ill not be necessary until the Formal Application Iorms
are liled The Formal Application forms and supporting
materials should be submilltted as earls as possible, but
no later than No ember 15 ot each application sear
The College ol Dentistry arpires to attract students or
the highest caliber into its variouss programs High stan-
dards or scholastic achievement moral character, and
motivation are expected ol the applicant The student of
dentitr) must posses. a high baric aptitude supple-
mented bs an academic preparation of the highest order
because ol the \asl area ol science whichh must be mas-
tered bs the dentist The highl\ personal relationship
belteen patient and dentist place the latter in a posi-
lion ot trust. whichh demands maturity integrity. intellec-
tual hone-Is, and a sense ol retponsibilils A broad
representation of the ethnic mature ol the State is
:ought in the student bods through an acti\e recruit-
ment program The College str-ctl\ adheres to the prin-






ADMISSIONS


ciple ol ethnic racial religious and -ocial equalili
among its student bod, and laculIt
Generall, students applying lor admission should
plan to complete the requiremeni lor a bachelor s de-
gree Ho.,neer qualified sludenis ma, be accepted
ilithout lullilling rhe degree requirements provided
rhe, sho>, evidence of sullicient preparation lor the
stud, ol denlislr Applicants i'lh an overall B' aver-
age as a minimum ,irll recenie srrongesr consideralion
for admission to the College ol Dentrsrr\
E.er, applicant must lake the Denial Admission Tesr
prelerabl, in the Spring preceding Ihe submission ol his
Initial Applicalion or at Ihe latest Ihe Fall lesting peri-
od The lesi is gi.en Ir.ice a ,ear at manN college and
unlersil, le-ling centers Follo.wing a re\ re, ol all appli-
cation materials and Dental Admission fest scores b\ the
Denial Adm.ssions Commillee. Interiess v. ih members
ol Ihis Commirree ,ll be arranged lor competit.e ap-
plicanit
(See also more detailed description in the College oc
Denisir,, bulletin I


ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF LAW
When to Apply: Applications can be accepted as indi-
cated in the College ol La,\ Catalog
Beginning Studcnt. ~11 applicants lor admission to
the College of La% must ha.e received a baccalaureate
degree Irom a regionally accreditd college or uni.er-it,
and achieved a satislactor\ score on the La,\ School
Admission Test
The minimum acceptable score on the La%\ School
-dmission Tesr required lor adrmnssion .aries \srnh he
tolal grade point a.erage achieIed b\ the applicant on
all college k\ork attempted b, the applicant prior to
receipt oI the lirst bachelor s degree The lo,\er ihe
grade point a.erage. the higher the La,% School Admis-
sion Test Score must be ro quality lor admission -ll
applicants (Including present and former Lini.ersrii oi
Florida sludenlsl must register \ith the Law School Data
Assembl, Ser.ice (LSDAS) in lieu ol requesting Iran-
scripts Irom each inslilulion ol higher education al-
tended For more detailed inlormalion on admission to
the College ol Laks please see the Ccllege or La,\ Cala-
log
Advanced Standing Students For inlormalion on ad-
mission to the College ol La,\ \itlh advanced -randing
see the College ol La%\ Caralog


ADMISSION TO
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE
When to Apply: Because the number or places in the
listl ear class or the College of rtedicine is limited. it is
important thal a candidate make application as earl, as
possible during the Summer or Fall ol the near preceding
his intended dale ol entr,
Personal qualities of high order character. re.ponsi-
billti and maturity are the primary requirements lor
admission The student musl ha\e demon-traled superi-
or intellectual achieemeni A bachelc.r's degree is
strong, recommended The quality oI the academic
background as ,.ell a. Ihe performance ol the student in
relation 1o the load attempted. %Mll be weighedd 4 genu-
ine interest in human welfare e i. important Efficient
methods ol stud, and ettechtie posers of reasoning are
essential
The College admits both men and ,\omen A limited
number of out-of-stale students in proportion to Ihe
number in the Uni.ersitN as a \\hole ma, be admitted
Students \\ho hae failed academicall-, or are ineligible
to continue in another medical school ,ill not be ad-
milled
Applications from students \\ho are presently enrolled


in another medical school 1ill be considered provided
(11 Ihe student is eligible to conlrnue in his pre-ent
medical school (21 Ihe school he is no,\ altending is a
member of the -siocialion ol American rttedical Col-
leges. and (31 -pace is available
Prospeclt.e applicants music rake the rt.edical College
Admissions Tesi prererabl, b, the Spring preceding ihe
submis-ion or ihe application personal inler.ies\ \ill
be required for iinal accplance
Graduate students %\ho are candidates cor the Ph D
degree, in medical sciences should apple, through ihe
Graduate School
(See also more derailed description in ihe College oI
rtedicine catalog I


ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE
OF VETERINARY MEDICINE
When to appli: pplicalion lorm; are a.ailable be-
It\een September I and December 1 Irom the Oifice oi
the Dean lor Sludent Ser.ices College o \elerinar,,
Medicine The application package (resdenc, italus
application forms lees letters or recommndatnon. GRE
scores, elc I mu-l be received b, the Admissions (Olice
b, 4 30 P r. December 1S lor the applicant lo be con-
i.dered lor admission
Candidates seeking admission to programs leading ro
the Ftasler 01 Science or Doctor ol Philosoph, degree
,\lh emphasis on animal disease problems should appl,
through the Graduate School
(See also the section on the College o0 Veterinar,
Medicine on page 156 I


ADMISSIONS AS
A SPECIAL STUDENT
When to Apply: Each application for admission as a
special -ludenl musl be rele,\ed b, the Uini.ersllt Ad-
missions Commitlee Applications cannot be considered
it the, are received atler ihe dales specihled in ihe Cata-
log. and ii would d be desirable lor a person considering
application as a special sludeni to inliale such an appli-
caticn ai leasi three months in ad.ance ol the term he
-.ishe. to enier in order 10 allo,\ lime lor additional
evidence io be presented II ii should be requested bh
Ih,- Admissions Commiltee
Special sludenls ma, be admilled to the variouss
schools and colleges ol Ihe Upper Di.ision onl,. b\ ap-
pro.al ol Ihe Uni.erir, Admisisons Cornmillee Each
case will be con-.dered on an ,n.l.idual basis Applica-
lions lor admission as a special student must include (i1
records ol pre.rous educational experience (high school
or college transcriptis (21 a staiemeni as to the I,pe ol
studies Io be pursued (3i a briel staiemeni of the rea-
sons lor selecting a special program in place ol a regular
one. (41 salislactor, e.,dence ol abilil to pur-ue these
studies. 151 salisiaclorn scores on such ab.ii, or achie.e-
menl less as ma\ be prescribed in indiidual cases b,
ihe Liniersii Admissions Commitee


ADMISSION AS
A TRANSIENT STUDENT
Subject lo a.ailabilnt, cl laculi\ space and laciliies a
regular undergraduat-e student in good -landing at an-
orher accredited collegiate insitlulion ma, be permilled
to enroll ai Ihe Lini.. rils o0 Florida as a Iransient slu-
dent in order to complete %ork to Iransler back lo Ihe
parents inmiulion No e.aluation ,\Ill be made ol kwork
presiouslY completed and 1 ,s the sludeni s responsibili-
I, to secure -uch approval as Ihe parent insmiiiuion ma,
require
Transient students are regi-ered a- NON-DEGREE slu-
dents and no application for admii.,on is required The





General

ADMISSIONS


appiopriale form,- or enrolling a- a NON-DEGREE -tu-
dent should bt- ieque-led trom the Ollice oi the Regis-
Irai SincI-e egi-lration i- ubjecl to the a.adabil ,l oi
pace approval lo enroll a- a non-degree 4ludeni cannot
be gi.en prior to the lril da,, o0 cla-se- in Ihe lerm lor
.\hich the :ludenit ..rhe- lo enroll
Credit earned in a NON-DEGREE italui. i nol auto-
malicall, applicable to a LUn.erill. ol Florida degree
shouldd the tludent laler be admIlled in a regular ladlu-
Admt.ion a- a NiON.DEGREE *ludent in no .\a, implie-
fulure admit.: on a a regular *ludenl to the Uni\eroil, oi
Florida


ADMISSION INFORMATION FOR
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION,
AND SOCIAL SECURITY

The Uniner-il, ol Flo-ida r- approved lor the educa-
lion and training ol elteran, under all public lav.d no'.,.
in ellecl e Chapter 31 Title 36 LU S Code ID.,abled
\ereran-l Chaplei 32. Tlle 3d US Code l\etiean, Edu-
cadlonal A-d.,lance Program) Chaple, 34- Title 38 U S
Code ICold \lar G I Bill) and Chapler 35 T ile 36 U S
Code IChildren ol Deceated or D!rabled \ereranil lu-
dens A' ho ma, be eligible lor eduCalional benell' un-
de ,an, eleran- Adminilrallion program are urged to
contact lhe local \eleran- Adminis4ralion repre.enldla\e
a- 4oorn a- accepted bi, the Unierl, Sludent- epecl-
ing to receive benelil- under one ofl he.e programs
mu-l lile an application lor benelils No cerniication can
be made until the application r on lile Benelil, are
determined b. the veteran, A.dminisiialion and the Uni-
\erair, celin _-.i according o10 heii rule and regulation:
Inquirie- relating to Social Securil' Benetl1, should be
diecired Ic. the -ludenl local Social Securil, Olice The
Ollice o0 the Regtrlrar ..II submit enrollment cerlilicalt-
r.ued b. Ihe Social Secuinl\ Admin tiralion lor tludJenlt
eligible to receive -ducadional beneliet under the Social
Secure', Act providing the undergraduate .ludent regir-
ler lfor .tel. e :emeirer hour- or more
A lull rime load lor \ A or Social Securtl\ benelil ri
it'elke hour, per -emecler lor undergraduate.,


ADMISSION INFORMATION FOR

FOREIGN STUDENTS

APPLICATION DEADLINE

The Uni.eril,. recei.e-d a large number ol application!
Ironim nltenalional ltuudenl- each ,ca. Because oi the
lime required to complete proce'-ing of the application
and lor Ihe sludenl to make .s a and lnancial arrange-
menl deadline, ha.e been e-dablihhed aller i.hich ap-
plication. cannot be proce-ed The lollo..,ng schedulee
should be carelull\ noted in submiling an application
lor admi.,-on
Desired Dale Applicalion Musl Be Receised
or Entrance Prior to Ihi, Dale
Augustl March 1
lanuar, lul, 1
rta\ November 1
June lanuar, 1

APPLYING FOR ADMISSION

Irnernational :ludent' -eeking to enter ihe Lnin eril,
oi Florida are considered lor admi on as lollo..-.s
UNDERGRADUATE STLDENi i An applicant .\ho hat
not earned a unser.,il,, degree equialenl to a LU S bach-
elor degree
POC)STBACC LALIURE ATE STUDENT I An applicant ,..ho
ha' earned a uniersi\ degree equi.alent lo a L S bach-
elor degree bul ..hci. 1 nol seeking admi-ion to grad-
uatl slud, I
GRADIJATE SiUDENT IAn applicant v.ho has earned a


uniersils degree equi.aleni to a U S bachelor degree
and is seekingg admi.ilon to graduate sluds,
The lollo.ing item. mul be submilled b\ an inlerna-
liorial -luden1 seekingg admission to the LJniersi1 ol
Florida

UNDERGRADUATE APPLICANT
S-pplicanl .Ahc. ha' not earned a uni.ersil, le.el degree
1 International Student Application for Admission
rorm compleiel, and accuralel, killed out
I Non-r:-lundable application lee or 5.15 IL S curren-
ci, An application .sill not be considered '.\ Ihoul the
required application fee
3 Proper lian-crips lor cerllicate.l oI all academic
record, or edaminadion ieullt Ior each \ear ol slud,
from the hir-l \ear ot -ecc.ridar school and lor all po-lt
4econdar, or uni.i rilk-ile sel .ork allempled Aill dcc-
umenli mu-l be accompanied b, cerlilied Englirh
Iranlalion-
4 Tetl Score, itSee -eclion on TEST SCORE REQUIRE-
r.1ENTSI
5 Conlidential Financial Stalement complelel, and
acCuaid el', Illed out Thr document '. ill be kept sirict-
I. confidential

POST-BACCALAUREATE APPLICANT
1 Sadmre a No I abo.e
2 Same at No 2 abo.e
3 Proper Iranrcripit or academic records covering all
unierll,-le.el %\ork There documeni mu'l be ac-
companied b,, certilied Englrih Iranlailon'
4 Tesl, cores (See section on TEST SCORE REQUIRE-
rIENTSj
5 Same a' No 5 abo.e

GRADUATE APPLICANT
1 Same a- No 1 atloe
2 Same a- No 2 abo.e
3 Prope. Iradncripri o academic record' covering all
uni.ersit,-le.el '..ork Thee document- mulI be ac-
companied b\ cert.lied English lran,lation'
4 Te-l Score- iSee ,-CIon on TEST SCORE REQUIRE-
r. ENTSl
5 Same a. No 5 abo.e

TEST SCORE REQUIREMENTS

ticepted a' noted belo' all inleinalina l ludenlt
Seeking admi l:ion to the Unler'', o0 Florida are re-
quired lo %ubmil ,satllaclor\ ,core% on the Tei, ol En-
glih a, a Foreign Language ITOEFLI
1 Foreign -ludentl .ahoe nalite tongue ir Engli-h or
:.ho ha.e tludied al a United Slales college or uni.er-
:it\ for one ear or more are not required lo submit
TOEFL .core- but musl ,ubmil 'allrlaclor, score% on
an apprpriiale admsions lest Undergraduate appli
canl ma,, -ubmil ,core, on the Scholaslic Aptilude
Tetl ISAT) or ihe American College Teil (ACT) Grad-
uale applicant. muil ubmrl 'cores on the Graduate
Record Eiam.naliorn IGRE)
2 In -ome cae' -,ludenli educated in lcreign coun-
Iries .Aho appl,, or admission to graduate stud,, .bhile
re.'idng out-ide the Uniled Slates ma\ be granted on
the badois o hardship a one term poslponement of the
GRE but NOT the TOEFL Perm',non to register for
ubsequent lerms, .ill depend upon the submission oc
scores on the Graduale Record Eiammation
3 All loieign ,ludenti appl\~ng lor admisic.n to Ihe
mrla.ier ol Bu-ineis -dminilradion (MBBA) program
musl si.umil alitac(lor\ core, on the Gradduae Man-
agemenl Admi-stion Tetl (GMlATI before their applica-
lion 01o admnilin can be considered

TOEF L inormalion and registration lorm, are \a ailable
in man\ location oult'de the Lnited Stale'. u.uall, at
U S emba.-,es and consulate al oflices of the United
blales Intormation Agenc,. Irom US educaltinal com-
rnmironr- and foundation,. at Binational Center,. and






ADMISSIONS


from man, private organization; .uch at the Inilitute of
International Education (IE). the American Friends ol
the Middle East (AFmElI Alrrcan American Instilute
(41A). and the American-Korean Foundation. Candi-
dates ,%ho cannot obtain inlormalion locally on TOEFL
GRE GMAT or SAT shouldd rite Educatonal Tesl Ser.-
ice, Princeton NI 08540 U S A

APPLICATION FEE
Each application lor admir'ion must be accompanied
bs a non-relundable application lee oi 515 (U S curen-
cs) An application %,Il not be proceed %\ithoul the
application lee II ,ou find it dillicult to .ubmit the
application fee because or currency restrictions in sour
country %\e suggest that ;ou ieque't a Iriend or reladti.e
in the United States to submit the tee in sour behalf


ACADEMIC RECORDS

Consideration of an applicadticn for admission cannot
be gien until ALL required credenliali a; indicated in
the section APPL' ING FOR ADMISSION are received b,
the Admisiions Olice \l1 documents must be accompa-
nied b\ certified English translation; and become the
property of the Unieri sh Credentials ol applicants %hho
do not enroll 1%ill be de.troeed and cannot be returned


or lor\,arded el-e here
IMPORTANI: Send all application-r, .. credentials to
the Admissions Office, Unisersitl of Florida, Gainessille,
Florida 32611, U.S.A.

NOTICE OF ADMISSION
II a student ; application lor admitsion to the Uniter-
t,1 ol Florida is approved an olaicial notice ol accep-
tance \,ll be senl b, Ihe LUnl.ersil Admission i, lor a
SPECIFIC term II the -tudent iS unable to enroll loi 1he
term indicated in the notice oL acceptance the ;dmi;-
sion; OIfice should be informed immedialelN II the
student ti.shes to be considered tor enltance to a diller-
ent term. the Ndmissions Oilice must be advised Under
no circumstances shouldd an applicant make definite
plans to depart lor Gaine-tille until olliciall\ notlled b,
the Uni.ersil\ thal approval has been giten to the appli-
cation for admi;ion. A -tudent \vho comes lo the cam-
pus \ ilhoul Iir1l rece. ing an olticial notice ol
acceptance does so enlirels at his o-.n risk The tlu-
dent'; presence on campus \\ill not influence the deci-
sion on an applicallon lor admi;,,on Because of the
limited resources available in terms of faculty, staff and
physical facilities, onl, those international students who
submit superior academic records can be approved for
admission.










Expenses


APPLICATION FEE

Each appilicaton lor adjmirn ion to th- Lini.er.is, must
be accompanied be an application lee or S15(1 ) Appli.
calion lees are nonrelundable Furlher in-truclion;, \ill
be lound in the Admision' seclicn ol this catalog


GENERAL

STUDENT SHOULD BRING SUIFFICIENT FUNDS
OTHER THAN PERSONAL CHECKS TO r.MEET THEIR IM-
MEDIATE NEEDS Personal checks \\ill be accepted lor
Ihe exact amount ol lees


CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS-

FLORIDA OR NON-FLORIDA
(Seclion 6C- 05 Florida Adm nilSrali.e Code
(1) For the purpose ol a'-essing regisralion and tu-
ilion lee-, a sludenl -hall be cla'silied as a Florida' or
non-Florida sludent
(al A Florida sludent" i' a person .\ho ha, dom -
cle in and i\ho shall ha.e re-ided in the ltale o0
Florida lor at lealt ltiel.e (121 consecu-t,.e monlh-
immediatlel preceding the liri da', of claj--. o the
academic lerm in ,\hi:h the sludenl enrolls In de-
lermining residency the uni.ersi, ma', require e.i
dence su,:h as '.cler regi'siation dri.ei license.
automobile regrtration location ol bank account
rent receipts or an, other rele.anl malerials as e.i-
dence thal Ihe applicant has maintained conlinuou-
re'idenc, Phsical presence for the enlie liel.e-
month period need nol be req-uired so long as the
conduct ol the student laken in lolal, maniresis an
Intention to make Florida his or her permanent
dvselling place II such a sludeni i, a minor it shall
mean that the parent or parents or legal guardian
ol the sludent shall hase domicile in and hae
resided in the slate ol Florida lor the period staled
abo.e Florida sludent classilicalion ,hall also be
construed tc include studentss to \ hom an Immigra-
tion Parolee card or a Form 1-94 (Parole Editionl i\a
.isued at leait one ,ear prior to the Iir4- da\ C-o
classe-, Ior %ihich Florida t ludent status i. ought or
\.ho ha.e had Iheir resident alien ltatlu' approved
b', the United Slalee Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion Ser.ice or i\ho hold an Immigration and Natu-
ialization Form 1-151 1-551 or a notice ol an
approved adiustmeni ol ltalus application. Cuban
Naltonal- \ielnamese Relugee; other relugee- or
a,,leei -o designated b, the Uniled Slates Immigra-
Iion *elice \ho, are considered as Resident Alen'
provided Such students meel Ihe rieidenc', require-
ments staled above and comply s\ith sibseclion (2)
belo,\ The burden or ol eslablishing lact s which
iuhil', cla-ilicalion ol a sludrnl as a re-ident and
dom.ciliar, entitled o "Florida tIujdent regiltratlon
rate; I on the applicant lor uch cla-ilicalion
(b) In applying thi- police ,
1 ludenl' -hall mean a person admitted to the
in'lilulion or a person alloised lo regilcr at the
inm ilulion on a space available bt'ai
2 Minor shall mean a per-on ,\ho- has not
allained the age ol 18 ,ears, and i\hoe diabili-
iles ol minonlrc ha.e not been removed b', rea-
'on ol marriage or b', a court ol competent
lurisdicilon
3 Domicile" or lee paying purposes shall de-
note a person true liied and permanent home
and place ol habitation II ,s Ihe place \ here the
applicant li.e' and remains and to i.hich he ex-
pectl Io return i\hen he lea.e', i\ilhoul intent to
ec'abli-h domicile ele.\ here


4 Parent' shall mean a minor's lather or moth-
er or it there i, a court appointed guardian or
legal cu'lodian of the minor applicant. it shall
mean Ihe guardian or legal custodian
5 The term "dependent student as used in this
rule is Ihe same as a dependent a; declined in
;eclions 151(e) (1) (2) (3) and (-41 ol the Internal
Re'.enue Code ol 19541 cops ol these prou-
;ions in the Internal Reenue Code ol 195- is
incorporated in this rule b, reference
6 A non-Florida studentt is a person not meet-
ing the requirements ol ;ubsection (al abo.e
(2) In all applications lor admission or regrstialion at
the institution on a space available basis, a Florida
applicant or II a minor the parent or legal guardian ol
Ihe minor applicant. shall make and Iile .\lth such
application a rritlen tiatemenl. under oath thal the
applicant is a bonalide citizen, resident and domicil-
,arn ol the state ol Florida. entitled as such to claasih-
cation as a Florida student under the terms and
conditions pre-cribed lor citizens resident;, and dom-
icilianre ol Ihe sale ol Florida All claims to 'Florida
,ludenl cla;,ilication must be supportedd b\ evidence
as 'laled in 6C-05(1)1 i requested b', Ihe registering
aulhorits
(31 A "non-Florida student or. it a minor. his parent
or guardian, aller ha.ing been a resident and domicil-
iar 01l Florida lor tIel.e (121 conseculi.e month,
ma', appl\ Ior and be granted reclaiillicalion prior to
the Irilt da, ol clai;se of an subsequent lerm, pro-
'.rded. ho.\e.er. Ihal tho;e tludeni \ ho are non-resi-
dent aliens or v\ho are in the LUniled States on a non-
immigration isa ..ll not be entitled to reclaissicallon
Provided also that, ellecli.e Fall 1984. an\ period of
lime in vihich the studentt resides in the ;tate primarily,
lor educational purple; 'hall not be counted tow\ards
residence, lalut An application lor recla'silication as a
Florida student shall comply ,\ith provision' ol sub-
section (21 abo.e An applicant i\ho ha- been clasi-
lied as a non-Florida student at time or original
enrollment 'hall I'-rnish evidence as slated in bC-"05
I1) to the saltilaclion ol the registering aulhorill that
the applicant has maintained continuous residenc,, in
the ,tate for the Isel.e monlhi required lo establ.sh
residence lor luilion purposes In the absence ol such
evidence the applicant shall nor be reclassilied a; a
Florida tluden II is recommended Ihat the applica-
tion for reclasilicalion be accompanied b, a certlied
cops ol a declaration ol inent to eslablish legal domi-
cile in the 'lale which h intent musl ha.e been filed
.\ith the Clerk of the Circui Court, a. pro.ided b',
Section 222 1" Florida Stalules II Ihe request (or re-
clasilicalion and the necessars documentation is nol
received b\ the registrar prior to the lail das ol regis-
trallon lor the lerm in which h the dtudenl intend to be
recla'ilired the iudent %sill not be reclassilied for Ihal
lerm
(4) Unless evidence lo Ihe conlrar, appear ,it hall be
presumed b', the registering authorils 01 the institu-
lion al which h a sludeni i- egiStering that
(a) The spou-e ol an\ person %iho is cla5isiled or is
eligible for clai;ilication as a Florida student is
like.sie entitled to clai;ilicala on as a Florida stu-
dent Thi; prc'.si-ion %\Id not appls in the case 01
student;, .\ho are non-re.ident aliens or i\ho are in
the Uniled Slates on a non-immigration \isa
(b) II an applicant elr giblis or cla,,ilication as a
Florida sludenit i based on the re-idenc, ol the
-pouse. the spouse shall make and Iile \ith Ihe
application a written statement under oalh Ihat
sai.J person is the 5pouse ol Ihe applicant and a
bonaiide cilizen resident and domiciliar, ol the
state ol Florida entitled as such to clasilicalion as a
Florida student
(cI No person o'.er the age oi 1U8 seari shall be
deemed lo hase gained residence while e attending
an,\ educational inslilulion n thil stale as a lull-
time student a, ,uch itatu; i, defined b,, the Board






EXPENSES


of Regent; in the absence ol a clear demonstration
that he has establi-hed domicile and ie'rdency in
the state, as provided under 'ubsection 13) abo\e
Id) An, 'Florida student ,ho remains in the state
alter his parent pre iou-l, domiciled in Florida or
stationed in Florida on military' order- remote; from
this -lale shall be entitled Io remain clasiiried a a
"Florida 'ludent -o long as his or her attendance at
a school or school- in Florida -hall be deemed
'continuous Hosseser ;uch sludenl claiming con-
linuou. allendance mul ha\e been enrolled at a
school, college or uninersilt, or a normal academic
,ear in each calendar ,ear or the appropriate por-
tion or portions thereof from the beginning of the
period for s\hich conlinuou' attendance ir claimed
Such a 'ludenl need not allend summer sessions or
other such iniersession beyond the normal academ-
ic ,ear in order to render hi' attendance "contin-
uous
S() Appeal from a determination denying Florida stu-
dent status to any applicant therefor ma, be initiated
alter appropriate administrative remedies; are ev-
hausted b, the tiling 01 a petition for restie puriuanl
to Section 12068 F S in the Distrct Court of Appeal in
the appellate dritrici in which the nmtilulion main-
tain' its headquarters or %v here a partly resides
(6) Any student granted .talu. a' a Florida studentt "
which stalus .s ba-ed on a ssorn statement which h i
false shall. upon determination of -uch talsit,. be -ub-
lect to such di.ciplinary, anction' a' may be Impo'ed
by the president or the uniser'ilN
"') Special Calegorner-The lollosMing categories 'hall
be treated a' Florida resident lfor rition purpose; ,r
adequate documeniaton r, provided
(a) A member of the Armed Ser ices of the Uniled
Slate' s\ho .c stationed in Florida on aclie dul,
pursuant to military order., the 'pouse and depen-
dent lsudents.
Ib) 4A eleran of the Armed Forces of the United
States of America s\ith ts\ent' 120) or more years or
acise military, service including the 'pouse and
dependent studentss of -uch veteran's immediate
ram.il. provided that the \eleran ir in Florida at
time ol retirement of moses to Florida mlithin one
year lollos\ing retirement and lile- a declaration or
Florida domicile
(c) Full-time elementary secondary, and commu-
nilt college laculty members under current
teaching conlracil in the late of Florida and Iheir
spou-e- and dependent students
tdl Full-time faculty. administralise and profession-
al and career 'ersice employee- of the LUnieril.,
System and their spouses and dependent student
te) A student certitred by hi' re'pectie state lor
participation in the Academic Common Market Pro-
gram of the Southern Regional Education Board
%\ho is enrolled in a program approved b' the Flor-
Ida Board of Regenit
I1) Florida domiciliaries Iming in the Panama Canal
Zone .,ho hase not e'tabli hed domicile elsewhere.
including the spou-e and dependent -ludents
1g) Florida residents sho had their residence, in
Florida interrupted b'y er\ice in the US armed
forces. the Peace Corps or other similar volunteerr
organizations fostered by the United States go\ern-
ment shall be deemed to hate had residency in
Florida during time' otl ersice in the atoremen-
tioned organizations
I8) Reciprocal Agreements The Board ol Regent' ma,
enter into agreements swith appropriate agencie- and
intlilutions ol higher education in other latests and
foreign countries; providing for the reciprocal ex-
change of student enrolled and prospeci\re in higher
educational in'tllulions to lacilitale utilization ol pub-
Iic higher educational ins-ilulions in this State and
other states or countries Such agreement- may in-
clude pro si-ion- for ..ailer or reduction ol non-re.i-
dent tuition for designated categories or students and
may include contractual pamenlt to such other -tale


or counlr, -ubject to the atailabilih or appropria-
tions Such agreement' -hall ha\e a' their purpo-e the
mutual improvement of educational advantage' for
residents of Ih, Stale and -uch other Ilale- or coun-
Irne' %ilh sshom agieemeni- may be made
To claim Florida residence a 'ludeni applying for ad-
mr4;ion should complete ihe residence atlida\it on the
application form To claim the military, excepliorn ('a).
the -ludeni mu'l lurnish the Regaira. Oiiice a cop, ol
the military, order- 'homi.ng a4'ignmeni to Florida A
public schooll teacher mus;t ubmii a .\rtten statement
Irom hi- or her emploNer a' to hi' or he, unemplo',meni
tlalus A Uniter'.il\ employee muf 'ubmil a 'lalemeni
from the per-onnel olrice a- to hi' or her employment
-talus


REGISTRATION AND
INSTRUCTIONAL FEES
The Uni.er4lt, Calendar appearing at the front or thi'
Catalog -eit lorth the beginning and ending dale of
each -emeiler Regiitration. hic:h include' the payment
ol lees mu-l be completed on or before the proper due
dale a' 4peciried in the calendar
FEE PAYMENT

Paymeni oi lee' i an inlegral part oi the registration
procedure Fee- are payable on the dale' lht-ed in the
Uni\eriiis o0 Florida Calendar appearing at the front of
the Catalog. or the dale' shossn on -lalemenit 'enl
tho'e parlicipaling in advance registration and are pro-
ce-ed b, the Uniseriilt Cashier at Student Financial
Services. the Hub Check' ca-hier check,. and mone,
order' wnrilten in excess of the a--eced lee' %%ill be
proce--ed and thp dillerence refunded according to
lUniersit, police' Check' from foreign counltie; must be
payable through a United State; Bank in United State'
dollars The Unieeriilt reverse' the right to refuse three
part, check' altered check-, and check- that \\ill nol
photocopy
FEE LIABILITY
LIABILITY IS INCURRED FOR ALL CREDIT HOURS RE-
MAININC ON A STUDENT'S SCHEDULE AT THE CLOSE
OF THE DROP, ADD PERIOD EACH SEMESTER
ASSESSMENT OF FEES
Sludent4 mu't asie-s and pa, their o%. n lees UNI\ ERSI-
TY PERSONNEL \\ILL NOT BE HELD ACCOUNTABLE
FOR PROPER ASSESSMENT OR MATHEMATICAL AC-
CURACY OF CALCULATIONS
FEE STRUCTURE WAS UNDER REVISION AT THE TIME
OF THIS PRINTING FEE INFORMATION FOR ALL PRO-
CRAMS CAN BE OBTAINED BY CONTACTING STLU-
DENT FINANCIAL SERVICES, ROOM 100 THE HUB.
CAINESVILLE. FLORIDA 32611
STATE EMPLOYEES
FREE COURSE ENROLLMENT
Detailed information on the saaiser of regiclralion lee'
lor permanent lull-time employee' oi the late ma\ be
obtained from the OIfice ol the Registrar Tho'e %hho
hase been employed on a permanent full-lime ba-i- for
at least si month' ma, be permitted to enroll for 'ix
credit hour; per term on a 'pace available basis onl,

STUDENT HE.AL TH FEL
Mandatory
The Intirmar, Charge is Mandalor, il you are taking
hours or more This charge is NOT part of an, health
insurance 'ou man hate purchased Thi- charge is paa-
ble at Sludent Financial Serice' in ihe Hub b' the lee
payment deadline
Optional
The Iniirmar, Charge s Optional for 'tudentl registered
for 6 hour- or less The payment of the optional health
charge allows stludentl the prislege ol receding Inlirma-




General

EXPENSES


r, -erice- on the 4ame ba-i- a iull-lime students The
Optional He llh Charge mu-s be paid at Ihe Student
Health Inltrmars Check_ are to be made payable to
Student Health Ser~ice- PaN ment mas also be mailed to


Heailh Fee- are
irne


lUn.\cr-li 01 Florida
Studenl Health Sersice.
Inrirmars Building
Gaine.sile Florida 32611
duli bs the regular fee payment dead-


\1 All ER OF HEALTH -ND STUDENT
ACTil IIT AND sERF ICE FEES
The lini er.ill Controller ma, vmarle Ihe Student Health
Fee and Ihe Certrce and Actiiti, Fee eor t.luden parlic(-
paling in such oil campus credit program. a- the Mexi-
can La\% Summer Program and the Utrecht Program
Thc-r lee. mas also be .%aied at the dircrelion ot Ihc
Controller Ior IhhosE sh-e stludie. require them Io be
oll-campu; tcar an cnltre rmesler or tor such a duration
a; to preclude their u-e ro unlicrl il lacilitrie funded
from Ihc-e le
A request lor appro al oi -uch a itai-er Thould be orgi-
raled h) the dean or department chairman in charge ol
Ihe program upon requr l Irom the -ludenl enrolled in
the program
Approved .aiter, must be delivered lo tludent Finan-
cral Seir\ce.. the HLIB. prior to the deadline lor lee
payment showsn in the Iront o I hi- catalog lor the
-eme- ler, requetled %%aisers ol Ihi- tspe % I nil noI be
pr(ce- .ed aller this date nor shall relund- be is-ued
CAr CELLATION AND EINSTATEMIENT
1 The uniersiis %will cancel the regi lralion ol a ilu-
dent who-e lee account lor enrolled inmlruclional
course i- in arrears beyond Ihe close ol bu-ines. on
the Ivc.nl$ eighth das aller the opening daa of clase-e
4 'ludeni s ho-e regilsralion is cancelled ,i not enli-
tied lo a relund beyond thc circumst.ancc covered
under the relund police
2 ReintSlaemcnl \.ill require approval of the uni\er .i-
Is and payment of all delinquent liabiliiies
A student %.hose regsiualion has been cancelled or
Lagged muls request a rein'lalement lelltr or ieque.l
hi records be cleared at Student Financial 'ertices
the HUB To expedilc reinstalement the student
should deli er the letter to Regislrar Record.. Room 34
T.gerl Hall

DEADLINES
Students are reminded that deadline- are enforced strictly
s The Linitersils doen not ha.-e the aulhoris to s art e
late regi'Iralion lee- unlte- it has been determined that
Ihe Unin er;inls primarily re-.pon-si)le nor delInquencs in
a student account or that eslraoidinar\ circum-lance.
warrant such swai er
LOCAL ADDRESS
IT IS THE RESPONSIBILITY' OF THE STUDENT TO BE
SURE THAT A CORRECT CURRENT LOCAL ADDRESS IS
ON FILE .%ITH THE REGISTRAR AT ALL TIMES Change
oI Addie-- lorm- mas be oblalncd liom the Registrar
Ottice
PICTURE I D
A CURRENT ALID PHOTO ID MUST BE PRESENTED
IN ORDER TO TRANSACT BUSINESS AT THE OFFICE OF
STUDENT FINANCIAL SER ICES AND TO CASH
CHECKS AT THE REITZ UNION AND CAMPUIJS
BOOKSTORE Picture ID s can be obtained romr Equip-
ment Dr-lribulion 1215 GPA
CASHING OF CHECKS
Sludent ,ma\ cash checks at the Reilz Union and the
Campu- Booktlori There are separatee check cashing


police; for each area Generall,' students must hae a
current ,alidaled lee caid and a picture ID

SPECIAL FEES AND CHARGES
AUDIT FEE Fees for audited couires are the same as
those Isted abo\e for Florida students The audit lee is
thc same lor Florida and non-Florida students
COLLEGE LE'EL E\AMhINATION PROGRAMS Examina.
lions are adminrtered on campus on the third Saturday
ol e.ers month Application% should be completed in
the Orfice or Instructional Resources. 1012 GPA ittleen
s.orking da/s belorc the das a lest i to be gisen The lee
lot the first eaminalion ir $2 UN) and $2800 lor each
additional lerl Check should be payable Ico College
Le.el E\amination Program
GRADUATE RECORD E\ANMINATION The Aptitude
Test ot the Gradualt Recoid Examination is required for
admission to Ihe Graduate Cchoof A fee of $27C O covers
the co-l ol thi eaaminaion These lees are payable to
the Educatonal Tcilinng ertice Princelon New lerse,
108540
GRADUATE SCHOOL FOREIGN LANGUAGE TEST All
.ludentl -.ishing to be cerltied as policienl in a reading
LnosI.ledge ot French German. or Spanish. must take the
Educational Tesling Ser icc IETSI Graduate School For-
cign Language Tests A ece ol $5 00 co ers the cotl ol
each examination Adminiltraliie arrangements to regis-
ler and pas tor this examninalion wrill be made through
the Oltice ol Instructional Resources 1012 GPA
LIBRARi BINDING CHARGE Candidates lot a graduate
degree .wilh a ihesis or disserlation pa\ a $14 (f charge
lor the permanent binding of the t1wo copre- deposited
in the LiniterSits ol Florida Librarv This charge is pata-
ble ai Sludent Financial .eri.ces The Hub b\ the dale
-pecilied in the Graduale Catalog A cops ol the receipt
must be pre-enled at the Graduate schooll Editorial 01-
lice 109 Grinler
The aboc charges mas be subject to change "itlhout
notice

REFUND OF FEES
1 Fee-s sill be refunded in lull loi
a Credil hours dropped during the drop 'add period
1) Courses cancelled bs the Llnisersil\
2 ilth the exception ol amounts required for collection
under bond and trust obligations lees maD be refunded
in inlsance o01
a Inolunlars call to aclte dult
b Death ol a -ludent
c Illne- of the student ot such duration or se\elils as
ronlirmed bs a phN sician. thal completion of the quar-
ter is precluded, or
d Esceplional circumstances upon approval of the
unit i.its Preiidtenl
Refunds mas be reque;led at tludent Financial Ser\ ices
Room 10ii the HUB Proper documentation must be
pre-ented -.hen a relund is requested A4 dealing period
lor processing mas be required REFUNDS ARE NOT
APPLIED AUTOMATICALLY AGAINST CURRENT OR
SUBSEQUENT FEE LIABILITIES

PAST DUE STUDENT ACCOUNTS
All students' accounts are due and payable at Studeni
Financial Ser ices The Hub at the time -uch charges are
incurred
Universils regulations prohibit registration. gradua-
tion granting ol credit or release of transcript for ans
,tudenl %whose account w.ith the Lnisersils is delin-
quent Delinquent accounts. %hhich include tho-e debts
for ,which the students records arc flagged, must be paid
b\ ca.h cashier s check or mones order






STUDENT AFFAIRS


Student Affairs

The lollo.'.ing information dcl cribe- the. ri-pon-i..ili.
lie- o0 Ihe .arou- oilic:- charged '-.'ih a-iltancie
ltudinl- al the Llni.er-ilt of Florida Additional nlorma-
lion ma\ be lound in THE FLORIDA STUDENT GUIDE
and THE C AI-.iPIl DIRECTORi


VICE PRESIDENT FOR

STUDENT AFFAIRS

' The goal- oF thr Di..-ion orl Sudcni llair. include
de.cloping llecd'., and li n:h:- l n ver.i:e- and proeiram-,
lor -ludenil through the -ariou de parltm:nits \ihin
Stud. nl Allair inlrgraling -tudcn allair; and academic,
allair- dirct1ll, in.ol..ing lodent; .n hi- alla.r. ofl lhE
inmillulion incouraping a -en-e 01 communil, among
tudeni-. lac:ullt and admin.- raiion and incrn-a.in act
ce-,ihillit, Io and atlrad:ltienet ol the Lini.er-il, ol Flo' ,
ida lo a idc *..ar.' I0 prr-On-
the Oii _c oi ihe i.:e Pr,.-ident lor tlud:en l llair- .-
locaIEd in 123 Tigert Hall and .l Oi cn To a.--I i ndt .idual
ltudeni- and group: in mrnali:r- concerning hi:m All
,tudcnl- arc en:ouragl:d to -hare in lht: rcsponilbil lor
enabling ihr ariou- di.i.ion. ol the LUni.:rt i, o0 Flor.
ida communi-, It mTi.el Ihe nri :d- ol ihe -ludt: ni'
The Oflice ol the i. i: Pr:.id:-nl lor Siltudi nl Allair'
ha- adminitrali.e re-pon-ibili l lo ihe lollo...,ing olli,:i:
and pogram- al 'he iUn.icrill, o0 Florida Ollice lor
';ludU.ni 'er. ic-: Student Hlou-nng Oill: (1: 01 ice lor ~lu-.
dent Financial Allair-. Carn er R:- ourcz Center I \\'a.n
R.itz Union and Uni.er-il. Coun,'ling Ccnlt.r


OFFICE FOR

STUDENT SERVICES

The Ollffc lor Studcnl ser s : e- at Ihe IJUni.:o.i .i
Florida i: Commilled 10 the lolal dc:.elopm.-nl ot lu.
denlt The major purpose of Ihi- d cpatlmtent program-
cr.ice- and act.l ill: i- t lacilitale anid tnhanc:, ihi:
inlellectual p-.chological pi -ronal and social deI.eIl
opment o0 sIudien' The fall 01 the Olli: for Stludeni
eir.icc, -.'.hich include:: dean- and dire,:ioti are re-pon-
ibl-le lor planning coordinal.ng and impl-mcnling a
.ariel, 01 program and r. .e- -.*.hich art de-.ign:d to
pro ide -ludtnl.. ailh the opporlunitl to reach Iheir lull
potential, ac:adcmicall, a- .'.ll a- in Ih.ir pi-:r onal live-
Olhcr major obie:ii.e- 01 the OlI:-111C or tiiutieni :r
ice- include making iludent- a.'.ar.= oi and encouraging
lhe u-e o0 thi rc-oure-- 01 Ihe- Uni..cr-il, inl=rpi'ltng
Ihe goal- obliechi e- and acionr; 01 ihe Lin, :r.i, r i
-ludeniT and criCOuraagin a -ense ol communil, among
Aludeni- lacull, and -lall
A numrnber ol program lunclion- emerge: from Ihe-e
o. erall purpo-e- and are carri,'d ouL br the Oll ic- lor
Student c ecr-.. ic Thc.e. program, include
1 ind,.idual and group ad. iing
2 planning and carr ing out program- and ti r. ct- lor
ne, -luudenlt- including ortienation Io Ihb: Uni.er-it ,
3 a--rl ing and ad .i-ing minori,1. uden-l
4 -tuddent conldul: and dlciiplne
5 a-irling .eleran -ludenl. and coordinating %. A t.-en.
i:l1- \,ilh The \.'etm ra.dn Adminiliraiion
) coordinating er.ic,- and program- lor di-abled
Siudcni-
Sprogram- and er..liAe- for older ludrnl-
1 program, and .er%.ce; for -.*.om, n -ludcnit.
9 ludcnlt leadi-r-hip de..elopmcnt and recognition
program
10I child care scr.icrc- (iBab, Calor Nurser.1
11 alcohol education program
12 commilltte rr-ponsibili lor -tudieni petition- and


admi-ion-
13 pro -din tz'ii .nler. e.-.. lIor -ludi ni- .-.ilhda.-..ng
Irom tht uni .,r-i1,
14 Iralrrn.l, and -oronil, ad i-ing and -:ooidinalon
I liaii-on and ad,,.n;g udc:nt Go -rnmien and olh.
er -lud-ent orianrzalion-

The Inhlrnalional 'judeni Ceninr and the In-tiluitue
Black Cullure arc al-o opiralional unlil- oi0 lh: i(.11i) or
Sludenl Ser. .:-

INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SER ICES

Tht: InIt-rnallonal _SIuderni e-r i. : C.:nle a--i.- inl<:r.
national -ludenni, in adiu-lmL.n Ihto %h hanging I.:i-l,:
and lud, ha.il- in a nr-.. and -omi-imTl- pe-rpl: 'in
en.ironmrni 'lpelcial -er.:c:- are pro idcd rtelaled io
lorti.gn edi,:alonal and c:ullural bac:kground- language-
legal implo,menl acaadi-emiT and per-onal mallire LI %S
immi_ ralion and olher _o ernTrrenl ag,:n>:, r: pon-ibill
lie- a alien- and iurrT-nt, Ex-:hang"e fhe IO,-u- i! on
hvlp.ne inl:rnalional -iudeni- achic-.: Ih-ir c-ducaional
goal- .-.h.il pro hiding an in.ighi into Ih, cullurEc oi0 ht
UnLitrld Slaei through a program 01 -ocial acli ilit
orcn:lalion -eminar. and communal, t 1il-

INSTITUTE OF BLACK CULTURE

Th- In-lilule ol Black Cullure i, an cduc:alional lool
I -luodeni- al thte ilni.:cr-i. oi Florida It i- a lacilii, ior
tnlihltnlrmtn and black a.-.artn n:--.-.hTir: Alro- Am\rT[
can. can lo<:u- on ]th-ir hiior, liltratlur: arl c uluret
and liit.- le 11 iz alo- a pla<:t ..he-re all c*thnic group.-
can de.elop a t.,-iter und:-ilanding oi black and an
appr. i:allon oi black contribulor- lo Am rncan -c0:ietl
Th: cfnintir pon-or- prog)rarrm- :hiTbil and rclaited ac,..
ilet-,

SERICES FOR HANDICAPPED STUDENTS

The ( lh..-e lor Studtent %:. i. :e. pro. 'de: t a-.i-lanc : Ir.r
di.ablcd -iudent- S.:r ice- art arnld depend.:nl on i.n
di dual ni:d- and include but are nol iir.iied to pi:
,cal canipu, ori:-nla1ion reisilralion a~.-i an>:e, ec:urin_
aulliar ltearn.n aid- and a-:l-ancl: in gEcnial Ir. ni'.er
.1i ac..ili. bodludc nli .-.ilh diabililie- are :n,:olurag:-d
o1 coniaci lhib olli:' o1 obtain an. n :t-d -d a-,i.lanl


STUDENT HOUSING

The Lini r;ils o0 Florida oiler- iI- r. idcnl -ludent- a
uniir u and Ox:ciiine re-.idene hall program II i: our
b,:lie'i hal li.inI? on camp; i. a pirolialt.il edu,:alional
,:-xp-renc:r that Ihi: udtenl- ..ill Iong rem:mbter Our
dei-ir: 1. 10 provide accommodallon. and program- To
mirt:c Ih, need-. of our 'tudeInlI- rihile promoting lh-?
o erall i:du.:ai lonal coal. and otbi:cl.i. e oi the Lini i :r.i-

The ULni.er--i, oi Florida ha- a la ae r,-idt:ni popula-
tion compo-td or bolh in--latl and oui-ol-laTlt: lu-
d irnl-, a- ..e-ll a- -ludent- Irom '-11i diil r'r ni lor'-iS n
countrni. Since : .ur -ludetni c:omc Irom diilering en.i-
ronmn-enlal backround- and -oi:al :'p.:-rlne :e- Ihi,
bring -.'.ilh Ihem .ar\ing nt-eed and i:,peclalBon- B.
.%oul,- tjl a di r.or cucinC ur udn o lakt a unilatlral
approach in dr.eloping our ri:-id:-ncte hall program
Thrtl-iort: '%: ha-e dei-loped a program .,a.-td upon
allirnai ..: and choice, Our .ludent. ma. .tlet-c Irom
%ariou- hou-ing accommodation, and rn iron.menlt. hat
h t-l 1.1 iher nc-:d.


GENERAL INFORMATION

All Irc-hmen ..ho appl, lor adm-ioln to the UIni. r.r
I, .'.ll rece-r.e a Houwing Applic:aion Card -.'.lh ihiir
lormal lellcr ol adnmi-.ion Irom ihe ,dindmi;ion. Ollicte
Thr UnLi.er-., ol Floiida ha- no re-idt:nc, require.
ment lot Ire:hmrn alltri nding lbh L)ni r.lr lor Ihe' lir-I




General

STUDENT AFFAIRS


lime during the Fall Semester Freshmen entering the
Llniersil, during the Summer Termisl must Ir.e on cam-
pu- to be eligible lor Fall Semester on-campus housing
Entering students are iree ro choose either on-campus or
oll-campu, accommodations Sludents %.ho ciolunlaril
contract lor on-campu- housing normal, must do so Ior
the entire academic ,ear iAugust to Ma,i it enrolled
Moo.seser residents must be lull-lime students to be
eligible to reside in the residence halls Full-time enroll.
meni lor re-idence is defined as being enrolled in 12
credit hours il an undergraduate and 9 credit hour- iI a
graduate student
411 students other than beginning Ireshmen mu,r in,.
tale their o.sn arrangements for housing either b (i1)
applying to the Disision oI Housing Assignments Ollice
lor assignment to Unisersitl Housing facilities or 12)
obtaining accommodation, in private housing Isee Oil
Campus Housing)
All correspondence concerning application lor ULnier.
silt housing should be addressed to the Divisron of
Housing Assignmeni- Ollice Uninerstil ol Florida
Gaines.ile Florida 32611 An application lor residence
hall space lor students other than Ireshmen maN be tiled
at anN time alter an application lor admission to the
Llnisersit, has been approved Prospeclise student are
urged to apple, as earls as possible because of thie de-
mand lor housing
For all students other than beginning freshmen. appli-
calion request are considered rlst-come Iirel-ser.ed
on a space-asailable basis
Roommate requesrs shall be considered it the indi.id-
uals h.ishing to room together submit their Housing
Agreements on the same date clearly\ indicate their de-
sire to room together on their respecine Agreements
elect the same visitation choice and assignment option
and are within similar academic clas-ilication
Disabled students are also ollered housing on a irslt
come. lirst-sersed space-asailable hais Accessible
housing is available lor handicapped students once the,
are ollered housing Students .itih special needs should
indicate these needs on their Housing Agreement

ROOM STYLES
There are several room stles to III the indmitdual slu-
den s preference The most prevalent is the double
room. accommodating tI.o students .Mslh central floor
bath laciliteie Doubles are lound in eterN area except
BeatN To.%ers and range Irom air-conditioned units tiith
phones in Hume Hall to rooms .Mlsh ba, .Mindo,.s in
Nturphree
All rooms hate individual closets storage space dress.
ser. bed and mattress studs desk and chairs
Room rates tarv. depending on such features as air
conditioning phone ser ice, and floor space See rental
rate chart lor specific charges
Beat, Totwers provide apartment living on campus
These tl.o-bedroom apartments are lulls contained .ilth
their o\sn bathroom study kitchen and tt.o separatee
bedrooms lor lour students Each apartment is lulll car-
peted, air conditioned and has a telephone
The Murphree Residential Area oilers suites lor Is6o
students Each suite is made up ol t'.o rooms one
designed as a studs and Irmng area the other as a bed-
room witlh a latalorN The malorirl of rooms in this area
are non-air-conditioned Ho'e.eer. beginning Fall 198-4
Sledd and Fletcher Halls %till be completely renovated
and air-condilioned

THE RESIDENCE HALL STAFF
AND STUDENT GOVERNMENT
A lull complement oi professional and para-proles.
signal stall members is available to assist students in
becoming a part ol campus liie The stall in residence
act as referral agents in acquainting students *.ith the
man, resources 0o the ULni.ersilt Our start are also
insolsed in a range ol actilites from initiating social


and intramural athletic programs to supplementing the
various academic and developmental programs In addi-
tion stall members supervise and enforce policies de-
signed to create an atmosphere conducive to learning
and growth
Each Iloor or section is supervised b, an undergrad-
uate Resident Assis!ant the RA Working in close con-
lunction sitlh the RA is a graduate student the Hall
Director swho coordinates the area actltlies and insures.
through the RAs an environment for learning The Assis-
tant Director of housing for Residence Life is a profes-
sional stall member and is responsible lor the overall
administratie and educational functions within the resi-
dence area The entire housing staff is committed to
servicing our students in the most ellectise and respon-
sible .way possible The student is wh the stall exists.
and his her development is our primary goal

INTER RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION
All students in the residence halls are encouraged to
participate in organizational activities which can play a
significant part in their educational, cultural social and
recreational lile The Inter Re'idence Hall Association
.'as established to help stimulate this participation
IRHA represenrs the collective interests ol all resident
students The organization also series as a channel of
communication between residence area government
councils, the University community and other outside
interests This .ell-go.ernment program at both the hall
and area levels oilers residents the opportunity to help
establish guidelines lor group In ing and to assist in the
planning of social and educational acihities lor their
fellosv students

GENERAL SERVICES
TELEPHONES Currently a telephone i, conveniently
located in each student room except in Buckman Co-op
Each room telephone pro vides a 24-hour service on cam-
pus and .i.irhin the Gainessille area cost of local ser ice
is included in the rental rate Charges Ior long-distance
calls are billed monthly to each room by Southern Bell,
and each student is responsible for pa, ing directly to the
telephone company However this service is now under
review and purchasing a telephone instrument may be-
come the responsibility of the students) assigned to
each room If this netw policy is implemented students
,will also have the option ol using phone sets which they
already ovwn A phone line connector ack' .ill be
available in each room so that a telephone can be easily
plugged in Each room will hate 24 hour on-campus
telephone service available within the Gainessille area,
the cost of local service is included in the rental rate
Students .ill be notiiled of changes in telephone service
if rhe, occur
FOOD SERR ICE Gator Dining Ser ice a private food
service operation maintains caleterias and snackbars on
campus and olfers meal plans Hume Hall and Broward
Hall hase calelerias Snackiars are located in Tolbert
Hall and Graham Hall Cafeterias are also located in
lohnson Hall, the Reitz Student Union and the Medical
Center It is the police, of the Unisersir, to provide swell-
prepared food at the lowest possible price
REFRIGERATOR RENTAL The cos! ol refrigerators is
not included in the room rent except Beatl Toswers.
apartments, and selected suites for four). In most cases.
it is best to make arrangements for a refrigerator alter
arriving on campus when roommates can share the cost
and decide on available space in the room Upon check-
in the resident may opt to rent a refrigerator for the
room by contracting for a refrigerator at the Area Office
Presently. EMD Sertices a privately o.ned rental com-
pan,, and authorized Unisersits service (Phone 3'3-
39851 provides refrigerators to students II students bring
their oswn refrigerators. they must make arrangements
for installation and removal No refund swill be granted it
a student brings a relrigeralor to a hall already furnishing
such units






STUDENT AFFAIRS


CUSTODIAL SER\ ICE Each residence hall (except co.
ops) ha; a ;tail of experienced cu;todians assigned to do
general cleaning ol public areas bathrooms, lounges
and hallwass Other -peciric tasks are done in order to
maintain good housekeeping throughout the hall; Stu.
dent room cleaning It he respon;ibilihs of each resident
INTERNAL SECURITN Residence hall security is mon-
itored bs the residence hall stall external building secu-
ritl generally is the responsibility\ of Ihe LUniler-il\ Police
Department Trained Housing Division Securitl Assis-
lants patrol the areas immedialel\ adjacent to the resi-
dence halls
\ENDING \arious sending machines are conenient-
Is located in all residence halls lor the comfort and
pleasure of student- de-irng -uch services
LAUNDRY FACILITIES Coin-operated washers and
dr-ers are provided in each residence area Most -su.
dent; provide their ow.n iron; howe.er. -omre area gos
einments provide iron; on a check-out basis

SPECIAL HOUSING AREAS: HONORS, FAMILY
Recognizing the diser-its o0 sludentl' needs, the DI\I-
sion ol Housing oiler;- eseral diiierent hiing ensiron.
ments.
New students are assigned primarily to double or per-
manent Iriple rooms when Iirst applying to the Uniier-i-
lt. but once on campu- the, ma\ quail\ lor specialized
areas

Qualisling Ireshmen ma, be invited Io l.e in Ihe
'Honors Hall" (East Hall) .%lth other selected Ireshmen
and participate in an accelerated academic program For
more information a- to Nour eligibilils to quality lor the
honors program and the Honors Hall. contact the Ad-
mi;sions Ad.isor tor Superior Sludent Iltelephone (W0-0)
392-1365)
Famril Housing Apartments are re-er\ed lor married
students and their children (it ans I, and student parents
without -pouses vwho hate dependent minor children
under their legal care or "who quality under the prosi.
sions or Federal Regulation-, Title I'\
A student must ha.e applied lor admi;;ion to the
Unisersilt o0 Florida prior to applying lor on-campu-
lamil, student housing He. she must be registered as a
full-time student a; declined b\ his her college or school
during the semester in which housing i; desired in order
to quality fior a famis housing apartment assignment In
order to maintain occupancy the tIudent must make
normal progress loward a degree a- determined b,
his, her college or school A; applicable prool ol mar.
riage will be required or the nece-;ars documents to
support that a minor children) i- in the legal care of a
student parent withoutt a ;pouse
Family\ housing lacilitie; consist or one- and Il\o-bed-
room apartments a iew to,\nhouses and eiiiciencies
These units come furnished unlurnilhed air condi.
tioned and non-arr conditioned Most all Famil\ Hou-ing
villages are located on campus or within a mile and a
half of the Unisersitls main campus
Family income limits are set bN the Department ol
Housing and Urban De.elopment for Maguire villagee
onl, There are no income limits for Corrs Diamond
Tanglewood or Uni.er;it \ village South
For additional information \srite or call Diiiion ol
Hou-ing Famils Housing Ollice. Lniersl of Florida,
Cainesille 32611 telephone 1904) 392-21"6

OFF CAMPUS HOUSING
The Housing Oflice function; a; a listing and referral
agency for prin.aels owned rental hou-ing of all I\pe-
listed ssilh the Uni\ersit, for referral to sludentls acultii
and slafl
This office maintains extensive slings of apartments,
houses, and rooming units offered lor rent to students
facull,, and stall Each spring the oitice compiles a
comprehensive list of major apartment and rooming unit


developments This li;t i- available to an one \ho re-
quests it in person or bs mail Irom the Oit Campu-
Housing C)lice
It I; recommended that the ;ludenl make a per-onal
in-pection ol the rental laialit and ha.e a conference
with the owner (or agent) prior to making a depoil or
signing a lea-e agreement Person- -eeking oil-campu-
hou-ing -hould plan to arrie in Caine-ille swell in ad-
,ance o1 the -emesler in w which housing i- needed For
example, Fall Seme-ler arrangements are po -ible a- ear-
Is a- April, Spring Serme-ler alter mid November etc For
be-t re-ullt. i-sil during the week not vweek-end- -
alter preliminary inlormahion on available rental- ha-
been obtained
Landlord tenant problem, aie handled b, Sludent
Co.ernmentl' attorney Room 302 Reit? Union, tele.
phone (cI4) 392-1623
Inquirie- aboul oir-campus hou-ing -hould be di-
rected Io the Di\i-ion ol Hou-ing O-)1 Campus Housing
OC lice LUnnieriit ol Florida Caine-;ii. e. 32611 lele-
phone 1904-l 3i2-2181
On-Campus Cooperalie LUing opportunities are also
aal1able Qualilcallion. for membership are schola-tic
ability and reference ol good character Inquirie;- should
be addres-ed to Collegiate Liing Organization (Co-ed),
11- N\\ 151h St and Ceorgia Seagle Hall Imen) 1i0)2 \\
LJnier.ilt Asenue

STUDENT FINANCIAL AFFAIRS

The Ollice for Student Financial Allairs (SF A in An-
der;on Hall admini-ler more than iC) federal state and
institutional student aid program, and pro.ides financial
aisistance and counseling to Uni.er-ilt oI Florida stu-
denl;t ho need help paying college epenses
SF A a,\ard- aid to students ba-ed upon their 'lnan-
cial need the dillerence belseen current education-
al cost- and %what the -ludent and lamils can pas toward
these co-ss A national need- anals-i-; seice. the Col.
lege Scholarship Sernice in Princeton Nesw leres, e.al-
uates financial need for UF ;ludents trom information
the, and their lamilie;- uppls on the Financial Aid Form

When To Apply
lanuars 1 through March 1 each sear i- the primary
application period lor aid awarded bs the Ulninersit\ for
the next academic sear. Students %.ho apple\ b\ March 1
are considered tirst lor available financial aid Applica-
lion- received alter March 1 are considered only\ 1 lunds
remain Seeral major aid program- (including the leder-
al Pell Grant program Guaranteed Student Loan; and
OPS emplonmenli are open for application throughout
the Near but to be considered lor all aid available. -lu
denti- should apples bs the MARCH 1 DEADLINE
SF A cannot asard Inancial aid to students until these
ha.e been ollicialls admittlled to the Unier;itl of Flor.
ida Howev.er. ludenit should not wall to be admitted
to appls lor aid but should appli as soon a; possible
aller lanuar. 1

Hot To Apply
On lanuar\ 1 each sear application; lor the olollow.ng
sear are available at the SF A Studen.t must complete
and submit a Uniersiil of Florida Certification ot Eligi-
bilits to Sludent Financial Affairs and a College Schol-
arship Ser\ice (CSS) Financial Aid Form to the CSS ollice
in Princeton. NI Transler ;ludents also need to submit a
Financial Aid Transcript For applications and detailed
proceduics tor applying 'write 1o the Student Financial
Allair-. 111 Ander;on Hall LUml\er;il\ ol Florida Gaine-;
,ile. FL 32611 Applications are al-o available Irom mo;-
Florida community college; and high school guidance
olhices

Important Deadlines

Students- should complete and return all neces;ars




General

STUDENT AFFAIRS


lorms to the appropriate processor b, March 1 to be
considered for all I\pes ol aid a'.ailable through SF
Howe'.er the March 1 deadline does not apple, to all
programs Students can apple lor a Florida Student Assis-
lance Grant unlil April 1 each ,ear and for a Pell Grant
through March 15 ol the lolloming ,ear Guaranteed
Student Loan deadline, are set Lb\ semester For instance
the deadline for applying lor an in ured loan lor Sum.
mer 18-4 is February 3. 198- Indi.idual colleges and
pri.ale organization. ha.e their own deadline- lor ap-
pling lor their aid

What Is Financial Aid?

Financial aid !i money\ pro'.ided to tsudenls and Iheir
lam lies a' either 'gill aid' or 'sell-help" to help pa,
college cost- "Gill aid' as the name implies is tree
mone`, uch as .cholar'hips and grants Nou don't ha,.e
to repa, these award, Sell-help programs include
loans and employment and are so-named because ,ou
musl repa, loans and must o)rk lor mone, awarded
through employment programs Award: to sludenls con-
-isl ol scholarships. grant- loans and orik. -ingl or as a
package

Graduate Aid
Graduate students at the Ulniersill opl Florida ma, be
eligible for part-lime employment and lor loans through
SF A and for ad-islanlhips and telloship- through their
colleges To apply lor College \\ork Stud, and loans
graduate students mu-l follow the procedures in HO\\
TO APPLY. including applying b, the deadline Oil-cam-
pus lob- and the slate-lunded OPS lobs program are nol
need-baded and are available through the Student Em-
plomenl Oltice in 20 Anderson Hall For other graduate
aid -uch as lellow ship and assistaniships students
should applN through the Dean ol the Graduate -chool
and the Dean's ottice ot their college


T)pei of Aid
SCHOLARSHIPS are bared on academic performance
and financial need SFA awards about 3.') scholarships
annual, to the mo-l academically outstanding under-
graduales showing financial need as determined b, Ihe
College Scholarship Ser'.ice Aw.ards range trom $-ISi -
$800 an academic ,ear Some scholaiships are available
to incoming tre.hmen through the Otfice ol Admisions
Individual colleges ith the Uni.ersil also oiler schol-
arships to undergraduales For information on these
students should contact the dean of Iheir college Man,
pri.ale donor- that oller scholarship. select the recipient
direcl,. students should check %ith ci\ic clubs service
organizations private corporations and other resources
in their home community
GRANTS are awarded to undergraduate students wilh
financial need The three largest grant programs a,.ad-
able at UF are the federally funded Pell Grant and Sup-
plemental Educaltonal Opportunit, Grant programs and
the slale-funded Florida Student Ass.itance Grant.
Awards range Irom $200 to $2 C(:)
LOANS lor UF students are long-term or short-term
Long-term loans are low-inlere-l (5-12 percent wi.lhh
payment deferred until the borrower graduates .with-
drasw or drops to below hall-time slalus (i.\ hours,
Thort-term loans are emergency loans lor lemporar'
needs and musl be repaid b, the iir-t da, of the last
month of the -eme-ter in which the rnone, is borrowed
Through this program students can borrow up tc: $200 or
the amount ol in-tlate lees
PART-TIME EMPLONMENT through the Unisersit is.
oarered to aboul 60D:m -tudents each ,ear In addition
man\ -ludents work oil-campus in the Gainesille com-
munity Students normall, sork 15-20' hours a week. 3 or
-1 das a 3week and earn at least minimum wage Mtost
hiring deparrmcent. help 'ludents arrange their working
houri around their academic schedule


Student Employment Office
The SFA Student Emploment Otrice in Room 20 An-
derson Hall .i a clearinghouse for part-time employment
and keeps a current list of lobs available on and off
campus The jobs list is updated weekly and copies are
pooled on bulletin boards in Anderson Hall the Reitz
Union \\eil Hall Norman Hall McCartl and Tigert
Hall Currently. Student Employment administers two
employment programs the federal College Work Study
program (awarded to students as a part of their overall
financial aid package based on financial need and the
slate-lunded Other Personnel Services Program which is
not based on need

Financial Aid Mini-Course

Each year during the lanuar, 1 through March 1 appli-
cation period SFA conducts mini-courses on how to
apply lor aid These workshops held on the Uni.ersit,
campus several times a week. are open to all students
and prospecir.e students and their families. A financial
aid counselor conducts the sessions presenting a slide
shov. and helping students lill out lorms
Another resource lor financial aid information is the
NEXUS telephone tape series Tapes 402-A through 402.L
contain current information on financial aid programs at
the University of Florida The telephone number lot the
NEXUS system is 3c2-1683
Student Financial A4lairs is open for student service
Irom 12 00-4: .) Monday through Friday For financial
aid information applications and counseling students
can go to the Anderson Hall ollices or call 392-1'5

CAREER RESOURCE CENTER

The Career Resource Center provides career de'.el-
opment job placement and cooperati.e education pro-
grams for all Uni\ersil, of Florida students and alumni
The obleclh.e of the Center is to assist students in
developing 11 ablee career plans compatible with aca-
demic interests and 21 strategies that insure marketabli-
t' and employment opportunity, upon graduallon Thus.
the entire program focuses upon the student during
early undergraduate ,ears approaching graduation and
may be extended aiter graduation for alumni The pro-
gram i- designed to permit students to enter at an, point
in their college careers Program resources include
Individual ad sement for students seeking personal
career development and lob search a-i-rtance
A career mini-school oilering many dillerent career
investigations and lob search preparation short courses
weekly (50-minules each Subjects include career plan-
ning career intormalion lor minorities job market pro-
lections. Ior various career fields. lob search planning,
resume and leller writing. interview techniques, part-
time and summer jobs lips on using the Center and
other specialized information for business indusltr, and
education job seekers
A cooperative education program by which students
may through super,. i.ed practical work experiences-
add rele,.ance to their classroom education, gain protes-
-lonal experience in chosen held-, provide a source ol
Fund, to help defra, college expense. and in mans
cases become more competlit.e when entering the job
market upon graduation
An exlensi\e placement service for students and
alumni comprising the largest on-campus lob interview-
ing program in the state representing all career fields.
and Gator Match a computer program matching slu-
dents and alumni with potential employers The Center
also publishes current employer lob listings representing
hundreds of positions lull-time part-time and sum-
mer tor sludenlt nev graduates. and experienced
alumni
A career resources library containing information on
several thousand employees and related occupations,
employer contact hi-is directories for business industry.









education and government, li-t- of American lirms oper-
ating oserseas- reference and informational material on
graduate and special studie' programs including
fellowships and as-ist'antship,; and man' other materials
and resource data such as research data on job trends
outlook and economic Iorecasts. labor market 4talistics.
manpower bulletins lor various career field; special di-
rectories and publications giving report' and rating' on
most employer
An audio ,isual department with slud\ carrels and a
library of o.er 150 lide tape sideo and audio program'
covering career choice; employer information selection
of academic program', and job search and inlersienw
techniquE,
A qualification record repository and referral service is
available to students and alumni Copie; oI credentials
are sent upon request ot the students and alumni to
potential employers In addition the Center relers qual-
ified persons on tile and seeking employment to inter-
e-ted emploseri requesting candidate- to fill lob
vacancies
An "outreach program" in which professional stall
member' are available to hold seminars lor student or-
ganizations for lecture pre'enlalions to clas-e; on all
phases of career planning and job search preparation
and to develop 'Career Da'" program' in conjunction
wrth colleges
For additional information. qludenti alumni, and lac-
ults are invited to '.i4i the Center located on the ground
floor of the Reitz Union Staff member' will be happ, to
discus; ideas, concern', and needs for individuals or
group'


I. WAYNE REITZ UNION

The I VWane Reitz Union i; the center ol campus
acti.lties for the LUniersitl providing a side .arnel of
facilities. service; and program- for all members of the
Uniseriilt community but with primary\ emphasis on
sering the out-of-cla'i needs o studen'i Polics for the
Reitz Union ir established b\ the Board of Manager-.
w.hich coni;t' ol eight student- and si, faculty merm-
bers wilh a student chairperson
The Reitz Union was opened Ma\ 1. 196". and named
after Dr I \W'ane Reitz. President of the Uni.err lt ol
Florida from 1955 to 196' Among the facilitie; and ;ers-
ices olfered are music listening rooms, art gallery area'
an arts and cralls center, photographic darkrooms a
games area with bowling billiards. table tennis and table
soccer, a sideo game room a browsing library, the Uni-
.ersilt Bo% Office, a branch of the Campus Shop and
Book'sore, a barbershop. automatic bank tellers a check
cashing service, a duplicating and poster .er.ice inlor-
mallon de'ks a lo4t and tound ser,.ce. display case,. a
free Notary Public. passenger and ride wanted bulletin
boards and a soter registration service A large ballroom
an auditorium, lounges, and conference and meeting
rooms are available for use b\ Uni'.ersit organization;
and the Union has thirl-s;i guest rooms available lor
use b\ official guests ol the Unr.ersit,, students and
guests of student', laculit and ita(f
The Union offers a wide range of dining and food
ser'.ice lacilities. with a cafeteria, a snack bar. the Arre-
dondo dining room, the Sugar Cone, ice cream and bake
shop the Orange and Brew beverage and sandnch
shop, and a complete watering service for receptions and
small or large banquets
The Student Actlilies Center located on the third
floor is of particular significance to the educational pro-
gram of the Uni~er'ilt A di,'nctir.e arrangement ol
offices and work space for Student Government the
Student Honor Court. Student Legal Services and man\
other student organization; enhance. the ellectieness
of the total student actilitrie program ol the UniersitN
The Reitz Union sponsors a continuing program ol
actr.iiie' for the campus community, including a per-
forming arts series dinner theatres speakers band; a


leisure course program art ehibi-l mo'.ie; an outdoor
recreation program arlt and call; sale' and camp;
and intercollegiate tournament; in bo%.ling billiard;
table tenn.4 .ideo game;. bridge che;s table 'occer and
College Bowl I
4 dltincli.e area of the Reitz Union i' the H P
Con;tan' Thealre a 464-.'eat lacilti lor the dramatic art;
which provide' excellence in design equipment lo;
takingg and lighting and acoustic'


UNIVERSITY COUNSELING CENTER
The inisersilt Coun'eling Center offer; a '.ariet ol
counseling and student de'.elopmeni 'er'.ices to stu-
denti and their spou'e' The Center i; ;tailed b\ p;\-
chologist whose primarN inlere;t' are to lacililale the
growth and de'.elopment of each student and to a;;i;l
student in getting the most our of their college eperi-
ence Ser-ices ollered at the Center include the follow-
ing
Counseling Individual. couple- and group counsel-
ing is available lo help student; -.ith personal career
and academic concern; Appointmelnt to ;ee a Counsel-
or can be made b\ calling the Center at 392-15"5 or in
person at 311 Litlie Hall Student; iniialls ha'.e an intake
inmer.ievw in which the ;tudeni and the counselor make
decision; about the Itpe ol help needed Students re-
quiring immediate help are seen on a non-appointment
emergency\ ba;i; Inlormalion concerning counseling in-
leriew's; is conlidential
Consulting Center p;'chologi't4 are available lor
con'ulling wilh studentt stall profe;;ional; and laculti
The;e con;ullation; olten locus on workingg with indi-
.idual ;tudenit speciall programs organizational prob-
lems %wa,4 of improving studentt en,.ironmenls. or olher
i;;ue' that ma\ ha'.e important psychological dmen-
'ions
Career Deselopment In addition to career coun'el-
ing the Center oilers .ocalional iniere;t renting career
swork'hop; and a career librar\ The Center al;o pro-
side; referral inlormaton to ;1 udenlis seeking specific
career inlormalion
Group and Workshop Program The Center oilers a
wide \ariels o0 group; and workshop; 4 number ol
them, such as the women s-upport group and the black
%women's enrichment group are designed lor special
populalionm Olhers 'uch a- the math confidence
group' a;;erti.ene;s ,work-hop- and counseling group;
are formed to help participants deal w.ith common prob-
lems and learn specific skill' A li;t ol available group.
and workshop' i. published at the beginning oc each
term
Teaching/Training The Center pro'.ide a '.ariei ol
practicum and internship training experience for lou-
deni- in Coun'eling Psychologs Coun;elor Education.
and Rehabililation Counseling Center pschologi'lt al.o
leach undergraduate and graduate coure;s in some ol
these deparlmenlt
Counseline A self.help tape program designed to
pro'.ide Inlormation on how to cope wilh the problem'
ol dailh Iiing i sponsored b' the Center Studenli ma\
call 392-1683 and a;k for an\ ol the hirts -lour tape; thal
are available 4 11i o the tapes 1i published periodically
in the ;tudent news-paper and s al-o available at the
Center


GATOR DINING SERVICE
Gator Dining Ser, ice provide' blood ;erice in ten loca-
lion' on campu' con'.enient to residence halls and cla-i-
rooms
Student' are ollered high quality food at reasonable
prices in campus cafeterias and 'nack bar' a;s ell as the
Orange and Bren. Rarh;keller and the Arredondo
Room
If i; the police\ of the Liniersiii to pro,.ide swell-pre-




General

STUDENT AFFAIRS


pared loid at Ihe Io.'.-l pol-..ible cotl Student mayn
ellecl a *.auing., by parlicipaling in one ol Ihe Ihrcc
.oluoilar meal plan! The Fe.en-da plan. IQ meal% a
%.eek Ilhro on jalurdav and Sunday three meal. Mon-
day Ihrough Frida',l Ihe ..e .i n (da plan 1'.'.o meal, a
da',, Ihe lie da', plan (Monday Ihrough Frida,) an', 1.:
meal. a da', and Ihe I.e day and one meal a day
(Monday through Fiida,) There are alio $1li100 meal
coupon book .*v.hich oiler a discount to the .ludenl.,
For further inlormalion contact Ihe Galor Dining Service
Ollice 110 lohn.on hall


STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE
Sludenl Hcallh scrnice provide a .peclrurr or medical
.er Ice .*.hich include primary medical care health edu-
calIon health .cieening program;, and menial health
con.ullalIon and coun .elng
The .ervice con.i.~l ol an oul-paliEni clinic and a c.
bed in-palieni unit -lalfed b', ph.ician. phv.ician a.-
.i.lanl! nur.e.; p-.chologiv.l pharmaci l. laboratory,
and %.ra,, lechnologio l and !upporling personnel spe-
ciallt clinic. are available lor allerg, m.nor *.urger,. or-
Ihopedic- mental health and ...omen hcallh care
The health lee i. part of the luliion lee paid by all lull-
lime .ludenl. it i.; optional lor pari-11me .ludent. Be-
cau.e not all .er ce. are co-ercd b,, he health lee. Ihe
.upplemenlal .ludenl go.ernmenl health insurance plan
i. highl, recommended


personal health hiilorn questionnaire completed b\
you is required before regillrallon at the LUnieril\I


SPEECH AND HEARING CLINIC
The Program in Speech-Language Palholog and Audi-
olog, Department oi Speech offers, eriices to peiion%
..ho, ha.E speech hearing or language disorder;
The clinic opcratle .\hen the Llniersi l iS in seision
The clinic i. a donalion-baJed ,eruice Thoe inleresled
are encouraged to call Ihe clinic (13Q2-2)41) or stop by
Ihe ArI & Science~ Building Room 442.. or information
and -,o chedulE an appointment lor .er ice,


READING AND WRITING CENTER
The Unitcrs t Reading and \\ riling Cenler located in
210Q CPG i- a Iree ,er.icE oilered Io -lail and %ludent
al all leelh The Center can be contacted beleen 8-5
Monday Ihrough Friday
Bolh Ihe reading and writrng program oiler credit
clause, as *.ell a- non-credit ind,'idual instructl on based
on a diagnoI- of each i.ludenl't need, The reading
program i. de-igned to improve comprehension rale
hocabular, and ,lud lkills The ..riling program is de-
signed 10 aid *.ludcnl% -..lh Ihe organization and detel-
opment ol papcr, and ,ilh .pell.ng punclualion and
grammar 4k11;






STUDENT LIFE


Student Life

STUDENT ACTIVITIES AND
ORGANIZATIONS
Students Goernment Student Goternment at the
University of Florida is a cooperative organization lor
advancing sludenl intere'lt and i' based on mutual con-
lidence among and belvteen the sludent bod, the fac-
ullt, and the administration Considerable authority hac.
been granted the student bodc lor the regulation and
conduct of student allairr The cri.erion in granting au-
thoritN to the Student Government ha' been the di'po'i-
lion or UF sludeni' to accept responsibility commen-
surate with the authority granted them Student Govern-
ment ha, several resources a3 it- disposal to lulIll its
mr'4ion including the allocation ol approximalels three
million dollars per Near in .tudenl activi l and service
lees substantial authority in the regulation ol co-curric
ular actilrties and administration ol the Student Court
The Uniersilt ol Florida lacullt and 1311 leel that train-
ing in acceptance of re-ponbibilil, for the conduct ol
student allairs at the Uni.erstl is a valuablee part of the
educational growth and development ol the individual
.luudeni
Student Government is a bod, politic occupying it'
Iranchise under grant trom the Board or Regent- and
subject to its continued appro.'al Student Goternment
is patterned on the state and national form ol govern-
ment but adapted to the local need' ol the Student
Bods Potwers are distributed into the three branch (I1)
legislalile. whichh is embodied in the Student Senate (2)
judicial. v.hich i. embodied in the Student Honor Court
and the Tratlic Court (3) executive. embodied in the
President and the Treasurer ol the Student Bod, Niem-
bers or all three branches are elected direclls b, the
Student Bods ofl vhich all UF student; are members In
addition to elected oilice', man, appointed position'
have been eslabli-hed in Student Government includ-
ing Cabinet and sub-Cabinel Student Court, and the
Traffic Court po'l'
Student Goternment. recognizing its limiltaon' as a
true "otoernmenl." allempti to exercise influence on
governments at all levels through conferences lobbying
research and the advancement ol proposal lor change
Students ma\ apple, for 0ariou' positions within the
studeni government structure bs contacting the Student
Government oltices on the third floor ol the I \\avne
Reitl Union
Student Senate The Student Senate is composed ol
repre-entatries elected Irom the colleges and living
areas on the campus and in general acts a' the Legis-
la31te Branch ol Student Government
Religious Aclitilres The Uniter-ils of Florida %%el-
comes the contributions ol religious traditions to the
campus community, The churches. centers and oganiza-
lions associated wtc h the Uniter-il oiler a rich tarmelt ol
program' and minitries There are al3o interdenomina-
tional and non-denominational actittires lostered b5 the
Department ol Religion and the Campus Mrinitries Co-
operatlie.
Social Fraierniires ThirIt-one national -ocial Iralerni-
ties hate established chapter' at the Uniter'itl in addi-
tion to one national colon\ The general \work ol the
traternities i- super\i'ed b\ the Interlraternilt Council
composed ol the Presideni of each Iralernitl The na-
tional fraternities 31 the Unir ertils of Florida are Alpha
Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Rho. Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha
Tau Omega. Beta Theta Pi. Chi Phi. Delta Chi Delta
Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Upi-
Ion. Kappa Alpha. Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Sigma. Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma Phi
Gamma Delta. Phi Delia Theta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa
Tau. Pi Kappa Alpha. Pi Kappa Phi. Pi Lambda Phi. Sigma
Alpa Epsilon, Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Ep-ilon.
Tau Epsilon Phi Theta Chi and Zeta Beta Tau. The
national colon, is Sigma Pi


Eighteen \.omen'4 'ororilie- ha.e established chapter.
at the lUnierit. FiIteen hate bull chapter hou;e; and
three Ii.e in other housing arrangement. The-e Ilmin
quarter. zerte a4 the center o01 he achlitile' o the indi
duall sororities Pr.mar\ luri.dichlon n ororilt smaller;
.e-led in the Panhellen.c Council The chapleri at the
Uni er-.,l0 oi Florida are Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta
Pi. Alpha \i Della Alpha Ep-ilon Phi. Alpha Kappa Al.
pha. Alpha Omicron Pi. Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta.
Delta Gamma Delta Phi Ep'ilon Delta Sigma Thela
Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta. Kappa Kappa Gamma
Phi Mlu Sigma Kappa Zeta Phi Bela and Zeta Tau A1-
pha
Prote,?ronal and Honorars Fralernilie
AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION SOCIETY
AGRONOM- &i SOILS
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Adterliirng
ALPHA EPSILON Agricultural Engineering
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Pre-Med
ALPHA EPSILON RHO. Broadca ting
ALPHA KAPPA DELTA, Sociology
ALPHA KAPPA PSI. Busine's
ALPHA NU SIGMA Nuclear Science
ALPHA PI MU, Indultrial Engineering
ALPHA PSI OMEGA. Theatre
ALPHA ZETA Agriculture
NAMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF ZOO \ETERINARIES
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICS AND
ASTRONAUTICS
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING
METALLURGICAL & PETROLEUM ENGINEERS
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS
AMERICAN NUCLEAR SOCIETY
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS
AMERICAN SOCIETY' OF CI\ IL ENGINEERS
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY
BET A ETA SIGMA. Honorar, Scholaitics
BILL' MITCHELL DRILL TEAM. Military
BLOCK AND BRIDLE. Agriculture
DELTA PSI KAPPA Phsiical Education Health
Recreation
DELTA SIGMA PI. Bu'ine4'
DELTA SICGMA RHO. Speech
ENTOMOLOCG NEMATOLOLGC STUDENT
ORGANIZATION
EN IRONMENTAL LAW SOCIETY'
EPSILON LAMBDA CHI. Engineering Leadership
ETA KAPPA NU. Electrical Engineering
ETA SIGiMA GAMMA. Education
ETA SIC.MA PHI Cla.sics
F AUNLIU Zoology
FLORIDA ACCOUNTING ASSOCIATION
FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF PROFESSIONAL HEALTH
EDUCATORS
FLORIDA BLUE KEY. Leadership
FLORIDA ENGINEERING SOCIETY
FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL AND COPARATI\ E
TRADE LAW JOURNAL
FLORIDA PL A ERS
FOOD AND RESOURCE ECONOMICS CLUB
FOOD SCIENCE AND HUMAN NUTRITION CLUB
GARGOYLE HONOR SOCIETY Architecture
GATOR GUARD DRILL TE AM. Military
GATOR RAIDERS. lMililar
GOLDEN KEN NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
HEALTH AND HOSPITAL ADMINISTRATION
STUDENT ASSOCIATION
INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC
ENGINEERS
INSTITUTE OF TRANSPORTATION ENGINEERS
INTERNATIONAL LAW SOCIETY
KAPPA EPSILON. Pharmac,
KAPPA PSI. Pharmac,
LAW ASSOCIATION FOR W\'OMEN
L AMBDA GAMMA PHI. \eterinarN Medicine




General

STUDENT LIFE


LEILIRE EDUCATION AND PARKS STUDENTS
MINORITY BUSINESSSOCIET'
MINORITY PREPROFESSIONAL A4fOCIATION
MORTAR BOARD
NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH-L LANGUAGE HE ARING
ASSOCI ACTION
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA L-taderrhip and Stchola:iic.
ORDER OF OMEGA F.alernil, Sororll, Leaderhip
ORN Ar.ENTAL HORTICULTURE CLUB
PHI ALPHA DELTA La.:-
PHI ALPHA THETA Hi-tlir
PHI CHI THETA Bu;in-,,
PHI DELTA KAPPA. Education
PHI LAMBDA SIGMA. Pharrrma
PHI ZETA \'ler.nar MN: >l-d in':
PHYSICIANS FOR SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY 'f" DENT
AFFILIATE
PI ML EPSILON Matlhmaiic.
PI SIGMA ALPHA Poliincal Sci-nc:e
Fl T AU SIGMA Mechanical Eng.n',rinr g
PSI CHI P-.,holorp,
RHO CHi Pharmac,
RHO EPSILON. Real EsIaIl
RHI(- PI PHI Pharmac1
SA\ ANT.UF Leader;hip and ':.r, ice
SCABBARD AND BLADE HONOR SOCIETY Military,
'_IGMA ALPHA IOTA Mlu-iC
SIGM I LAMBDA CHI. Building Cc.nsiructloni
SIGMA THETA TAU Nurring
SOCIETY FOR BLACK STUDENT ARCHITECTS
SOCIETY OF AMERICAN FORESTERS
SOCIETY FOR BLACK STUDENT ENGINEERS
S(CIET OF ENGINEERING SCIENCES
SOCIETY OF PLASTIC ENGINEERS
SOCIEIN OF \\OMEN ENGINEER'
SPANISH AMERICAN LA\\ STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
STUDENT CHAPTER AMERICAN ETERINARY
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
STUDENT CHAPTER.AMERICAN CONGRESS' ON
SUR\ENING AND MAPPING
STUDENT CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
ASSOCIATION
STUDENTT COUNCIL FOR EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN
STUDENT DIETETIC ASSOCIATION
sTUDENT r.IUSlC EDUCATORS CONFERENCE
STUDENT NATIONAL MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
STUDENT OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ASSOCIATION
STUDENT PHN'ICAL THERAPY ASSOCIATION
STUDENT PLANNING ASSOCIATION Urban and
R gional Planning
STUDENTS FOR IHE ADVANCEMENT OF
GERONTOLOGICAL EDUCATION
TAU BETA PI Eng.n-rirng
TALI BETA SIGMA Mu'iC
TAL SIGMA DELTA ArchilellctuI
UNI\ ERSITN OF FLORIDA CHEfMISTRN SOCIETY
UNI\ERSIlT OF FLORIDA FOREiTRN CLUB
UINI\ERSITN OF FLORIDA GEOLOGY
UNI\ERSITS OF FLORIDA MICROBIOLOGY CLUB
UNI\ ERSIT' OF FLORIDA POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB
LINI\ ERSITN OF FLORIDA REHABILITATION
ASSOC NATION
UNI\ ERSITN OF FLORIDA SOCIETY OF HI-PANIC
ENGINEERING STUDENTS
UNI\ ERSITY OF FLORIDA SOCIETY FOR PERSONNEL
ADMINISTR ATORS
UNI\ERSIT' OF FLORIDA SPEECH AND DEBATE
SOCIETY
UNI\ ERSIT' OF FLORIDA STUDENT CHAPTER-
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CONSTRUCTORS
UNI\ ERSITN OF FLORIDA STUDENT CHAPTER.
SOCIETY OF AMERICAN FORESTERS
UNI\ ERSITN OF FLORIDA DATA PROCESSING
CHAPTER
INI\ ERSITN OF FLORIDA STUDENT CHAPTER OF
THE WILDLIFE E SOCIETNi
LIPSIL(-N PI EPSILON Compulcr ".-ii'c:
In addillion I.:. lti. atb) et-menll in,-d pro.is-..iodnal and
h.,:n:,rar, Iraliernile. IhCher anre .,..'r 15i) addilli. nal organ-


,zaljon: ranging Irom e-r .ic- 10 pollical to religious
pr.oup- Ther- are albo a number or intramural organ.za-
I,-.n,

ACADEMIC HONESTY

fhi: L'ni.,-r'.il, ciI Florida c picl- tlud,:-nl- I. be hon-
,:-o in all -lI their Unri-er.il, cIlad .c. ,rk Th -re-lore -tu-
deni. are required Io commit Ihem-ml.e t o academic
honeiir t:, -ignin lhe follo. ing .lai erri-nt a; part oi the
admrni,.siion pro,)cs
I unde.iltand that the ULni .t-r.il, 01 Florida ep PclI 11 H
.ljidie'nt, l, tbe' hon -:,l in all o0 their acaderric %ork I
ajr,--e o1 adhe i I.: ihi-s commiimnt 1o, academic hone--
I, and und ri-iand fhai m, lailure It corri pli h thi
corrmmilrn-nl n-ia, r,-:.ull in diciplinar, action up Io and
including e-.pul.,ion Irom the UnLni.-r;,,
Thi, -latemnl ',:r,' lin remind -lude-ni, .iI the obhli-
galion lhe, ad-um- a, -tludnl; at the- UL.i' o.:it, 01 Floi.
tda Mall':r, t .lIilalion- ol academic hone-, aie
adludicatl-d b, Ihl Sludinl Honor Court


STUDENT CONDUCT CODE

I Introduction: Sludenl. ,-nln, Ihe rin hl and pri,-
i,: I. That accrue lo mlembpr-hip in a uni.er.il, commu-
nil and are,- iubiectl o the rr,:, on -.ibtliti-. % which
acco>:mpanr that memb, r-hip In ordtr Ic ha.- a ,lrcm
ii0 '-lle:II.: cimarrpu'. I O .i-rnancei i.1 Incum Ib,-nt upon all
mmbt:-r,' l thea t :ampu- commun.1) lo notii, appropri-
ale olli.cial; 01a an, .iolalion- li regulaiton- and to a',-i't
in lh:eir e:nlorc- m, ni All conduct rogulalion- ol the
Uni.tritl. are prinl:-ndand made a,aable lu all ,lud-nt.i
and ar'- applicabjl upon putlic:ation in the Indcpe ndent
Florida Allialor Ihe L'ni.-er-il, Calaloc Ihe (LIF Slud,--n
Guid' or other r'ia,-'nabLlel mniran, ol notlicalion

II Authoirinls. The Preide-nl i. charged '.-.ri the r-
,pionibhlit or --taIbl hinp and enlorcing reculatons
o,-m.rnin:, -lud':nl lhi Ret ulaion- a'r dea, gned to tn-
abl:- Ih, Unm :i i, i o pro :-tct again-l Ihe conduct -l
Ith.-:.e .h.:h bt, Iheir action, irTipair (o in ringe on Ihe
right' l oh r-ir, or inlteri-r- \ilh ihe order, ope-iaion.
il lhe Un .i 'rit, Di-cr.pline ma b,-- impo:,-.ed for ol-
len-is apamin-l thi Cod'.- ocCurring at an, oi thet ollo,-.ing
location or achliatir:-
A Uni. ,-r'i camripu'
B Uni, rsil, o.'.n'-d or conlroll-d property,
C Proe'. rli,' o housing unit a-rgipned lor rt-ponnihilil,
0 hte Linipiti.:i including but not limited to Iail-r-
nit, and a.orori1,l properi'l,
D "cl.ile.r- .ponsored ), the LUni,.erril,.
E Aci,iie.:- on.iciallt appro -d Ib the L'Uni.e,-r;it,
,.hich are conducted h, Un.arntl, chartier-d organi-
zationi and
F Aciiloie, occurring oil campus a', pro.ided in par-
agraph \ I

III Rulek of Piocedure [h- piimarv judicial bodie-
aulhoriztd b, thei- Pre de-ni and charge-d -.'ith the ad-
mrin.-tralon and -ntror-' em-ntI otl hi' code .hall lormu-
laie and lurni.h Io -ludenlt-n charge-d .-.th an olien-e
rule-- or procedure whichc h hall inure basic procedural
lairnm:- including but not l.n-i,-d Io
A The righl t, bi- noiili'-d in '.,rinnng ol The charge.
again-I him her .iith .ullicent detail and time 10 pre-
par,: or the hearing
B The right lo a prompt hearing bhilore an appropriate
oil.cial commmiee. or court
C The- right lo knoe. ithe nature and 'ource oel the
.-ide-nce which .'.III be u-ed agadnit him he-r
D The tight lo pre',enl evidence in hi- her o,.,n bh-
hall
L The rihl t Ir. doi"m aga-'intl compul-orv -ell-in-
criminatlon and
F The right to appear ..,th an ad.i o-r at the hearing

I\ Su;pen;ion of Student Pending Hearing: \iolalioin-






STUDENT LIFE


of the Student Conduct Code. Section, \ A 12 and \ A
18 ma, retull in immediate ,uspenion II in the deter-
mination ol the Director )I the Sludent ludicial Altairs
the ,ludeni poses a :ignilicant danger ol imminent and
:erious physical harm to himsell heriell 01 others at the
LUnileiSil or immediate Numpension Ii necessary, to pro-.
tect the health, salely or 1wellare :)I he *ludenl or olher,
al the Unier1li,. the Director of Student ludicial Allairt
.itlh approval, ol the \ice Pretident lor Student Allair,.
mas suspend the ,ludent pending a hearing belorc the
appropriate hearing bods The hearing \\ill take place
,within a reasonable time aller nolllication ol the ,upen-
0ion
\ Violations of Ihe Code of Conduct:
A The Iollolling are .iolalion- o0 the Sludent Conducl
Code and mas result in expulsion or ans let er -anc-
tion.
1 Furnihing falk-e information to the Liniter.itl
ttilh intent lo deceite
2 Forgers alleral.on or mitsu'e ol Lnt.er,-.. docu-
ment, record or identilication cards
3 unaulhorized u.e lacking or detlruclion ol public
or prr\ale property on campus or act corrimrilled
t.ilh d 'tegard or pottible haim to such properly
4 Action or tlalementl, thich amount lo inlimida-
lion. hara.sment. or hazing
5 Parlcipalion in or conltnued allendancc al alter
t\arning Ic dlsperse bs a Linrterils ollicial or ans
la%\ enforcement ollicer. a raid on a LUniteir-il li -
ng unit
b Dirorderl, conduct
Disrupling the orderly operation oi the LUnierSils
as declined in Florida Statute: and the Demon.tra-
lion Poltic ol the Uni.er-,,l,
8 Failure to compih \i h any Liniersils rule or
regulation, including but nol lirniled to the Aca-
demic Honefls Guideline,
9 \ olatlons of Hou.ing Inter-Retidence Hall A-,.o-
cialion. and Area Go eernment regulations
10 violation of conduct probation
11 Possesion. uwe. or deliters o controlled -ub-
stance, at declined in Florida Statute:
12 Ponie ,ion or use of a lirearm on the LJUnersilt
campus except a.t pecilicall` authorized in t\riting
b\ the Ljnieri~.l
13 Actroni or conduct \hhich hinders ob,lrucl: or
otherwise inlerleres tith the implementation or
enforcement of the Student Conduct Code
14 Failure to appear before an, of the ditciplinars
authorities and to teslilr a- a tMilnes, then rea-
.onabls notllied to do ,o Nothing in thI sub-ec-
lion -hall be con-srued to compel .elrlincrimi-
nation
15 \ oolation o any municipal ordinance lat ol Ihe
Stale ol Florida la\\ of lhe United Stalet, or rule
promulgated b5 the Florida Board ol RegenIt
16 Ticlel e calling i c selling icket-, to anm Uniner-
sli o0 Florida lunclion or eenl or an, extent being
held or to be held on the lUniner-sit ol Florida
campus. for more than $1 oner the original price
I- Po,-,esion or ue or tire\ork,. explositec dan-
gerous chemicals ammunition or w\eapon-, I(nclud-
ing, but not limited to botMs and aiio%.. or sitlch-
blade kniues)
18 Action thich are committed t\,lh disregard ol
the possible harm to an individual or group, or
which result in inlur\ to an individual or group
B The Student Honor Court Mlas recommend expul-
:ion or ant letter penalty lor academic di:honelts a4
declined b\ the Sludent Conduct Code and Academic
Honelt Guidelines Conllihct in luridiclion t\ill be
resolved bs the Director of Student judicial iiairs,
C Residence Hall Conduct Board,. mas recommend
penalties as ,el Iorth bs the Ollice lor Sludent Ser.ce.l
for tiolalion ol the Student Conduct Code Inter-Re-i-
dence Hall Association, and or Area Goternment reg-
ulation
D Student Trallic Court ma, impose authorized pe-


naltlie lor inlalion cit Linier is Iraltic parking and
vehiclee regi-tl alion regulallont
E The Health Center Student Conduc.: Standards
Committee hear, ca-e- 01 alleged academic dithonclt
bs :ludenl ol Ihe Heallh Cenler colleges The commil-
tee it :ompr,:ed ol laculls and ltudenilt Irom Ihe
Health Center appointed b, the Pre-ident Rccom-
mendallonn ol guilt or innocence and sanctions: i
appropriate are made to Ihe Dean lor Sludent Sert-
ice, for final action
F Olher judicial bodies ma, be ei.abli.hed and teiled
tith iurlrdiclion bs appropriale aulhorils

\1 Oft-Campus Conduct: W\hen a tluden riolales
Section \-4-15 ol Ihit Sludent Conduct Code bs an
ollene commilled oil Ihe camp: and \ which it not
a,,ocialed t\ilh a Lin,,er,.-il connected aclitilt the di,-
ciplinair aulhoril ol Ihe LInter:rl \\ill nol be ued
rrere l o duplicate Ie penallI at\arded lor uch an act
under applicable ordinances and la\\s The LUniner.il
%\ill lake dilciplp nar- action against a student lor such an
oIl camp, ollene onls \\hen it : required b\ lat Ito do
.o or %\hen the nature ol Ihe ollen:e rt :uch that in the
ludgemenl ol Ihe Director ol Student judicial Allair.. the
continued presence ol the -ludenl on campus ir likely Io
endanger the health ralelt or tellare ol the LUnikertel
communlts or Ilt properly cr Ihe ollense commilled by
the .luden iti 1 ofl uch a serious nature a, to adier-els
allect the lsudent : suilabilitl as a member ol the ini-
ter.il community
II the Direcl r ol Sludenl judicial Allais determine.
Ihe orlenme allects Ihe Liniertils a,- -aled abote then
Ihe Commillee or Sludeni Conduct :hall hold a prompl
hearing to consider tthelher the ollen.e 01. such na-
lure a, tel out abote t\helher or not the tludent com-
milled Ihe olren-e and recommend appropriate action
The action ol the Commllee on Sludent Conducl shall
be made independent ol an oll-campu-. aulhorirl
\ II Postponement of Hearing Due to Pending or Pos-
sible Criminal or Civil Charges: II the -ludent charged
%\ith a \iolalion ol Ihe Sludeni Conducl Code. regardless
ol thhich primary judicial bods ma hear Ihe maller
tithe, Io hate the hearing ponlponed because there i.
pending or possible citI or criminal litigation thich
he she leels might be prc]udiced bs the I.nding- ol the
hearing such potsponement may be granted provided
the sludenl agrees to accept conduct probation or u,.-
pen-ion depending upon the gratinl o0 the oilene
Such probation or pensionn %ill be determined and
acttaled bs the Direclor ol Student ludicial AMlair- and
\\rl remain in i oce until such lime as Ihe ,tudenI re-
que:l, a hearing before the appropriate primary judicial
bodn and Ihe hearing it held The student :hall be in-
Iormed thelher he -he would d be placed on probation
or su-pended prior to making a decision Io po-,pone Ihe
hearing
\III Student Waiter of Right to Hearing: In Ihe extent
a -ludenl charged t\ilh a tiolalion ol Ihe Student Con-
duct Code desire,- o \aie the right to a hearing b\ the
appropriate ollicial or hearing body, and the student so
indicates in mailing the Director ol SludenI ludicial Al-
lair, protlided he ,he agrees, to accept jur,-diclion ma
make a determination ol lact and take appropriate ac-
lion concerning the alleged lolalron
IX Summary Hearing: In the etenl a student charged
tsilh a violation ol Ihe Sludenl Conducl Code, t\hich in
Ihe opinion ol the D.reclor ol Sludent ludicial Allair- iI
proven. t\ould nolt \arranl a penalty in e\ce,, oi I no
:eme-lers proballon. and Ihe ludenl doe- nol twane his
or her right to a hearing before the appropriate ollicial
or hearing body Ihe Director ol Student judicial Allair-
ma\ require a hearing to be held before the chairper-on
ol the Commillttee on Student Conduct or the chairper-
son'- designated repre:enialte rather than before the
lull commillee
\ Conflict of jurisdiction: In the etent Ihat Ihe ol-
lense it within Ihe juri.diction ol more than one primary
judicial bods the Director ol Student ludicial Allair.




General

STUDENT LIFE


shall determine which judicial buod, shall hear the
charge
\1 Penalties A student adjudicated guilty of relationss
ol the the Student Conduct Code shall be subject 1to
sanctions commensurate with the ollense and an' ag-
gravaling and mitigating circumstances which ma, in-
clude one or more 0o the following penalties. unless
otherwise epressly pro ided
4 Reprimand The student is given normal written
notice and otticial recognition is taken of Ihe orrense
commilted
B Conduct Probation The student is deemed not in
good standing and cannot represent Ihe Llnisersilt on
an' athletic leam other than intramural or hold an
ollice in any student organization registered ..ilh Ihe
iUniersity In the e\ent a student on conduct proba.
lion is found in violation ol Ihe terms of such proba-
lron or ol Ihe Student Conduct Code which includes
Ihe Academic Honesth Guidelines prior to the comple-
lion ol the probation period he she may receive e,.
pulsion or any other lesser penalty The duration ol
an' probation period or an' conditions or penalty (res)
imposed lor the -olalion shall be in proportion to the
serious, nei s cI the rolat ion
C Suspension The sludenl is required to lease the
ULniersiil for a gien or indelinmle period or time Ihe
leim-nalion ofl which shall depend upon specilied acts
ol Ihe student s own .olilion related to mitigation or
Ihe ollense commilled
D E\pulton The student is deprived ol his her
opportunity to continue at the Unisersilr in any status
permanent
E Payment of Damages The student is required to
pay lor damage to LUniersilt properly, provided that
such payment shall be limited to the actual coti of
repair or replacement of such properly
F Reduced or Failing Grade The ltudeni is given a
reduced or tailing grade lor the class in %ihich the
otlense occurred for violations of Ihe Academic Hon-
est' Guidelines. but only by the facullt member in-
oolsed and upon recommendation thereto
\11 appeal: Decisions regarding ,ludent conduct
sanctions recommended b' the Student Honor Court
and Ihe Residence Hall Conduct Board can be appealed
to the Director of Student judicial Allar Deciiions
regarding student conduct sanctions recommended b'
the Student Conduct Committee and the Health Center
Student Conduct Standards Committee or imposed b,
the Director ol Student judicial Aflairs can be appealed
Ito the Dean lor Student Services Appeals to the Director
of Student ludicial Attairi and the Dean lor Student
Services must be made in wriling within twvo %working
dai; alter notice ol last action taken unless olher\ise
agreed upon in wriling b, the appellant and the person
to wvhom the appeal is directed Appeal otl he discipli-
narn adludicatlon including an, personal co.nlerences
betvleen the appellant and the review ing aulhoritl must
be completed within ten calendar dans ol notice ot last
action taken, unless otherwise agreed upon in vriling b'
the appellant and the person to wvhom the appeal i,
directed Disciplinarn sanctions vhich ma, result in lim-
its being placed on extracurricular acti\lties and 'or regis
Iration do not result in loss ol those prism ileges until an'
appeal requested has been completed If no appeal is
requested the Irnal action witlh respect to the abo\e will
take ellecl %two business day's alter notice ol the last
action taken unless otherwise agreed upon in wriling b'
the student and the authority, taking the last action

INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS
Universit, ol Florida athletic teams compete in 16
sports in men's and %women's programs %which make a
comprehensive high-calibre lescl ot competition on a
regional and national basis
Men's leams compete in the Southeastern Conlerence
and the National Collegiale Athletic Association in iool-


ball basketball baseball cross country. swimming. track
golf and tennis W'omen's teams compete in the South-
ern Conlerence and the National Collegiate Athletic A4-
.ocialion. fielding teams in gymnastics. swimming. goll
tennis. track, cross country, basketball and ,olle, ball
Physcal facilities include Florida Field stadium (capac-
it, 72(C00) a baseball diamond varsity tennis stadium.
goll course running track two Iootball practice fields
and an exciting lacilot,. Stephen C O'Connell Center.
which houses a 120 COseat basketball arena an indoor
track an indoor swimming pool and dniing lank and
various other student activity segments

Intramural-Recreational Sports
Inlramural-Recreational Sports is a significant part of
the total educational community at the Unilersity or
Florida A41 students faculty and stall are encouraged to
participate soluntaril, in the program which has become
an important phase of e\tra-ccurrcular actilties on the
campus and offers opportunity for exercise recreation
social contacts and Irlendl competition
Student administration is a tradition in the intramural
program at the universit-, Students olliciate the games.
manage the leagues and act as Student Directors in the
Intramural Olice
For unstructured leisure time act:i ites the university
community may picnic boat and swim at Lake Wau-
burg. check-out equipment from the equipment rooms
on campus play on any of the n1 football fields. 14
softball Ilelds 16 \olleball courts. 30 tennis courts 12
Iour-wall or 16 three-wall handball-racquetball courts 2
squash court 4 indoor or 5 outdoor basketball courts
swim in Florida Pool or exercise in the weight-training
rooms The Stephen C OConnell Center is an exciting
addition to the Unisersity ol Florida as a recreational
sports lacilit' The center has 8 solleball courts. 16
badminton courts as well as an indoor track olympic
size swimming pool lencing-karate room. Nautilus
equipped weight room. and many other indoor facilities
that enhance the intramural program
For structured competitive play the department orga-
nizes tournaments in the following leagues A11-Uniger-
silt Special Events Women's Independenl. Co-
Recreational Engineering. Fralernit, Law Little Sisters.
Men's Inddependent. Men's and Women's Dormitor,
Married Students Sororit, and Student \Wies The intra-
mural clubs program oilers instruction recreation and
competition in approximately, 43 clubs Areas of interest
include club' in dance related clubs. indis dual and
team sports held sports, water related clubs recreational
sports clubs and martial arts For more information.
come b, the Recreational Sports Olice Room 214 Flor-
rsda Gc m or call 392-0581

AUTOMOBILE AND TRAFFIC
REGULATIONS
An' student of the jUninersit, o Florida is eligible to
register and operate a vehicle on campus Parking eligi-
bilit, is determined b' the student's local address and
academic classiicaltion
Students desiring to register a vehicle on campus must
present their current lee card. reflecting their current
status and lhen vehicle registration to the Traffic & Park-
ing Department Rules and Regulations are distributed at
the lime of the vehiclee registration and all registrants
should thoroughly, lamiliarize themselves .with the Rules
and Regulations before operating or parking a motorized
vehicle on campus
Illegal, operated or parked vehicles %will be issued a
citation Failure to respond to a citation within 4ie pre-
scribed time will result in additional costs failure to
receive tlanscripts failure to register for classes and the
towing of the vehicle
An' questions regarding the use of vehicles on cam-
pus should be directed to the Traffic & Parking Depart-
menl (3912-2411)






STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


Student Academic

Regulations

Additional iriormalton relalite to graduation co-'ral
actriies,. failure in -ludre. conduct, etc, n mai be found
in Ihe Studenr Guide ard the ei lon' of the catalug
containing regulation; or the separate college- and
school Each student should becoine fainliar nith rule'
and regulation: ol the LUnnter:it and i iretpon,-ble tui
apple irg them at approprrale


READMISSIONS

APPLICATION FOR READMISSION
The information contained in thi. ,ection apple; onl,
to student \\ho hate pretiouil, been admitted at an,
letel to the Uni.er.il\ oi Florida Requirement lfor ad.
miri.on for a ludleni ,eking to enroll in the Uniterlil,
ol Florida ror the lirit lime till be Iound in the Admi,-
i.on. sectionn oi thi- catalog Please con:ull the INDE\
lor page number-
How to Appl for Readmi'ion: An applicant shouldd
addre', a request to the Oftice ol the RegiSirar tor appli-
cation lorm, Form, and direction. .ar \ ith the letel of
readmi'ion The applicant shouldd indicate in the re.
que-t the college and the leIel of laJl enrollment at the
Uniter'ily ol Florida a. \%ell a, the college and level for
which he or ,he wishes to apply Applicaiion, mut be
received in the Oilice 31 the Reg;lrar b, the deadline
dale for the term. ai published in the LUnierit'l Cal-
endar

READMISSION OF STUDENTS
1 Sa rliacluor academic record
a An applicant musl be eligible to return to the
Uniersit ol Florida on the bai, oI one- preneou.
academic record at thi, intitlulion II the applicant
has attended ant college or unter.ilt, ubiequenl to
enrollment at Ihe Uniternil, ol Florida he or :he
muzt alho hate an average ol C or higher I(a
computed b, the unierlitl or Florida) on all %work
attempted at each in-tilution A student mutl li t
and turni.h iran.cript ol etei, intitlulion attended
,\hen seeking readmi..ion to the UniC er.il, of Flor-
ida The applicant muit alho be in good -tanding
and eligible to return to each intilution pre,~outlt
attended
b An applicant loi readmirion mu't meet the ad-
mi'rion requirements of the college or schooll he oir
'he expectl to enter lCon.ult ihe appropriate col-
lege section of the catalog for 'pecilic admisiion
requirement I
2 Sat lactori conduct record
a ..n applicant mu l present a ,alilaclor, record ol
conduct Regardle, 01 ot ohr qualilicati'on, an appli
cart t\ho ha, experienced malor or continuing dill-
cullies w\ilh school or other authoritie.- ince the lail
enrollment at the Unierilt~ ol Florida mat find hi,
or her application Ior readmri-ion diapprot.ed
3 Subnmi-ion ol Requecl
a. An applicant loi readmi-,ion should indicate the
name under ,which he or .he %wa; reg.iered when
la.l enrolled and the social 4ecuritn number


Credits
The t\ord credit a, used in thi, catalog refers to one
ieme-ler hour


DEGREES AND GRADUATION
The Unitersil0 of Florida ~\1ll confer the degree appro-


priale to the course pursued under the Iollo, \.ng condi.
lion,
1 Curriculum requiremienti Ceililcation b, the dean ol
Ith college concerned lhat all requirements ol the
course ol ,tud, a, outlined in the college announce-
ment or itl equi.lalent a4 delerm-ned b, thc lacull, ol
the college ollering the course. ha.e been completed
2 Recommendation of the laculti o0 the college a3 ard-
ing the degree
3 Re-ideine' requirement, (al The minimum residence
requirement lor the baccalaureate degree ii in\o eme-.
ter4 lb) Sludenli are required to complete the la I thirty,
credit applied toward the baccalaureate degree during
regular riidence in the college Irom th'ch the tludent
i; to be graduated Exception to thi. regulation ma3 be
made onl, upon trilten petition approved b, the lac-
ult, ,-l th college concerned (c) For residence require-
ment, lor degree inr the College, ol La\j Medicine.
Denlitlr, or \eierinar, Medicine, -ee the catalog oi
each c:,llegc (d) For re.idcnce requirement ol the .a-
riou, graduate degree zee the Graduate School Catalog
-4 Average Requiied In ordcr to ,ecure a degree, a 'tu-
dent muil hade a 'C average or better in all credit
required io\3ard that degree
5 Tio Degree- T\\o degree, of the 'ame rank. eg B A
and BS ma, be conferred upon the ,ame indi.idual
provided that the secondd degree repre-ent, at leal thiri,
credit ol additional v.iork \ilh the nece4' ars qualilalie
and residence requiiemenlt
6 Conlinuou, .-Alendance \ hen a student s attendance
ic conlinou-. graduation according to the cuiiiculum
under whichh he or ;he entered i permiiled. provided
the course. required aie oilered b, the Unil er.ll II
,ome or all ol the required couire, are no longer ollered.
the lacult, of the college concerned uill make such
adluImentl lor the indntidual 'ludenlt a, are appiopri.
ate lor the curriculum inoled At long a, a -tudent
attend, the LUniter-il\ a, much ai one -eme-ter during
anv calendar ear hil or her residence i, continuouU
Summer Term Enrollment A4l iludents entering a
uniertl, in the Slate Un,.eril S:lem %ith les, than
Nh hour creditl hall be required to earn at lea't 9 credit
hour: prior to graduation b\ aliendance at one or more
summer lerm, Uniterilh Preidenl, ma\ v.aite the ap-
plication o thi rule in caie, ol unusual hard-hip to the
ind, idual
8 Application For Degee Studenlt expccling to grad-
uate mu-l iile an application loi the degree in the Regi4-
trai Crlice on or before the date indicated in the
current LUniertil, Calendar Sludentl mu-l appl, in the
,emeiler in whichh lhe, expect to graduate regardle,, o0
preiou, application, in prelou, ,emeler-,
q Time Limit To receive a degree a candidate mut hate
completed la) all re-idence tork required Ior gradua-
lion at leaI 24 hour- prior to the scheduled meeting ol
the College Faculit LOling on the candidate, lor degree,.
(b) all exlenion %tork al lealt ti' o to eek, prior to the
scheduledd meeting ol the College Faculit olting on the
candidate,: or degree,
10 Tme-Shortened Degree Opportuniire- .' .arieli o0
programs ollered b, the Unir eril, ol Florida thich
ma\ enable .tuden;r to .horten the length ol the time
necc ars lor them Io complete their degree require-
ment, Theie opportunities include ,eteral credit b\
examination program, and other options, For 4pecilic
inlormalion reler to the *ecion hli.ed in the table ol
content, entitled 'Time Shorlened Degree Opporluni-
lie: A o reter to the college de-cription tor additional
information
11 Eltenion \\ork Permitted (Note Exlen.ion \\ork a,
u.ed below reter. to both etenion cla,,e, and corre-
,pondence 4ludl )
a Student; mar take a maximum ol ltelte creditl o0
erleniion tork during an, academic tear
b Sludentl ma3 not lake more than nine credit oi
exlen-ion nork during a teme ter
c The amount ol esten'ion n\ork %hhich a student ma,
appl lotard degree requirement mad not exceed
one-louith ol the amount required lor the degree For




General

STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


additional or unique ieslriclions on exlen.ion work
allowed Iowatrd a degree students should reler to the
appropriate section ol this catalog or consul w\llh the
dean ol the college concerned
d Students may not lake. by eiension work more
than Itwelse ol the last Ihirly -si credits necessary, lor a
baccalaureate degree
e Simultaneous regisrallion in on-campus and exten.
sion work is permitted provided that approval has
been obtained Irom the dean ol the college in which
the student is registered
12 Reglralion o0 Graduale Sludents A student must be
registered in Ihe Lninersity for the term in which the
candidate s Iinal examination is giten and at the time he
or she iecei es a degree
13 Repeal Course l\ork Credit twill not be allowed on
repealed course tvork It the course that is repeated con-
lains essentially the same course content as it did when
the student initially enrolled lor the course In addition
a student w\ho has taken work at an advanced lesel
cannot receive credit lor work laken subsequently at a
lower level
14 Pending Charge or Academic Dishonesi or Code or
Student Conduct \ olarion No degree will be conferred
upon a student against whom there is pending an unre-
soled charge ol either Academic Dishonesit or Code ol
Student Conduct itolalion where the penallt lor such
tiolalion would likely be
a Suspension
b E pulsion
c Failing Grade
d Anm combination ol the abote until such lime as
the charge is resolved and degree requirements are
met
15 College Letel Academic Skills Test Ellectite twith the
1982 Fall term. students seeking admission to the upper
division must lake the College Le\el Academic Skills Test
(see Page I
It CommruncadloinCornpulaloln Requirement Begin.
ning twith the 1983 Spring Term all sludenls who entered
college lor the fIrsl lime must complete twith a grade oi
"C' or higher, I\telte hours in designated courses that
insolse substantial writing This requirement can be met
b> selecting at least tw\elte hours Irom among those
English. Humanities and Social Sciences General Educa-
lion courses which are listed under Authorized courses
lor General Education and which are marked with an
asterisk CLEP credit can not be used to satisIh the ,writ-
ing requirement In addition each studentt must satislac.
lortl> complete. with a grade o 'C or higher six hours
or course woark that intolte numerical analyses three
hours ol which must be in a course that goes under the
general title ol mathematics at the le\el o0 college alge.
bra or abote The other three hours may be in math-
ematics slatlilics or appropriate courses in computer
information sciences This requirement can be met by
completing the General Education requirement in math-
ematical sciences

MAXIMUM AND MINIMUM LOAD
Some colleges hate a maximum load which is staled
in the catalog In Ihe ab-ence ol such a -talement the
general Uni.ersitd regulation applies This regulation al-
los a maximum load ol 15 credi Ior a sludenti tho
earned an average belott a 'C' the preceding semester
ol attendance The minimum load For all undergraduate
students is 12 hours The minimum load for a six-wteek
summer term is 6. and lor the Ittelve-week term 12
Simultaneous enrollment in coiiespondence courses
extension w\ork at another college or unilersly is count-
ed in computing the maximum but not the minimum
load
At the time ol registration a student upon the appro-
\al ol his or her dean may register lor less than the
minimum or more than Ihe maximum load Alter the
late registration period closed no sludent allending un.
der the abote conditions %will be permilled to drop be.
low the minimum load unless the sludeni successfully


pelitions the college in which he or she is enrolled The
minimum load for lulllme benefits Irom the VA or So-
cial Securits i 12 hours per semester lor undergraduate
students


DUAL ENROLLMENT
1 Dei.nilion Dual Enrollment as used in this regulation
refers to a student taking on-campus courses simulta-
neously at BOTH the Unitersity oI Florida and another
in'lilulion
2 Dual Enrollment %till be permilled ONLY under the
Iloion mng conditions
a Approval in writing lor the dual enrollment must
hate been secured by the student Irom the appropii-
ale ollicial al E AC institution A copy of such appro-
val must be furnished at the time ol registration to the
regislrar at the Unitersitl of Florida
b 4 student %will not be permitted to registei at the
Untiersil) or Florida lor a course whhich is a part of the
curriculum at the student's parent inslitulion This
requirement also applies it courses are available at the
parent inslilution which might be evaluated as equita-
lent or acceptable substitutes for the Lniveirsitl o0
Florida course The converse of these statements also
applies to Universitl ol Florida students registering or
courses al another insilulion.
c Prior.lt in assignment to classes at the Uninersiyl of
Florida will be gieen to regularly enrolled students
d A student making course, at the ULni\ersilt ol Florida
twill be required to register and attend classes under
Ihe U nisersilt oi Florida calendar
e The student will pas appropriate lees at the Uniter-
sil0 oi Florida based on the number of credit hours for
which he or she is registered at Ihis inslilulion
11 is Ihe student s responsibililt to insure that an olli
cial transcript or work completed under a dual registra-
lion is lortwarded to the parent institution Certification
to social secuiilr and veteranss administration programs
It also the responsibil`ts of the indi\tdual student w ho
must request each individual insitlultion to furnish re-
cords as might be necessary


NON-DEGREE REGISTRATION
A student not pretiousld registered at the Unilersity
oI Florida ma\ with college approval, regiler For one
semester only as a non-degree student Members of the
lacullt and stall and those with special permission Irom
their college maN be permitted to register as non-degree
students lor more than one semester Regrslration will
be on a space atatlable basis Procedures lor registering
are available Irom the Registrar s Oltice


GRADES
Results of student s work are recorded in the Regis-
trar s Oltice as iollow-
1 Lndergaduale Sludent- Passing grades are A. B+.
B. C+ C D+ D in order of excellence, and S-Salisiac-
lor Failing grades are E Failure I Incomplete, L'
Unsalislaclors. \ Absent Irom examination E%\
Dropped for nonatlendance or unsatisfactory ttork.
and \\ F \\ilhdrett tailing The grade ol EV is not a
,alid grade alter 1T'9-BO
Grade; ol I and X are not considered as failing
grades The\ must be changed to passing grades in
accordance \with the dates set in the LUniver;irt Cal-
endar or be converted to grades oI E
In special situations there it is not possible ro assign
regular grades at the end of the term a deterred grade
ma, be assigned The symbol for a deferred grade is a
grade ol H This grade maN be assigned onl in special
cases such as modular courses. confined to inirrmarN
and similar circumstances grade of H ill not be
computed in a student s grade point average






STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


A smbol ol \' will be a,,igned lor an, course
dropped through the college alter the end oi the olli-
cial dropiadd period and prior to the date lor atign-
ing a \\F grade The W smbol is an ollicial notation
of an action taken in a course and will appear on the
student's transcript
The degree-granting college ma\ require a mini-
mum grade ol C in a particular course or courses
2 Graduate students Pasting grade, lor graduate
studentss are a B+. B C+ C and 5 Grade: of "C+,
and "C' in course, below% 500-level are acceptable lor
credit toward graduate degrees onl it the total pro-
g.am meet, the B-aerage requirement C+ and C
grades in 5000-level course, and above count toward a
graduate degree only it an equal number ol credit
hours in course, numbered 50(S or aboae hase been
earned with grade of B+ and A re.pectimely

SATISFACTORY-UNSATISF4CTORY GRADE OPTION
It is the LUnierlt, :. desire to allow student: to receive
a- broad an education a, possible Therelore student ,
are encouraged to take courses in di-ciplines in which
the, may not ha\e the proper background Thed maI
take -uch course work a. elective, and receive a grade ol
5 satisaclonr or U un-atslactor, These grade
become a part ol a studentt record but do not count in
the grade point average a- computed b\ the Univerity
of Florida NOTE Other agencies, or in:itlution might
count the grade ol U a- a failing grade in their grade
point average computation
To be eligible to enroll under the 5-U option, a :lu-
dent mut 1) be in good standing mat not be on an,
type ol probation, or warning 2) be cla,,ilied a, an
undergraduate student and 3) hate approval from prop-
er uni eritl olincals
Only one course will ordinarily be approved in an\
one term Approval. lor exception to thi, policy mu,l be
obtained from the dean ol the college in which the
student is regtered
The deadline lor electing the S-U option i, the lal, day
tor dropping or adding a course a- published in the
calendar In addition, student, who elect the S-U option
may ,ubequentl request that their instructor: assign a
standard grade but the convere i- not permitted

AVERAGES
1. Definitrons The term averagee at used in any
unisersint regulation, concerning probation or ,uspen-
sion always reters to Ihe average on work attempted
at the Unisersitl ot Florida Grade, received at other
in lilutions are not averaged with grades received at
the Univerilt ol florida lor the purpose of meeting
an LUnisersits average requirement Most honorar-
:ocietie, take into consideration the quality ot the
work done at other institution, in meeting any average
requirements they may have
2 Hot% computed Aserages are determined by com-
puting the ratio of grade point to seme, er hours
recorded as attempted Grade points are eslablithed
by equating each semester hour as follows A with -10.
B+ with 35 B with 30 C+ with 25, C with 20 D+
with 1 5 D with 10 and E. \\F. EW\ I and \ with 00
The grade ol EW\ iI not a \alid grade after 19'9-80 In
computing averages a course repealed is counted as
man time, a: grade, lor it are recorded Hours lor
grades of 5 U. and H are not computed in the Uni.er-
,it of Florida grade point average
3 Grade Point Aerage, Student,' grade point aver-
ages will be based on their overall work at Ihe Univer-
silt ol Florida That is when student are admitted to
the Uni.ersil, ol Florida their grade point averages
begin and their academic averages will be based upon
v.ork taken at the Unisersit, ot Florida W\'hile work
transferred from other institutions toward a degree
program at the Universli of Florida will count in total
hours earned, such hours will not be a part ol the
Universit, ol Florida grade point average


PROBATION, SUSPENSION, AND
EXCLUSION FOR
ACADEMIC REASONS
The iUni.erity or Florida i: reponsible for providing
the belt po::ible education in an economical and elli-
cient manner In order to discharge thi, responsibilil,.
the Uniter:ilt espectl and requires reasonable academic
progress Irom ils :tudenlt Continuation ol students who
ha.e demonlrated a lack ol the necessary ability prepa-
ration, industry or maturity to benefit reasonably from a
program ol uni.erit, :lud, is inconsistent with the ULni
serilv' re.pon:ibilit a' a lax supportedd institution
The iUnier:,li or Florida Senate ha, enacted regula-
lion, covering probation ,supension and exclusion
The:e regulation are directed toward enforcing the aca-
demic ,tandards of the UnisersitN The academic tsan-
dards ol the univeril, require both the maintenance ol
grade point average, conitlent with a reasonable
chance ol ,ati,laclorn completion or the Liniverity pro-
grams and reasonable conlormance to the catalog de-
scriplion ol the program or >ludy in which the studentt is
engaged Any college or the Liniver:tit may ,pecilt addi-
tional academic standards and studentss are responsible
lor observing the regulation, pertaining to such ,tan-
dard,



PROBATION BECAUSE OF
UNSATISFACTORY
ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT
The purpose ol academic probation is to recognize
formally the lact that a student may not be making
atilactory progress,
The condition: ol academic probation are intended to
I1) relate to quality ol achievement below standardss
required ultimately, to graduate. (2) recognize un,alilac-
lor work at an early date. (3) be sullicientl, tignilicant
to make clear to the student, and the administration the
-hort-comingt of the student performance (4) provide
occasion lor counseling (5) give students whote ulti-
miale succe,: i, doubtful Iurther opportunity to demon-
:trate adequate performance Al4 undergraduate stu-
dent,
A :ludent with less than a 2 0 grade point average
overall for Lnin er -il, ol Florida work shall be placed on
scholarship warning it he or she ha: a grade point deficit
which is le s than ten
A :ludent with let, than a 201 grade point average
overall for Ulni.ei'ity or Florida work ,hall be placed on
scholarship probation It he or ,he ha: a grade point
deliict of ten o' more but le,, than twenty
Any tudenl w ho i, eligible to return to the Lini sertil,
alter a :uipen:ion because or academic reason. will be
placed on innal scholarshipp probation lor hi: or her ne\l
lern'i
In addition to Llnier:.l, probation students may be
placed on probation b, the college: in which they are
registered dI the, do not maintain normal academic pro-
gre,, in the prograrn oal tud, in which they are engaged



CONTINUATION OF PROBATION
All Lundcrgraduatc l5udents
A student scholarhip warning shall be continued a,
long a, he or :he ha: a grade point deficit ol le,, than
ten A tludenti' scholarship probation ,hall be contain.
ued a, long a- he or 'he has a grade point deficit of ten
but le,, than twenty If Ihe grade point delicit place,
him or her in another probation calegor,, the student
-hall be uublect to the prois iion, oa that category,




General

STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


REMOVAL OF PROBATION
Al1 U,',derpradu.ale sltudenls
Scholarship probation or scholarship warning v. ll be
removed when a l-udent'- grade point delrcit has been
reduced to zero
Remo,'al 01 college p.obati-r'

A studentt .will be removed Irom college probation
when it is deemed b, his or her college that the student
is making satilactori academic progress in the program
ol stud, 'n which he or she is engaged

SUSPENSION
The purpose oI suspension Irom the Lini.er'ilt lor
academic reasons is t1 remo-e Irom the LlUn.ersit, cCm-
muni, an, student who would not ultimately mreel
requirements for graduation it he or -.he continued at his
or her current level ol progress
The conditions ol academic suspensions are intended
to (1) -elect an, sludent whose performance indicates
that he or she w.ill not lulliil the requirements lor grad-
uation 121 encourage a student to lease the Uni.er.l',,
as :oon as a high probabiil., ol failure is evident
All undergraduate sludent
A sludcnt with a grade point deficit orl tweni, or more
in his or her Uni-.ersit ol Florida work shall be sus-
pended Irom the Uni lersit, for one semester
A student re-enrolling alter a one seme-ter suspension
.ill be on linal scholarship probation II the grade pc..n
deficit i twIeni, or more at the end ot the term the
student re-enrolls, he or she will be suspended without
th-e posibilit, ol re.registering e cepl b, committee ac-
lion


EARNING CREDIT
WHILE SUSPENDED
A student under an1 kind oI academic suspension at
the Llniver-i, oI Florida ma, not earn credit toward a
degree at the Uniersit o0 Florida b-, taking wc.rk in
residcnce at another institution or through extension or
correspondence courses
Ho.we.er a student who was suspended for academic
reasons and who has not .,et arned the Associate of Arts
Certilicate who subsequent, graduate- Irom an accred-
ited Florida community college ma\ appeal to the Peti-
tion- Commillee lor rein-iatement The Petitions Com-
miltee may then. upon the recommendation ol the col-
lege in which the student wishes to enter admit the
student on academic probation to that college or school
Credits earned b, such studenIt while under suspension
Irom the Universit, ol Florida ma, be transferred in
accordance wilh other rules and regulations ol the Lini
,ersitl o0 Florida


COLLEGE LEVEL ACADEMIC SKILLS
TEST AND COMMUNICATION -
COMPUTATION REQUIREMENT

The State ot Florida has de-eloped a Itet ot college-
le.el communication and computation skills The test is
called the College Le.el Academic Skills Test (CL, ST)
The CLAST is designed to test the communication and
computation skills that are judged b, state universal ,
and communii, college lacult-, to be generall-, asso-
cialed with successful performance and progres-ion
through the baccalaureate level The teslt i required b,
Florida statutes and rule; of the State Board of Educa-
tion
The CLAST .I administered toward the end ot the
sophomore -,ear to uni.ersit, students as well as to com.
munit, college studens who are completing Associate


or I.rl- degree program, and to communit-, college stu-
dents who are completing A.ssociate of Science degree
program, and are seeking admission to upper di-ision
programs in state unv.ersilies in Florida Students w\ho
do not lake the test will not be awarded the ".ssoc.ale of
Arts nor ,.ill the, be admitted to upper dri.sion status
in state unin ersiles in Florida The CLAST requirements
also apply to -tudents transferring to state uni-.ersities in
Florida Irom private colleges in Florida and Irom out-ol-
state colleges
Elective August 1 1984. the State Board of Education
m.ill clablish minimum CLAST score sandards lor the
award 0o the A-"ociate of Arts and for admi,,ion to
upper division status in state universities in Florida Prior
to August .1 1984 use ol CLAST scores is limited to
student counseling and to curriculum improvement
The Office or InstruCtional Resources located at 1012
CPA, phone 392-1"15 can tell lou how and when to
apple, to take the CLAST
The Academic Advcsement Center located at 358 Little
Hall phone 392-1521 can pro-ide you with a list of
CLAST .kill: and can tell ,ou w. here the communication
and computation skills are taught in the curriculum
In addilton to the CL AST the State Board of Education
requires completion oI coursew.ork in English and Math-
ematics This Communication-Computation requirement
include; twele semester hour. of cour-ework in which
the student is required to demonstrate writing skills and
slx hours of mathematics coursework at the le.el ol
college algebra or higher Three hours ol the mathemat-
ict requirerren ma, be luliilled b, appro-ed courses in
Statistics or Computer and Information Sciences Specitic
courses to meet Ihe Communicaihon-Computation re-
quirement can be lound in the listing of Authorized
courses lor General Education



EXCLUSION
Freshman and sophomore students
student classilied UF who has attempted 80 semes-
ter hours (Ihis includes all ,vork accepted b, transfer and
all work attempted at the Unir.ersit, ol Florida) shall be
ineligible lor further regilration at the Uni-.ersil| unless
he or she applies lor a change ol classification and is
lormall, admitted to a degree program In addition a
student w\ho doe- not take CLAST or fulitll the Commu-
nication-Computation Requirement b-, the completion
ol sixt, (bla semeser hours is not eligible to be admitted
to the upper division
All undergitaduale iludenls

A student ma, be excluded Irom a program ol 4tudv
bs the College responsible lor the program II the student
rails or refuses to maintain normal academic progress
Such e-clusion does not prohibit the student Irom en-
rolling in other programs or college' it he or she meets
the requirements
Graduale students

A graduate student may be denied further registration
in the Uni.ersil, ol in his or her graduate major when
the student s progress toward completion of his or her
planned graduate program become- unai,5slaclor, Un-
satislactorv progress has been defined bN the Graduate
Council to include railuie to maintain an accumulative
grade average ol B in all work attempted in the Graduate
School


DROPPING COURSES
No student will be allowed to drop a course during
ihe last I\o weeks ol regularl, scheduled classes with-
out receiving railing grades A proportionate dale will be
e,labli-hed for shortened terms .n, student seeking an
escepilon to this police, must petition the Unisersilt
Petitons Committee






STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


WITHDRAWALS
All undergraduate students
It is the responsibility of each student to make e.ers
elnort o:) complete the full semesler at the Uniersihl II
an, student .ilhdrass alter the date published in the
calendar he or she shall be assigned grades ol \\ F .%ilth.
dre, talingl in all courses, and itill be subject to the
suspension and exclusion regulations
A student on scholarship probation .\ho \.lthdras\
Irom the Uni\ersilr prior to the final dale published in
the calendar will be continued on scholarship probation
for the next semester
A student on uni.ersilt Senale Commlitee probation
must meet the terms ot probation specified bs the com-
mitlee




ABSENCES OR
UNSATISFACTORY WORK

Students are responsible lor sa lrlsing the entire range
of academic obiecti\es as theN are declined b\ the in.
structor in ani course For studentss .,hose names appear
on the initial class roll absences count Irom the ilrsl
meeting of the class
An, students ,ho has not attended at least one or the
irst t\\o class meetings ol a course or laboratory in
%which he or she is registered and has not contacted the
department which h oilers the course to indicate intent to
remain in the course may be dropped br the chairman
of the department which h otters the course II the chair.
man deems this action necessarN to provide 'pace tor
other students %hho \.ish to add the course Students
dropped irom courses or laboratories through this proce-
dure \sill be notified b\ notice posed in Ihe department
olfice Such students ma` be reinstated in the course or
laboratory, on a space available basis ii documented
evidence ecusing the absence, i- presented to the de.
apartment chairman.
NOTE. Students must not asume that the, are auio-
maricallv dropped iI theN fail to attend the first le\s da, ,
of class since these actions mar not necessarily be taken
in all courses and laboratories
T\\EL\E-DA'i RULE No student shall absent himself
or herself trom Ihe Unisersitl for more than 12 scholastic
das per semester in order to participate in athletic or in
extracurricular acli\ilies (A scholaslic da\ is any da\ on
\hhich regular class t ork is scheduled )
The 12-day rule applies to individual members of the
group rather than to the group as a %hole Consequent.
IN, a schedule ol more than 12 dars lor an\ group should
be rotated so that no student is absent Irom the campus
lor more than 12 scholastic da\s
4 student ;\ho has been saarned tor absence. or un-
salislaclors\ \ork in any class should not incur additional
absences in that course, e.en though he or she has not
been absent trom the Ur.iersits lor 12 scholastic das 1t
is the responsibilili of the student to 'ee that hic or her
class sork and attendance are satislactois.
Student Responsibililt Students. themselves remain
lull\ responsible for satlirsing the entire range oi aca-
demic objectives as there are defined b\ the instructor in
any course
Under Un..ersilt police students are not authorized
to attend class unless these are on the class roll or ha\e
been approved to audit and hase paid the audit fee,



POST BACCALAUREATE STUDENTS
The probation, suspension and exclusion regulations
that applt to undergraduate students also apples to post-
baccalaureate students


CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS

Sludent. ill be clas~iried b\ the Regritrar each seme;-
ter as 1ollot i
0 Special Iransienl or other non-degree students \.ho
hae been permitted to register at the Uni.ersitr or
Florida sill be classiled as 0
1 A sludenti c \ih less than 310 hours. credit %%ill be classi-
lied as 1
2 A student %\ho has earned 30 semester hours or more
but le-s than 60 \\ ill be classired as 2
3 A student tho has earned 0) semester hours or more
but less than 9W 1\ill bte classified as 3
4 A sludenl \.ho has earned cri :emester hours or more
%ill be classified as 4
5 A student \\ho is a candidate for a degree in a pro.
gram which h noimallf requires 10 semesters and has
earned 120 semester hours or more \ ill be classified as 5
6 PoslBaccalaureate students Degree-holding students
\ ho hate been admmed to postbaccalaureate status ill
be classrried as 6
- A graduate sludenl \.ho is seeking a Master'- degree
will be classified as "
8 A graduate student \.ho has earned a Master s degree.
or has earned 36 or mcre hours ..hile seeking a degree
beyond the Master's degree Ibut has nol been admitted
to doctoral candidacy) I ill be clat siried as 8
q A graduate student \,ho ha- been admitted to doctor-
al candidacy stll be clas-ii'ed as i


PETITIONS AND APPEALS
in case the operation ol a student academic regulation
appear- to result in an undue hardship on an individual
student he or she mar petition for \aier -.I the regular.
lion
Petitions requesting permission to drop add should
be presented to the -chool or college in which h the slu-
dent is enrolled until the date speckled in the calendar
Ainer that date all drop add pelilicr.s must be presented
to the commillee on Student Peitions Exceptions to the
minimum-maximum load regulation are pre-ented to
the school or college lor a decision Petitions applied
bs the school or college must be reported to the Regi.
trar s Office before the action becomes otlicial
Al4 other petitions -hould be presented to the Regis.
trar \,ho rill reier them to Ihe Unier-iti Senate Com-
milee on Student Pelition- No petition for readmission
mat be tiled alter regular registration ha, started lor the
term
The student seeking \\alrer ol regulation through pet.
lion must remember that no commillec on petitions can
direct an inslruclor to change a student s grade, nor can
the Senate Commitlee require any college or -chool to
grant a degree bs \taiving an\ c-i the-e regulations


ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS
All actions taken under these regulations shall be re-
Ilected bs appropriate notations on the student s record


MAINTENANCE OF
STUDENT RECORDS
The Registrar O)lice maintains students academic
records A progress report is 'ent to each student at the
end ol the term indicating his or her grade- cumulative
hours and grade points probationary status I. any and
degrees awarded it ans


CONFIDENTIALITY OF
STUDENT RECORDS
The Uniersilt of Florida assures the conlidenli.alil 01
-tudent educallonal records in accordance ,tith Stale




General

STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


Unitersi Sstlem rule. state slalues. and the Familr
Educational Rights and Prit.ac Act ol 19-4. kno,,n as the
Buckley Amendment.
In general, a present or former student has the right to
personal, ret ne% h.s or her o% n educational records Ior
information and to determine the accuracy or these re-
cords Parents of dependent students. as defined bs the
internal Revenue sertce hate these same rights A pho-
to I D or other equt.alent documentation. or personal
recognition b\ custodian for record till be required


before access. is granted

AUDITING COURSES
Audditng may be approved on a space-aailable basis
The approval ol the instructor and Dean as required, in
addition to payment oI course lees Florida residents
vtho are si xls ears of age or older ma, apple lor a
%,aiter ol payment of auditor's course fees Procedures
for auditing courses are available at the Registrar's ollce







STUDENT ACADEMIC REGULATIONS


Time Shortened


Degree Opportunities

The UniLerili, o0 Florida pro.ide- numerous opportu-
n.lie' b', -hich 'tudenl. ma, accelerate their academic
career, and reduce the overall length ol time -pent in
completing degree requirement Thc'e opportuniiie.
are explained belov,
1 Earl Admrinon The Earl', dmis-ion program al-
lo,,. 'uperior tludent, to be adm ltted to the Uni.ersi-
t, lolloving compleiion 0o the lunior \ear in high
schooll Application are encouraged and .-ill be con-
;idered on an indi.idual ba-i; b, the Admii.on,
Committee For additional inlormalion reler o1 the
Admi.sion, sectionn ol the catalog
2 Dual Enrollment Dual Enrollmenl-relers to a ;lu-
dent taking on-campu' coure,- multaneouc'l at both
the Llni\eril, ol Florida and another iniiution For
example a high school iludent could regiler at the
Llnieriid, at a non-degree .tudenl The credit- earned
prior to high schooll graduation could then be ac-
cepted for advanced standing placement and degree-
credit ',hen the -tudent ii admitted to the LlUnieritl\
For more intormalion high schooll -tudenit ma, reler
to the description ol non-degree regiilrairon t.ilhin
the Sudent academic Regulation: -eclion
Un,.eritl, of Florida ltudenit ma, al'o earn add.-
tional credit through ihe dual enrollment program For
more information reler 10 the di-cui-ion ol dual en-
,ollment ,ilhrn the Student Academic Regulation.
section
3 Increased Course Load Capable 'ludent', ho regi -
ter lor more than the normal 15 hour per .emelte
ma\ complete the traditional iour-,ear -pan withinn
three ,car.
4 Scar-Round Allendanie Studenlt attending the
Uni.er'il, e.er', emet-er including Summer ,et ion'..
ma' advance then graduation dale b,' a. much a. t,1o
,eme'teri
5 Credrl b\ iaminallon 4 .ludent ma,, participate in
a tariet, ot credit b' examination program. in order to
earn credit lo, aid a degree atardcd b, the Clni.er ,i\
oi Florida Credit received Irom one examination pro-
gram ma, not be duplicated b' another The ariou'
credit b\ examination program, are explained bclov,

Ad.anced Placement Program This credit b, examina-
lion opporiunit, i -pon'ored b', the College Entrance
Examination Board Undei ihi; program a tludenI enter-
ing the Uni.er ll\ offlle a national, graded examinaiion
a' evidence ol completion ol a college Ic.el course tak-
en in high schooll II the re'ultl ol the examination meet
the minimum ,equiremen;s lilted belov% the 'ludent
ma, recei.e .Uniner,-i credit for course' cci-ering similar
material


Ad.ancod


Plactment Re
[taminalion for
Amr i i an H.iro, 3

Art Hi-iTr, ,

'it tSudio
Biolog 3

Cherrm~,ir

En ili h Ldn *uj3-.
Cumpot.wiun, j
Engl.h Comnpouirron.
L.lerilure 3
tulrjpan H- lor, 3

Fitncih ainpuaigt

French ilerialuie 3

CO I ii tl ir. ua 3 3
Crmrjn I ieralurl 3
Ijlin i erig.I1 3


icore
qu;red
Credll
4I or





4 ,o
-I ui :

'l i..


Court Stme rI r
lile Hour'
Credit
Us 1- .li, Colonnl1
I,:. Pre-. .nr r
Ir, ItodijCllOr, 1
\\r,,eit.,'n ,rt C

liroljdu-: 1or. u l
B.olg, hr
Intludui.tonr 10
Ch-m i r..r, r


4- or Introduct:Iu, Er.li.,r

4 or InrtrioduCior, Engl.,h
4 3r Inifoduullon Kc.
Eur.: t in -ilor,
4. ui 5 F-:nch Cjirporiirjn
Curner- ar.io
4 Or j Inircdui:ri .n luJ Fi-r.ch
Lilei' ilure
4 or S Ccrman lani uae
1 or S Crrman itei itui.
I or 5 1 tc-n ierg lI


Cal.:uiu l8"

Cal. liulu BC'
M -u1, L, ll:nr.,; %
LIler ilue
fr.u ..; Thcur,

Ph,,..:s C


1t, h in r: ., ...l"
'.p ir .. h irIuicT

,.pani.h Lilt- iluit


Sl. alu.
?, + u, *. lC _i lullu. -hj,':cl

SJ, C il. :ulu.
,' .- l:u iu


4 t,, iu ,: I P-,il P r.in .
Ih udu" :.', Peu.:
3 1 ,:,, '. C( :r:r ,r l Ph ..:
nlr.l jdu.:lh .", Ph, *.:



S4 -Jrr. .udu. Ph ..i .
S i. In ,juu.:i,:.i I.:.
,r ar.,h L il:.,' lui,'.


"*C ., r1 illIj.-.e,. tI. un 1I i~ .llh i. .iT,
"C'~':*,l I lli,..~.. .1 t .un 1 C ( -!.ulu', 1 arn
***C ed,, ll:,- ,d 1 u. Ph, ..:. B u. Ph, ..: C in.. orl,

College Level arramnaiior, Pirogramn (CLEP) The Col-
lege Leel Examinalion Piogram i. another l',pe ol credil
b, e'amrnnaiion opportunity, -pon-ored b,, the College
Entrance Examination Board B, pre-enting appropriate
,core- ,iudenl rma', receive a, man, a 3i0 -emeler
hour, credit ltoard completion 01 general education
requiiemeni- Their .,core- on the CLEP general examina-
tlon, mull meet ihe minimum- e~,abli-hed b, the Slale
Uni.ertin, S,,-tem In addition liudenti- -ho plan to
appl, lor credit mult do to before enrolling or at the
latest prior to the end 0o their lirst term at the Lini.erii-
I, CLEP le-ting i. periodicaIll, available on the camipue
and ii administered bi the (Ollice of In~,iucional Re.
-ource;
In accordance t.rih the Articulaiion Agreemeni
(agreeme-nt bet'-een public community college- and
public -late uni.criilie- on the acceptance ol credit b\
Iran-leri the Uni.ersit, of Florida at.\ard credit lor CLEP
cxamination- bated on the lollo i.ng -ealed 'core,


C(EP
Generll
e amminaion
=( inCl.h Curc. ...Irh E[..,



I u.n, a n, i-
Ph ..: il :. ar.ci
Hum'niliy
r~.laih..-mrnif .(


Minimum
Sc,Jre
Required lor
CIredil
'.,: le: r .,t ll
i,:il i S:,J,.: JAR
ub t, .:ue
'ubt '.ur: :
' a l ,:,:, ai:' '
-itt- *.i**,-


Ma rmumrr
Sem iter
Hour-
Credill


3
3?


Student' should -eiioul', con,idci their deci-.on aboul
takng the CLIP general examination in Enliih Etpei-
ence ha- 'hovn thal thote %vho .core belov, the '51h
percentile are olten handicapped becau-e the, ha.,e not
had college cor'c' in compotilon Ho.e.er tho'e tlu-
denti nho do decide to take the CLEP Englrih examna-
lion are required to take the opinion that include, an
e";a, examination to that their %core- ',ill be at leatl
partiall\ ba-ed on a %%riling -ample
Additional credit ma' be awarded lor ati-lactor,,
,core- on certain CLEP 'ubieci area cxam.natlon. The
maximum amount of credit that ma, be earned or trans-
icrred undcr the CLEP program both general and -ub-
Iecl ecaminatlon-, combined is -5 -emet-er hour; or I-C 5
quaiier hour' II Englih Subiect Examinaiion, iFre-hman
Engli-h or Engl-h Compoitionl arc lakcn it i- imper-
ali.c that the e"a,, option be taken if credit i, to be
received lor Englh A minimum -core iniure. that the
e.,a\ portion 01 the exam i, eligible for re.iea b' LlF
;tall e.aluator- This ,core in itlel doe' not guaranice
thal credit lil be rercci.ed lor Englith A laI orable rc-
\ le% mu-t be receted on the e ai, portion ol Ihe exam
A minimum -core of -" I- required for Colle e Compo' -
lion and a minimum 'core ol -t ir required for Irc`'hman
Englih The maximum redit allo.ied for English credit
il the minimum ;core i. achieced and the ea', i', accep-
table equal' 6 -eme-ter hour,
Departmental E amiinalion. Department, ma, at
iheir option permit a -ludeni to receive credit through
the challenge ol departmental couire examinalion. For
'peciiC inlormalion contact the rcle.ant department


S





Colleges


The School of

Accounting

GENERAL STATEMENT
The Schhool o1 Accounting o0 Ihe Un,.eriir\ ol Florida
ea b e-lblirhed lul, 1 19q7 The objecli.e l the School
l0 Accounting .; to provide the technical and general
education lor graduate. I) a-timilale the prol ciency
nece';ar, lo enter the accounting prole';ion and pro-
gre'" rapidly Ithough le.el' orl ncreas.ng reponibilil,
The Iheld oI accounting oilerS outii ending opportunities;
in 'uch area, at public accounting indu'lrral accounting
nonprolil accounting and laI accounting
The: accountant deal' .ihh complex problem- in the
buine;' -.orld Thh, requires a Ihorough knowledge ol
bu-iner; operation; and Ihe cn.ironment ol busines- a.
%%ell a accounting knowledge In add.lion to Ihe de-
mand.ng technical dkill' an ability, lo communicate
clearly in both herbal and rintilrn lorTi i e,.ential Inter-
perional -kills and proletional iudgement are important
element in the practice ol accounting Although ac-
counting i; unuualld demanding and require; a high
achic emen mOlir aion in order Io succeedd the re% ard'
are high


SCHOLARSHIPS AND
ASSISTANTSHIPS
Inlormadion aboul general financial aid can be ob-
tained Irom Ihe Director ol Student Financial Aid Uni-
.erit, ol Florida. Gaine .ille. Florida 32b11 To be
considered Ior 'cholar'hips awarded 10 Iourth and rilth
Near accounting ltudenl application lorm, availablee at
the school o0 Accounting Collcefil should be completed
earl, in the Spring term


HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL
ORGANIZATIONS
Bela Alpha Pii
1hi honorary accounting Iralternit has 115' chapter;
naiionall\ Lip;ilon Chapter nas the 18th chapter to be
Ioundcd tin 1',38) and i, recognized a' one ol the bet-
chaplerc in the counlr, An acti.e proleiional program
,4 conducted each sear including gue-t speaker panel
di-cu-ion. lifeld Irip' and other acti.iiie- delgned to
promote prole.lionlal an.arene-, Beta Alpha PMi co.pon-
;.i, the Graduate Accounting Conlerence which annu-
all, allract' more than lI() accounting practitioner,
tMember'hip requirement include high ethical rtan-
dard, and a minimum grade point a..erage Additional
inlormatlon concerning the ie requirement; ma be ob-
tained Irom the School of Accounting
Beta Gamma Sigma
Election Io Ihi. national buine,. honorary ;ociel\ 14
based on .cholarh.ip and character For additional inlor-
matron apple, to the Oclice ol the Dean College or
Businf;e Adminitratlion
Florida Accounting Asiociation
The FAA i. a prole;sional 'ocial organization that is
open to all accounting 4ludenti It aim, are to laclitate
communication bet,.een accounting students and the
accounting prole;;ion and to encouage greater interac-
lion betn een sIudenlt and lacultl
School ol Accounting Student Council
sMember. ol the School 1 Accounting Student Coun-
cil are elected b, the tudentl ol the School Ihe Coun.
cil perform' a leader-hip role in a .ariel, 01 schooll
acti.liihe (-lud.-'n nc.c leill.'r Bu- ne-' Day Teacher of
the 'ear As'.aid orientation ;e;i.ons' and pro'.ide. .u-
dent representation on lacuill commillee,


ACCOUNTING RESEARCH CENTER
The Accounting Research Center ai organized in 1976
lo .pon.or and encourage both Irontier-seeking research
and research that has immediate benclt to the proles-
ion The Center pro.ides an opportunity or graduate
student to become in.ol.ed in specific research pro-
lects on a regular ba-i' Occaiionaltl research projects
provide a similar opportunity, for undergraduate stu-
dent. The Center publishes research result; in a working
paper erie; For information contact the Director of the
Accounting Re;earch Center School ol Accounting ini-
.er tilt oi Florida Cainet..ille Florida 32611


PROGRAM OF STUDY
The recommended curriculum to prepare for a profe;-
sional career in accounting is the lie-\ear program lead-
ing to the tMater oI Accounting degree The iie-yea-
program allon, thr: student to concentrate in an ac-
counting specialty in addition to pro.idmng knowledge
oi both the ba'ic accounting Irameorik and the under-
l,ing business and related di-cipline; Detail- concerning
the i..e-,ear program including the -pecialization areas
ol Imnancial auditing managerial co t s;items and tax
are included in the Graduate School Catalog ..hich can
be obtained b, writing the Director ol Admission; Uni-
.erril, of Florida Gaines.ille Florida 32611. Additional
information can alo be obtained bN contacting the
School ol accountingg Uni.eriil, of Florida. Gamne.,ille
Florida 32611
iSudenit; ,ho tucce4liully complete the lirst lour
;ear' 01 the i..e-year program w.ill reci.,e the Bachelor
ol Science in Accounting degree Graduates n ill ha.e
the requisite accounting busine'' and general educa-
tion to pur-ue a .ariet of career opportunities in ac-
counting and bu-ine;4 and to apply to graduate and
prole;'ional degree programs in accounting butines; or
lan. Students n.iching to -pecialize in prole'i'onal ac-
counting shouldd plan to complete the final year of the
ii.e-year program
Pro;pectl.e tludenti are cautioned to become laniliar
with the i.e year requirement to 'it for the Cerillied
Public Accountanit Examination in the late of Florida


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The Uni.ersilt oI Florida and the School of Account-
ing encourage' application' Iron qualified *ludents
Irom all cultural. racial religious' and ethnic groups
Listed below. are the .pccilic minimum requirements for
admi,-ion to Ihi School I1 shouldd be understood ho -
e.er that these are minimum requirement, and that
admi;sson to thi. School is subject to enrollment capaci-
Is and i a 'electle proce44 The ;altilaction ol mini-
mum requirement- doe' not automatically, guarantee
admission A student ; total record including education-
al oblecti.e. pattern ol courses previously completed
qualns\ l pre.iou; academic record and test data \\ill
all be considered in e.aluating an application lor admis-
'ion Priority in admission will be gi.en to those appli-
cant- whose potential on the baiis o0 their total record
indicate; the greatest likelihood ol success in the pro-
gram requested

Sludenit Clasihred UF: To be eligible for admission to
the School of Accounting, a -tudent classified UF must
ha.e (a) completed at lea't 60 semester hours of course-
n.ork (current courue'eork is included in the 60 hours):
(b) completed at least 12 semester hours of preproles-
'lonal coursework including MAC 3223 MAC 3224 and
ACG 2001. or equl.alent courses (current coufkework is
not counted lo..ard these requirements) (c) earned a
grade ol B or better in ACG 2(a01 or equivalent courses)
(d) earned a grade point average that meets minimum
standard' for the amount of preprolessional %\ork com-
pleted and (e) taken the College Le.el Academic Skills
Test (see page 33) Inlormation on current minimum







SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTING


standards maN be obtained Iron the School oi Account-
ing Ollce
Transfer Siudents The applicant should corrplete, as
tar as possible, the course. required lor the desired cur-
riculum Completion oi these courses and receipt ol the
AA degree does not guarantee acceptance to the School
ol Accounting The eligibility standards lor admission lor
students classilied UF (see above) apply equally to trans-
ler student,
4 Students attending lour year colleges, who wish to
tranlser alter two years should tollowt a program ol
general education and preprolessional courses sirrilar
to the Basic Curriculum lor the Freshman and Sopho-
more searS lor students desiring to enter the School ol
Accounting Courses should not be taken during the
lirst two years which are hollered onls at the upper
dillSion letel at the Unitersilt ol Florida
B junior College and Community College students
should.
1 Complete the general education requirements
established lor the junior college
2 Complete. insolar as possible, all ol the pre-pro-
lessional courses
3 Atoid prolessional coursework that is available at
the iJniterilts of Florida only as 3rd and 4th Near
courses TRANSFER STUDENTS ARE ADVISED TO
A\OID SUCH COURSES AS BUSINESS LAW\, PRIN.
CIPLES OF MARKETING PRINCIPLES OF FINANCE.
PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT. PRINCIPLES OF
INSURANCE, PRINCIPLES OF REAL ESTATE PER-
SONNEL MANAGEMENT AND COMPUTER MAN.
AGEMENT COURSES AND ACCOUNTING
COURSES BEYOND THE INTRODuCTOR' LEVEL A
maximum of lour semester credit rrma be allowed
Ior courses taken during the lirst two sear, which
are available onlh as third and lourlh year proles-
Msonal courses in the College ol Business Adminis-
tration at the Unicrsitl ol Florida An, credit
granted for such work will be granted onls in the
form ol undistributed eleclite credit IN NO CASE
MAY SUCH COURSES BE IN ACCOUNTING In the
case %where a tsudent wishes to wai.e an upper
ditiion core course and substitute a comrmunil,
college course. waiters mas be granted on an indi-
%idual basis but the student will be required to take
another course in the area being waited The sub-
stitute course will be specified b, the Department
Chairman ol the area

GENERAL REGULATIONS
STUDENT RESPONSIBILIT) The student rrmut assume
lull responsibility for registering lor the proper courses
and for lullilling all requirements lor the degree The
student is also responsible lor completing all courses lor
which he or she is registered
Seniors must tile formal application for a degree in the
Office ol the Registrar earl, in the serrester in which
the, expect to receive the degree The olicial calendar
shows the latest date b, which this can be done
Seniors should make an appointment for a graduation
check with the School of Accounting at the beginning ol
their senior Near
NORMIAL LOADS The normal course load in the
School of Accounting is 15 credit hours per remreslter
student may be permitted to register for additional hours
II in the opinion ol the academic adviser his or her
academic record ushilies it Students who wish to take a
lower course load should be aware that certain uniters-
Is privileges and benelils require a minimum regiitra-
lion It is the student's responsibility to terirl the
minimum registration necessary, lor these benelils
RESIDENCE The last 30 semester hour; to be applied
toward the degree must be completed in residence in
the School of Accounting At least 20 semester hours of
upper-ditsion accounting coursework required for the
B S A C degree must be completed at the Unniersity of
Florida A student ma, not take more than s, semester


credit hours by extension or correspondence arrong the
r~I semester credits ot upper-d. ision work required lor
the baccalaureate degree Degree credit lor such work ie
restricted to elective credits and prior approval must be
obtained Irom the Associate Director 01 the School
ONCE A STUDENT IS ADMITTED TO THE SCHOOL
REQUIRED ACCOUNTING COURSES SUBSEQUENT'
TAKEN Bi EXTENSION CORRESPONDENCE. OR AT AN-
OTHER UNIVERSITY \\ILL NOT BE APPLIED TOWARD
REQUIREMENTS FOR THE B S DEGREE
SA TISFAC TORI- UNA TISFACTORI GRADE OPTION
An undergraduate student in the School 01 Accounting
may lake on the S-U basis only those courses which will
be counted as Iree eleclties in lullilling degree require-
ments
PROBATION AND SUSPENSION Students who do
not make salislactro academic progress will not be al-
lowed to remain in the Accounting program More than
one grade below C in upper division accounting course
work is considered unsatislactory progress
DROP POLCIO Courses may be dropped during the
drop'add period wirhout penalty Aller the drop add
period, a course may be dropped up to the date estab-
lished a; the School deadline 4ll such drops are subject
to the follow ing restrictions
Ill No more than two drops alter the Universit drop
add period will be permitted in a students' upper-
dili.on academic career. lor any reason
(21 Alter the deadline, students may petition the Uni-
tersilt s Committee on Student Petitions to drop a
course
1(3 Students dropping their lull course load must con-
tact the Oilice ori the Registrar as this constitutes with-
drawdal Iromrr the Unit ersilt
(4) Students dropping an Accounting course for %which
there was a waiting list at the end ol the drop add
period may be assigned the lowest priority lor enroll-
ing in that course during the next academic term
GRADUATION REQuIREMENTS To receive the de-
gree Bachelor ol Science in Accounting a student must
salislactorl complete the following
1 mc6 semester credit hours of lower di rsion require-
men[s
2 An approved program in accounting
3 Upper division core courses
4 Elective requirements
A minimum ol 124 semester credit hours is required
tor graduation including 60 semester hours in upper
division courses The waiting ol any required course
does not reduce the hours required lor graduation A
student must maintain an overall av erage oi 20 and a 20
average on all courses which count Iow ard his or her
upper-dicliion degree requirements A 20 average must
also be maintained lor all upper-ditision accounting
courses Courses that have been repeated are included
in these averages but do not carrn degree credit.

DEAN'S LIST AND GRADUATION
WITH HONORS OR HIGH HONORS:
A student vwho carries 14 hours per serrester with a
grade point average oi 3 5 will be placed on the Dean's
Iist for that semester
To graduate With Honors, a student must make at
lea't a 3 2 average on all course work accepted as Upper
Division credit To graduate with High Honors, a student
must make at least a 36 average on all work accepted as
Upper Division credit In calculating requirements lor
graduating with Honors or with High Honors, the loI-
lowing policies are followed the student must have
completed at the Universitl oi Florida at lea:l 40 semes-
ter hours for Upper Ditision credit toward a degree in
Accounting Only required business courses plus upper
din sion accounting and Upper division electlies ,ill be
used in this calculation. transler credits and S-U grade
credits will be excluded





Colleges

SCHOOL Of ACCOUNTING


GRADUATE DEGREES AND
ADMISSION TO GRADUATE WORK
Courses are ollered in the School of Accounting lead-
ing ro the degree of Master of Accounting For require-
ments lor this degree and lor admission to Graduate
School consult the Graduate Calalog


CURRICULUM IN ACCOUNTING

Students ,~ho expect to receive a Bachelor ot Science
degree in Accounting mutl I ali.lactloril, complete (1)
the General Education Requirements, the P.eprolessionr
al Requirements (ee below) and electi.e courses for a
total of lea.l 64 hours. and (12 the upper division re-
quirements lor a total of at least 60 hours
General Education Requirements
Credit
ENC English including ENC 1101. 6
*r.i C 3223 Sure,, or Calculus I 3
Social and Beha,.loral Sciences 9
The Humandres %
Ph. scad l Science . 3-6
Biological Sciences 63
For specilic courses to complete the.e requirements, see
pages 129 through 132 in this catalog
Preprolessional Requiremenlt
Credit
S'CG 20C 1 Introduction to Accounting 3
ECC) 3411 Economics and Business Statistic. 3
***ECO 2013-2023 Basic Economics 6
.IA C 3224 Surne\ o1 Calculu. 2 3
ST4A 323 Introduction to statistics .... 3
Eleclies to make a total of 64 hours
"Bolh MiC 3223 Ihhich is also considered a preprole.sional
,oursel and M.AC 3224 must be completed to be eligible lor
admission to Ihe School of Accounting
"A grade oi "B" or teller is required in ACC., 201 (or equi,.a.
lentI to register lor required upper dji.ision accounting
courses and 10 be eligible for admission 1o the School Of
A.counling
***la, not be used for General Education Social Science cred.
it


UPPER DIVISION REQUIREMENTS
The upper division curriculum in Accounting requires
W; semester credits
Required Nonaccounling Courses:
Credit


QMB 37',) Operations Research and Management
M AN 3010 Principle, ol Managemeni
xMAR 3023 Principles, oI Marketing
FIN 3408 Principles of finance . .
COP 3120 Introduction to Cobol Programming...
ECO 31C0: Prince' and Markets .
BUI 4112 Business La\
MAN 4"20 Business Polics


4
... .3
.. ..3
.3
4


Total 26

Required Accounting Courses:'
Credili
ACG 3342 Cost and Managerial Accounting I. 2
ACG 3132 Financial Accounting I ...... ....... 4
ACG 3142 Financial Accounling II 4
A.CG 3352 Cost and Managerial Accounting II 4
TA\ 4002 Federal Income Tax Accounting I . .4
ACG 4652 Auditing I ..... .. . 4
ACC 4451 Inlormation S'sems ror Management
Planning and Control 4

Total 26
Electie, No accounting courses (except ACC 4941) ma,
be counted for elective credit A maximum ol 6 credits
ol advanced mililar' science ma\ be counted for elective
credit A minimum of 4 elective hours must be taken
outside the School of Accounlirng and College of Busi-
nes-' Administration CLEP credits and APE credit, not
ued to meet lower dr.ision electies may not be used as
elecli.es in the upper division Students are ad,,ued to
include a Speech course among their electies. those
intending to complete the r% Acc degree are advised to
consult a School ol Accounting adisor about upper
division elecli.es
10

Total 60






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


College of Agriculture
The aim of the College or Agriculture is to provide
students itlh the best education possrble for sei.ice in
agricultural business technology, and sciencee
The departments in the College are Agricultural and
Extension Education. Agricultural Engineering Agrono-
m, Animal Science Dair, Science Entomology and Ne-
matologs Food and Resource Economics, Food Science
and Human Nutrition, Fruit Crops Microbiology and
Cell Science. Ornamental Horltcullure Plant Palholog,.
Poultry Science Soil Scence vegetablee Crops, and \et-
einarN Science Degree programs are available through
the College o01 agriculture in Botany and Statistics de-
parlment? administered in the College ol Liberal Arti
and Sciences The School ol Foiest Resources and Con-
ser.ation is a specialized faculty withinn the College ol
Agriculture


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSIONS
The Uniersity oi Florida and the College of Agricul-
ture encourage applications Irom qualified students
from all cultural racial religious and ethnic groups
Listed belo. are the specific requirement for admision
to this college
Any student \ ilh a UF classilicallon % ho has finalized
his decision to studs Agriculture ma, apple lor admis-
sion to the College ol Agricullure alter completing one
semester in the College ol Liberal Arts and Sciences
To be eligible for admi.sson students must ha.e a
minimum of a C average on all w.oik completed ha.e
demonstrated by selection ol preproiesional courses
their intent to pursue a program in agriculture and ha.e
taken the College Le.el Academic Skills Test (tee page
33)
Tranier Sludent,. To be eligible lor admcrsion lo the
College ol Agricullure a transfer tludenl mu'l satlily the
minimum requirement for admission to an Upper Di.I-
,ion College that are set lorlh in the ADMISSIONS Sec-
tion 0o this catalog Additionally the applicant must
satit\, the lollo.ing specific requirements tor consider-
alion bs the College of Agriculture ll Complete the
courses required for the desired curriculum as indicated
in the program for the Freshman and Sophomore \ears
at the Uni.,erist ol Florida and 121 pass all required
preprolessional courses ilrth a minimum grade of C The
lollo.ving conditions ill iei.e as a guide in expediting
transfer to the College of Agricullure in compliance vitlh
the abo.e requirements In the e.enl enrollment quotas
become necessary because oI limited space or leaching
resources, selection ol those admitted .ill be on the
basis of pasl academic performance
A Students allending iour-,ear colleges. % ho w.ish to
transler aller lto ,ears. should lollo,, a program ol
general education and preprole:sional courses similar
to the Basic Curriculum lor the Freshman and Sopho-
more sear. for student planning to enter the College
of Agriculture as outlined in the Lo.er Dision s;ec-
tion ol this catalog
B lunior College studentls should
1 Complete Ihe t.o-,ear college parallel program
at the junior college
2 Satl,( the general education requirements eslab-
liihed lor the junior college
3 Complete a program oi chemislry through qual-
rlati\e analI,'\ and mathematics, through college
algebra and Irigonometr,
4I Complete basic courses in biology or bc.eans and
zoolog.
5 Complete a course in general economics
6 Complete a course in general physics
Choose electie courses in lullilling the required
total hours in the college-parallel program irom the
areas of speech. journalism English, and the basic
sciences Speech and journalism are considered pre-
professional requirements lor student' majoring in


Agricultural and Extension education
8 Ao.id specialized prolessional course Proles-
sional courses can be taken 1o much better ad.an-
lage alter the tludenl has acquired the appropriate
background in general education and basic science
cour-es

Special posi-baccalaureale rludenl IOAG) A student
.\ho has .ece.,ed a baccalaureate degree .tho is not
seeking admti-ion to Graduate School may be admtlled
under certain circumstances as a -pecial student Exam-
ples ol these circumslances are
al to receive a second baccalaureale degree
b) satsl, requirements for a second major
c) take basic requirements lor admission to Graduate
School and
d) to complete course lor information onls
Admission requirements are the same as 10o transler
students In addition polt-baccalaureale sludenls musl
comply witlh College and Unin.eiIlts rules and regular.
Irons and meet all deadlines as printed in the catalog lor
undergraduate ltudenIs


GENERAL REGULATIONS
STrUDENT RESPONSIBILITY The .ludent mu;l assume
lull respon-ibiliI lor registering for the proper courses
and for lulilling all requirements for the degree The
student should also ,.5il, .ilh the college counselor lor
adissement and signaluie lor course approval lForm 1)
Seniors must ile a normal application lor a degree in the
Ollice ol the Regritrar earls in the semester in which h
they expect to recerie the degree The ollicial calendar
sho,.s the lalest date on which h this can be done
NOR.MA- LOAO The suggested average course load
in the College ol Agriculture r~ 15 credit hour 4 tludent
may be permitted to register for additional hours i.. in
the opinion or the academic adi.se, and the Dean the
sludenl's academic record lustiles .thi Sludents may
ieg.sler lor less than 12 hour- but -hould be a..are that
certain unineriily prri.leges and benefits require the
minimum ol 12 hours I1 is the students responsibility to
.errtl the minimum course load for these benefits
RESIDENCE The lasl 3') emedter hours to be applied
tlovard a degree must be completed in residence in the
College ol Agricullure In special cases this requirement
may be '.ailed by the Dean's once Students may com-
plete 12 semesler credit hours by exlension or corre-
spondence among the 30 semester credit ol residence
.\ork required lor the baccalaureate degree, and such
v.ork must hae prior approval for each individual stu-
dent b\ the major department and the College Dean
Credit for %.ork by correspondence vill not be accepted
by the College unless a student has a cumulali.e grade
point average ol 2 0 or higher in all t.ork attempted in
residence
-A TISFACTORY.-NS, TISFACTORY CRADE OPTION
An undergraduate student in the College ol Agriculture
may take on the S-U barss only Ihose course' which h .till
be counted a- eleclties in lulilling the requirements lor
the degree
PROBATION AND SUSPENSION Students. .ho do
not make satisfactors academic progress and drop 20
honor point. below, a 20 average .ill be suspended lor
one term and then ma\ return lor a term but musl lo,\er
their delicit belo.\ 20 point or lace iinal suspension
DROP POLICY Courses may be dropped during the
drop add period withoutt penallt Alter the drop add
period a course may be dropped based on the datc
established by the College deadline All drops are sub-
lect to the lollov.ing restrictions
(1) One iree drop after the Un.>ersit drop add period
,till be permitted for a sludent class.lied as 1 G or
24C Studenls cla-ssiled as 34AG 4AG 6AG and OAC
are alloy.ed one iree drop These drops %.ill be pro-
cesed according to his her clasiiication Records 01
Iree drops v.ll be maintained in the Dean s ollice





Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


therefore all drops must be processed through that
of fice
(21 Aller the College deadline students ma, petition
Ihe U'ni.erii, Commillee on Sludent Peliton. lo drop
a course provided IheN can document sullicienl iea-
sons Io drop u-uall, hardship or medical
(31 Sludenls dropping their lull courseload must con.
acl Ithe O fiice ol Ihe Registrar as Ihis consllrules ~ Ilh-
dravwal lrom the LUnaersil,.


AGRICULTURE

Sludenlt planning to enter the College ol Agricul-
lure should take while in loier dit vision the lollo,~;ng
program of lsudl The sequencee in which courses are
o1 be taken ,\ill depend upon Ihe deparlmeni in
vhich a sIudenI lakes hi. upper dtision malnr and
srill be determined b, counselors in ihe College of
Agriculture
Ciedrl6
Engli.h........ .. .............. ..... ...
Social and Beha.ioral Sciences... .... .
The H um an.lie; ...... ........ ... ......... .
For specific course: to complete Ihese requirements
see pages 129 Ihiough 132 in this catalog.
'Math including Algebra and Tigornometr, MAC 1132........
A n addillonal laitisics or corripuer science will complete
the requiiemenl.
*"Preprote.ssional Requiiuements
CHNM 21 1 2,4i. 2i42IL & 2i143C or CHM 20,2 204" 1
20M3C Introduclor, Chermirsr, and Qualilalrie
Analysis ..... .. 8-1
FHV 2Ci14 & 2Ci)4L Applied Phy)sic.................... .......4
BSC 2010C Integalted Principles ol Biolog, I .... .4
EC 2011 C Inlegraled Principle' o biiologN 2 or BOT 2011 C
Plant D iersilt .......... . .... .. ..... .... ... ........... .3.4
AEB 3 10 Principle- oi food & R:esource Economic. ........4
Communicallton,... ....... .. ... .. .. .... .
Selected Irom SPC 3301 ENC 3213 ACG 4l(03
ENC 3312 ENC 331)0 MMC 21CN. and SPC 36b15
Elec .. .. .5 -
"*Prospectie majors in Animal Scence Dair, Science, Ento-
molog Nematolog,, Food Scienct and Human Nulnlion
Poullr, science pre-\eterinar, Medicine and M.crobiology
and Cell Science should take courses listed abo e plu- BSC
2011C Microbiolog, and Cell Science malor. maN substitute
80T 20111C lor 8SC 20i11C
*Piropecl~te major in Mechanized Agricullure Dair) and
Poulir, Management mrria sali, Ihe Chemirr, require-
menlt b, completing CHM 2040 20-41 and 2I-12L
'Prospecliie rrajors in Agronom, Fruil CIopj Ornamental
Horticullure Plant Palholog, Soil Science and \egetable
Crops must lake BOT 2011C
*Picrpecli.e mialor. in Food and Resource Economics should
lake the course; li-led aboce but ma, .ub.it ule MAC 3311
or MAC 3223 lor PHI 2(Cl- and 2 "i14L and ma, tuliill Chem-
itlr, requ.rerrents b, completing CHIM 2)40 20141 and
2i42L or CHM 1,120 and 1.021.
"ProspeiC.ie Tmiajors in Agricullural & E'len..ior Education
NMeichanized Agricullure Food and Re.our'ce tconomic ma,
sanli-, Biolog, requirementl. b, completing APB 215') APB
2151 APB 2152L
"Prospecli.e naliors in ircriobiolog\ and Cell Science musl
.alirlt Mathemalic. and Fh,icis requiremenil b\ complel-
ing MAC 3311 and PHN 3053 3054 v ilh laboralorre.-
"Pro..pecine majors in the Nulrilion & Dieletics Curriculum
in Food Srcence and Human Nulition must lake PSi 20113 Io
.alti the BES requirement
Suitable elect~ie-. in Agriculture AGR 3C")5 33(": 3503
MCAG 3220 and 3312 4SG 3r1:3 E 31:.15 FOR 21.'13 FO0
2~:"il and 2(02 PLF 31mH2 505 3022 PLS 2031 ORH
3513C FRC 3212 and olher according to prerequisites
completed.
Suggested Course Sequence
FRESH1-AN SEAR
Credit i
English ..... . ... ... ............. .. .. ...... 3
Social Beha.ioral Sciences.. ..... .... . . .3


Malh including MAC 1132 Algebra and Trigonomelri.....6
CHM 204- General Chemrritr .. ........ 3
English ................ ... ...................... .... 3
Social Beha.ioral Science.. . .. ......... ....... b
CHM 2041 210 2L Chemistry ... . .................... 4
PH' 20j-4 and '(- 4L. ......... .. ... .................4
Elecil est ............... . ............... .. .
SOPHOMORE Y'E-R
Hum anilies ........... .. .. ........... ...... .. ... 3
CHM 2i-13C Chemis r, ..... ... ........... ......... 4
BSC 2010C Integrated Principles or Biolog, I .............4
Com m unications .......... . ...... .......... 3
Electies. e .. .............. .. . ...... ..........2
H um anities .. ... ......... .. ............... 3
A4 8 3103 Food and Resource Economics............ .4
BSC 2011 Integrated Principles or Biolog, II ........4
Htum anilie ... .............. ......... .. .3
Communication .. ... ....... ........ .3

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN AGRICULTURE

BASIC CURRICULUM

In addition to the 64 -emester credits required for
entrance to the College ol Agriculture 64 credits must
be earned in the College or Agriculture curriculum tor a
combined total or 128 credits required for the Bachelor
ol Science n Agriculture degree.
In addition. students must have a 2.0 grade point
average both in Upper Diision and all credits attempted
at the LUniserili ot Florida The lolloswing curriculum to
all areas 01 agriculture designales specilic requirements
and eleclites for the degree Bachelor ol Scrence in Agri-
culture. Some of Ihese courses ma, be laken as electles
In Ihe Lo,\er Dinision II is especrall, important that
lsudents in junior colleges. planning to transfer to the
College ol Agriculture select courses from the core re-
quirements as elecli.es
CurriculumT College or Agr;culiure b-4
Requrementl and eleclines in studentt maror
department ...... . . .. .. ..... mm max 2
(Student- completing abose 2" hours in a maior must
complete equal number ol hours abote 128 required for
graduation).
Cther requirements tree and appro ed elecit\e. .....3.-5 1

DEAN'S LIST AND GRADUATION
WITH HONORS OR HIGH HONORS

A student who cairie1 15 hours per semester with a
grade point average ol 3.3 or beller and no grade less
than C in an, course iill ha\e his name placed on the
Dean's list lor lhat semester.
Students completing the requirements for the B S. in
Agriculture degree are eligible to be considered for grad-
uation k\ith Honors or High Honors.
To graduate iith Honors a student must hae a Uni-
versit, ol Florida Upper Doiision grade point average ol
35 or abo e. (For purposes or honors Ihe Unil eisit ol
Florida Upper Diision courses are declined as all courses
taken at Ihis Llniersill alter the 4ludent has earned 64
credils %hereer laken.)
To graduate wilh High Honors the same requirements
appl, as lor Honor. kcept that the grade point average
mu'l be 3 '5 or abo.e.

PRACTICAL WORK EXPERIENCE

BE prior arrangement with individual Department
Chairmen and approval ol the Dean students may, dur-
ing their upper dnsison course of stud, receive credit
lol practical work under competent supervision in an,
recognized and approved agricultural or related pursuit
relevant to their college program. Credit is normally
earned at the rale of one credit per month of lull-time
,iork and may not eceed a total o0 three in an, combi-
nation ol eiper;ences A formal written report must be
submitted before a grade (S-ULI ,ill be issued
Departments ollering this option hae listed the






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


course number 49-41 in their catalog lisling courses
SGuidelines are available Irom the College and individual
departments. establishing minimum criteria tor credit
eligibility and performance.

GRADUATE TRAINING IN AGRICULTURE
The College ol Agriculture olfer- lour advanced de-
grees MaAter of Agriculture, NtMater of Science. NMaster of
Agricultural Management and Resource Delelopmenl
and Doctor ot PhilosophN
Students contemplating graduate 'tuds -hould consult
.itlh their adviser- as earls as possible to insure proper
program planning


SPECIAL PROGRAMS

SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY, AND BUSINESS

Students in agriculture maN specialize in one ol three
broad area. of knowledge Agricultural Science Agri-
cultural Technolog and Agricullural Business, all withinn
the tramew\ork ol 128 credit for the degree Bachelor ol
Science in Agriculture.
For a specialization in Agricultural Science at leals 12
credits ol the 128 total are required in one or more ol the
areas of the Phsical (CHM. GPI. PH') and Biological
Sciences IBSC BOT. EN', PLP. AGR) and Mathematict
(MA.C), in addition to those required in the Lower Dwim-
ion.
For program in Agricultural Technology a choice of
course, in applied agriculture i- planned bN the separate
departments of the College of Agriculture in areas ol the
student speciall interest
For Agricultural Businet" Specialization at least 13
credits of the 128 total required must be completed Irom
the areas of Food and Resource Economics (AEBI and
Butine-s Adm -inistration (ACC ECO. FIN. MAN, MtARl.
in addition to those required in Lo.\er Dmiision plus a
department malor.
The academic advi-er of the department in which the
student majors %will assist the student in airanging hi,
course ot study, and make necessary recommendations'
to the Dean. The student's courses for each semester are
subject to the appio\al ol the Dean and the Department
Chairman

TROPICAL AGRICULTURE

A program tor a specialization (.lth certilicatel in
Tropical Agriculture lor Undergraduate and Graduate
students is available through the College of Agriculture.
The program provide, course 'election to broaden the
normal degree requirement, for those interested in spe-
cializing in Tropical Agriculture Students enrolled in ans
one of the eating major programs in the College ol
agriculture ma purJue this program The program It
also available to non-agriculture students uilh the ap-
pro\al of their college
The Certificate in Tropical Agriculture ICTA) requires a
minimum of 2' hour, ol appropriate\ selected courses
Some. and po.sibl, all ol these hour- ,\ll be in addition
to the requirements for the current degree sought bs the
student. Lip to seen hours ot research credit, or its
equivalent, mas be applied toaarads CTA requirements
.,hen this research and experience has a clear relation-
ship to agriculture in developing countries. All candi-
date- must show a le\el of competence in an
appropriate foreign language, though no language hours
\ill be counted in the CTA.
The 2? hours of requirements are diided into Social
Studies and Agricultural Science,. Nine hours are
needed in Social Studies. fi.e of .which must be area
specific courses. The Agricultural Sciences require 16
hour- made up with 13 hours Irom natural sciences and
fine from other agricultural sciences
Students ill ork .with their adviser and an interdisc,-
plinary faculty committee of three members to select


appropriate courses to lullill Ihe obiecti.e ol the pro-
gram. Student interested in this program should contact
the Dean lor Resident in-truction. College ol Agricul-
ture

PEST MANAGEMENT AND PLANT PROTECTION

Students in the Pest Management and Plant Polection
Specialization .ill receive in-tructon in the principles o
Entomolog, Nemarologs, Plant Pathologs and %\eed
Science. An understanding ol the component parts ol
the crop-plant eco:s-lem at related to management of
all groups of peslt through the application ol biological
chemical, and integrated svlerm compatible with a
qualils environment .\ill be provided.
Students, ho select the Pe-t Management and Plant
Protection Specialization will malor in one or the lollow-
ing program' in the College ol Agriculture. Agronomy
Enlomolog, and Nemalilog Fruit Crops., Ornamental
Horticulture, Plant Pathology Plant Sciencet or \egela-
ble Crop' Students who complete the requirements lor
the Bachelor ol Science degree with this specialization
should lind mans employment opporlunitiet in agri-
bu-ines, enterprises or government agencies concerned
.\ith plant pect management crop production, and ensi-
ronmental protection Moreover the succe-slul comple-
lion ol this undergraduate program will place the
studentt in an excellent compeltithe position a- a candi-
date to, graduate studies in anm one ol the departments
cooperating in the undergraduate major program at the
Liniversit, of Florida or ans other university.
An interet-ed student should contact an academic
advisor in hi-,her department and must indicate (regis-
lerl with the chairman ol the interdisciplinary committee
on s'tlems o1 Pest Management and Plant Protection.
The Iollowing required cour-es shouldd be completed in
addition to the major program requirement- The re-
quirements of thits -pecialization can usually be met
through the course requirements ol the major program
and a wise choice of electie w.\ithin the 12B credit.
required lor the Bachelor ol Science in Agriculture
Credits
PMA 3010 Fundamentals ol Pest Management ........ 2
PM.? 3323C Pecticide Application .. ..
PMNA 3931 Seminar in Basic Peit Management ..... . 1
PMA 3941 Internship in Pest Management . ....... ........1
PMA 4401C Understanding & Implementing Pest
Management Strategies in Agricultural Ssstems .. 3
PLS 2031 Fundamentals ol Crop Production .. 3
ENY 30S i Principles of Entomologs ..............2
ENN 30061 Principles of Entomologs Laborator......... ... 1
ENY 3'01 Principles or Nematologs..... . ........ 3
PLS 4601 \ eed Science ......... ...... ............ .3
PLP 3~i2 Fundamentals ol Plant Patholog.. .. .. .4
PCB 3043 Introduction to Ecology ................... 5
BOT 3503 Introductor' Plant Phy-iologs ....... 3
BOT 3503L Introductors Plant Physiology Laborators .2
BCH 3023 Elemenlars Organic and Biological
Chemislr ...... .. . ................ ....-.
SOS 3022C General Soil, ......... .... .. .... .-4
AGR 3303 Genetics ......... .. ......... 3

CERTIFICATE MINOR IN
ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES

4 program lor a minor (a.ith certificate) in eniron-
mental studies has been developed The program pro-
\,des course .election to obtain a broad knowledge ol
the environment, especially in inter-relationshipt be-
tl.een the acti\ilies ol man and environmental quality.
Student- enrolled in one of the extsling malor program-
in the College or Agriculture and t1r this minor will learn
to appis their major discipline to the solution ol ent i-
ronmental problems.
The environmental sludiec minor \ill include en iron-
mental cour-es in three basic groups as lollow/t biologi-
cal sciences, physical sciences and social sciences. At
least one course trom each Io these three groups is
required. A minimum or 12 semester hours credit is





Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


required for the minor Courie- required lor the major
cannot be counted loward the minor requirement A'
minimum 0o three hour- ouitide the College ol agricul-
lure i required
The cour;e- required lor lhi- minor will be determined
b\ the ;ludenlt in con-ulialion 'itlh lheir departmental
ad.disr Irom an approved liil of courses prepared b\ the
department the College ot agricullure and the Uni.ersi-
i\ In mol case' Ihe'e requirements ma\ be mel
through a % ite choice ol electr.e- Sludenis interested in
ih. minor should consult their deparlmenial ad.i-er

CERTIFICATE IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
A program l: lr ;pecializalion t( ilh cerilicalte in com-
puler ;Clence' is a.allable for tho-e sludenis w. ho wsh
1o enhance their College of Agrlcullure degree program
wilh a cocrdinaled sel ot cour-se in computer sciences
Sludenis enrolled in an\ eoisling malor program in the
College ol giricullure ma\ pursue ihis cerlilcale pro-
gram
To obtain a Certilicate in Computer 4ceence' the ilu-
dent must complete a minimum io 13 credits in specific
courses ollered b, the Department of Computer and
Intl.rmallon Science; Each candidate must complete
COC 311n COP 35(13 and CD. 3101 In addition at least
one ol the following courses must be completed COP
6033 COT 4125 CbI 4321 COP 45-I0 COP 4-62( or COP
4-16-0 Becau-e ol Ihe preiequisiie Iructure lor the
course in the program a minimum ot three semelter;
beyond the completion ol calculus will be nece;sar\ to
rultill the .eqluiremenis ol this cerililcate program Slu-
dentl intere-led in thi- program should con- ull itlh
their departmental ad.ior earl; in order to determine
specific reiluiremenis and to develop a program ot
;iud,

PR[-VETERINARY M DICINI

The College :- \eler.nar' Medicine. Uni'.eriitl oi Flor-
ida admits a blmied number ol ,tudenti each tall for the
puriuil o( a degree Doctor ol eleerinar\ Medicine [he
following courses mus1 be completed itlh no grade less
than C and a minimum grade point average ot 2 '5
Semester Credrit
BSC 201nC and BSC 2niIC Integraled principles
ol Biolog\ I and II B
Microbiology IMCB 302(0C) 4
Cenetic. (a.GR 3303 .:r PCB 3063.. .. 3
Chemritr 19.22
Inorganic Chemistrv (General and Qual I
lecture and laboiatorN ICHM 20-5i. 20-12.
CHM 201U2L and CHM 2?043C. or CHMI 20-12
CHM 20-1"2 CHM 2(13CI b-11
Organic Chemislr, leclure and laboralor;
ICHM 3210 CHkt 3211-3211L) . 8
Introduce I.n lo Ph s.cal Bi.ochemiltr\
and tMolecular Biolog; IBCH 4313) .
Ph 'ic. (PH\ 3n53 3055L 3054 305L) .. 10
talhem Iaic; Calcului" (IM C 3311) 4
Animal Science
Inlriducion to Animal Science (I 5G 3Cit31 4
Principle- or Animal Nulrilton
and Feeding IASG 3402C) . 4
Hu rrmanile;. "
Social Beha. oral Science- c,
English .. .
For SpecitIc cou'seii 1to complete Ihese requirements see
page 129 through page 132 in this catalog
Elect.e. . 10-13
le g Agriculture. Computer Science
Economic, Humanilie; lournalim
Political Scence Ps\cholog, So lcial
Sciences Sldlis ics etc) .Tolal 90
"*Trionornmelr and algebra at the high school or college le.el
are required loi admcision toi course in Calculu-
"S~i -emesler credit will be accepted it takcn as a require-
ment ior an A-:ociate ol Aris degree
Becau'L oi the rigid cour-i- requirements mrr- 'ludentl


require someiehal more than It.,o Neari to complete this
curriculum Al'o sincee admiision to \elerinar; School i"
compilitr.e. student; usually, need to make coniiderabl\
more than the minimum grade point a,.erage or 2 "5
Pre..elerinarn students should consult the Dean ol the Col-
lege ot Agriculture before registering for the pie-,.eterinar
curricullum
Sludenis who will ha,.e completed the pre-elerrnarn re-
q ui.errenlt in june can be considered for admission in the
Fall ol Ihe -ame year The Office ot Admission- al the
College ol elerinar, Medicine should be contacted early in
the Fall lerm ol lhe ear preceding anticipated admission

AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING

BACHELOR O SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING
(Agricullural Engineering)

The Agricultural Engineering curriculum is ollered co-
operali.elh bh the College ro Agricullure and the Col-
lege ol Engineering Students in Ihi' malor receo.e basic
training in engineering and agriculture so thal Ihe- are
prepared to sol.e the pecialized and unique engi-
neering problems or agricultlual production and pro
cessing i\remi and the management and conier.ation
or agricultural land and w\aler re-ource- Since engi-
neering problem, in agriculture relate to biological pro-
duction and processing of biological products, training
in agricullural and biological courses ,s obtained 1Su-
denis desir.ng caiee,; in Agricullural Engineering will
regi'ler in the College ol Engineering See College or
Engineering for curriculum

AGRICULTURAL AND EXTENSION
EDUC ACTION
The Agricullural and E[lenion Education curriculum
is desrined to prepare- 'liden' tfor career, in agricultural
education and the cooperatli.e ei\enion ser.ice Slu-
denti mal:oring in lhis department ha.e a common core
.:urriculum which co-mbine' cours-e in technical agricul-
lure pro-le.ional education and or e'ten;ion melhodo-
logr The department chairperson or one of the
departmental ad-.,er; w\ill ad. i e students majoring in
thie deparimeni in the selection .o elect.l. and require-
menl I,:, meet the student;' career goal'
The agricultural education Ileachingl program pro-
.idei the student ,ilh the basic course for teacher
,.erlilicalon in IFlorida In addition to Ilhee couiie, a
gradualei murl -ill appl; to the Stale Department of
Elucaiion lor cerrificalion Each applicant who applies
for a lull.time Florida teaching cerilicate ;hall be re-
iquned to present a paying score on each sublest ol the
Florida Teacher Certlhicaoln E[aminatlon as part ol the
requirement' to etabli;h eligibilil, for certilicalion
Sludenrt .iih.ng to enroll in A4E 49-2 Agricullural
and Eiteniion Education Piacticum teaching intern-
-hip) must meet the follow ing criteria
1 Ad. anced ,enior landing
2 Complelion ot EDF 4210 or equivalent speech and
Ih hours of piofe-.nonal education in agricullural edu-
cation
3 'C average 12 01 or belt er
4 'C' average (20) or beller in all prolesi-ional
education co'ur-e' required in the area of ;pecializa-
rlon
5 Crade of less than *C' in agricultural Education
courIei. will not be accepted
r Score a lo'tal ,core of al least 835 on the Scholaitic
Aplilude Tet ISATj or a composite score ol 1- or
abo.e on the American College Testing Program
I CT)
1ludent- wr thing to enroll in AE 49-43 'Agricullural
E\lenion Practicum' letenrion internShip) must meet
the following criteria
1 dl.anced senior landing
2 "C average 12 0) o' better
3 A C a.erage 120) or better in all professional






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


education courses required in the area ol specialize.
lion
4 Completion of the lollo.sing courses
a 4iE 3313
b AEE 4424
c AEE 3200
(b and c ma' be modiited yith approval ol depart-
mental chairperson)
Assignment to an internship center is an insolsed
process and is not taken lightly Evers consideration is
ginen to student requests Howsever applicants are `pe-
cifically NOT guaranteed assignment to their home
county, to the immediate or general .icinity cl the cam-
pus or to a gisen center on request Assignments will be
made only to those centers indicated at time ol applica-
lion Submission of an application by a candidate consti-
lutes an agreement to accept assignment in the center
where it is determined that the objectives of the intern-
ship program can best be achieved Failure to accept an
assignment negotiated by Department personnel re-
Iieses the Department of any lurther responsibility to
provide internship experiences and courses tor the can-
didate
The student completing this program will be required
to satists the College of Agriculture core curriculum
requirements.
All students wIll take a basic skills assessment exami-
nation while enrolled in AEE 3323. This examination
includes sections on mathematics reading and %writing
A student must have a successful score on all sections of
the basic skills assessment examination prior to admis-
'ion to the teaching internship experience
Departmental Requiremenis 28 credits
Credit;
*AEE 3323 Deselopment & Philosophs ol Agricultural
Education.. ... 3
'AEE 3213 Instructional Techniques in Agricultural
Education ........... ... .. .... ... ..........3
*AEE 4504 Organization or Agricultural Education
Programs ... 3
*AEE 4224 Special Method, in Teaching \ocaltonal
Agriculture ... ... .. .. 3
EE 422" Laboratory Practices in Teaching Agricultural Ed 2
'AEE 4424 Agricultural Noulh programs ... 3
"EDF 31S The Adolescent (or equivalent) .. ... 3
*AEE 4942 Agricultural and Extension Practicum .. .. -4.
AEE 4943 Agricultural Extension Practicum ...... 4.8
4 E 4624 Career and Preiocational Education in
Agriculture .......... ..... 2
AEE 3313 Deselopment and Roleol Extension Education .3
AEE 4905 Indisidual Work in Agricultural & Extension
Education ........... ..................... .. 1-5
Other Requirements and Eleclties 36 credits"
Credits
MAC 3220 Agricultural Mechanic I .. 3
MAG 4225 Agricultural Mechanics II ...3
AEB 3133 Farm firm Management ...... 3
AEB 3133L Farm Firm Management Lab ... ..... .. 1
ASG 30013 Introduction to Animal Science . .4
AGR 3005 Fundamentals or Agronorr . 3
or
AGR 4210 Field Crop Science ... .. .. .... 3
or
AGR 4231 Forage Science and Range Management ...... 4
SOS 3022C General Soils....... ....... . .......... 4
EN\ 3C005 Principles ot Entomolog ... 2
ENi 3l006 Principles ol Entomology Lab 1
ORH 3008 Introduction to Residential Horticulture 3
*'Electises in Agriculture ...... .. .. . .. 9 10
SThe student planning to qualils to teach in the public
school's %ill complete a minimum of 28 semester hours from
the aboae list ol professional courses The course, indicated
by an asterisk '1 are required The curriculum for students
interested in extension education will be planned by a de-
partmental counselor
"Subslilull.ns must be approved by the chairperson ol Agri-
cultural and Extension Education
"iTo be planned by department adviser'


AGRONOMY
Agronomy students receive scienlitic and technical
instruction in the various aspects ol held and forage crop
production and utilization as well as in genetics and
plant breeding A minimum ol 64 total credits is re-
quired A specialization in Pest Management and Plant
Protection is available Students inlerected in an Agrono-
my major should contact the Department of Agronoms
lor inlormalton early in their academic career
Departmental Reiuirementl 38-30 Credits
Credirt
AGR 300S Introduction to Agronom ........ . 3
AGR 3303 Genel.c' ......... ... 3
AGR 4931 Agronoms Seminar .... 1
BCH 3023 Elementary Organic and
Biological Chemistr' .... ... ..... .. ....... 4
BOT 3503C Introductory Plant Physiology .. ....... ...3
BOT 3503L Introduclors Plant Physiology Laborators 2
PLS 4601 \\eed Science ... .. .. 3
SOS 3022C General Soils 4
Ttso of ihe Iollo.iing 3 courses
EN\ 3005 and 300rJ6L Principles ol Enlomology
and Laboratory ......... ....... .. .... 3
EN' 3'01 Principle ol1 Nemalology................ ..3
PLP 3C12 Fundamentals ol Plant Patholog. 4
Minimum or 9 credit s ron the follow, ing
AGR 40)1C Man. Food and Ensironment .............. 2
AGR 4210 Field Crop Science . 3
AGR 4231 Forage Science and Range Management..... ....4
AGR -242 Rice . ..... .. . .... ..... 3
AGR 42 Sugarcane .. .. .. ... ... ..... ..
AGR 4246 Oilseed Crops . 2
AGR 4321 Plant Breeding .. ............. .3
AGR 4624C Seed Technolog .............. 3
*AGR 4- 05 Problem' in Agronomy.. ............. ....... .. 1.3
*AGR 4441 Work Experience in Agronomy .. ... .1-3
4ppiosed Elecries 25-26 Credii~
'A combined maximum o1 4 credit from thee courses can
be counted to, ards the departmental requirement


ANIMAL SCIENCE

The curriculum in Animal Science meets the educa.
tional requirements lor the Bachelor ol Science degree
Animal Science is designed to give students a Iounda-
lion in the basic sciences and fundamental training in
the various phases of the beet cattle wine, horse.
sheep. meat industries and provides a background lor
entry into the college ol .elerlnary Medicine
Early in their college planning students should discuss
the programs and their implications w ith the Depart-
ment Chairman or his counseling representatives
Creditr
Departmental Requirements. ........................ 20
Other Requirements and Elecltives.. ... .. 44

Total 64

Depatl.menlal Requirementi
ANS 3934 lunior Seminar ... .... ... .... .1
ASG 3003C Introduction to Animal Science .... 4
ASG 3402C Principles ol Animal Nutrition and Feeding 4
ASG 4931 Sem inar.......... . ..... . 1
Minimum ol 10 additional Departmental Credits 'e-
lected trom the Iollowing courses in groups A and E A
minimum ol 3 credits required Irom each group.
Group A
ASG 3313 Principles ot Animal Breeding ................3
ASG 4334C Reproduction in Farm Animals ......... .3
ANS 3613 LiLestock and Meal Evaluation 2
ANS 3634 Meals. .... .2
Group B
ANS 4234C Horse Enterprise Management .3
ANS 4242C Beel Cattle Science
and Range Management .... 4
ANS 4264C Sw.ine Production ...... .. ............




Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


ANS 42-4C Sheep Production .. 2
Other Reiquir,.menlt and Etecltres
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Managemeni .. ..... 3
AER 31331 Farm Firm Management Laborator\ .. .... 1
AGR 3303 Genetic 3
AGR 4231 Forage Science and Range Management 4
BCH 3023 Elementar\ Organic and
Biological Chemitr\ .
MCB 3020C Ba'ic Biolog, or kMicroorganisms . 4
Free Elec iie .... .. 25

Sludenic are encouraged to elect additional course' in
Science Technolog\ Economics and Bu'ine's relating to
a career interest


BOTANY
A malor in bolane i ollered through the College ol
Agricullure Sludenti shouldd con'ull tilh Ihe Under-
graduate Coordinator lor curnculum (See Bolan\ Col-
lege ol Liberal Art' and Science lior course Ilting )


DAIRY SCIENCE
The tIo curricula gite broad foundation' in sciencee
and lechnolog\ or the dairy industry Students shouldd
consult %sith the chairman or departmental adi.er for
a irtance in choosing the curriculum and selecting elec.
tite.

CURRICULUM I -DAIRY SCIENCE
Thi; 1 designed primarily lor students intere-ted in
dairy production graduate tud\ and provides a back-
gpound lor -ntry into Ihe college ol \ elerinar, Medicine
Departmental RequiementI 18 Credrit
Crtdirl
DAS 3211 Darr\ Cattle Managemeni .. 2
ASG 3402C Principle- of Animal Nultrtion
and Feeding ... .. 4
DAS' 4411 Dair\ Caltle Nutrition .. .. 3
DAS 4510 Ph\siolog\ of Lactat.on or ASG 4334
Reproduction in Faim Animal. 3
Alinimum or 6 aJditional Departmental Credilt
electedd frim the iolloirng courses
Creditl
DAS 3214- Dair, Cattle Eialuation 1
D4S -213 Dair\ Management Technique . .114
DAS 4510o Ph\ 'iolog\ ol Lactation ............. .3
DAS 4614 Dair\ Technolog\ ..... .. ..
DAS 4)05 Problem' in Dair, Science 1-
DAS 49-41 Practical \\ork Experience in Dair\
Science .. . . 1-3
ASG 4334 Reproduclion in Farm Animal . 3
ASG 49Q2 Dair ludging 1
Other Requiremeni' and Elecliie -- 46 Creditl
Criedts
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management ............ .3
AEB 31331 Farm Firm Management Laborator\ ........1
AGR 3303 Genetr:. .... ...... ... 3
AGR. 4231 Forage Slence and Range Management .
ASG 3i003 Introdutllon to Animal Sciences 4
BCH 3023 Elemenlar\ Organic & Biological
Chemist tr\ .. .. ... ...... .......... .
MICB 3020C Ba'ic Biolog\ ol Microorganim' ........ 4
SES 3202C Analom, Ph,-iolog\ ol Domestic
Animal' .. .. ... ... ... .
Electing e .......... .. .... ... .. .. ... 19

CURRICULUM II DAIRI MANAGEMENT
Thii- r designed primarily\ lor studentss interested in
managing dairies or dair\ enterprises or careers in allied
agribu.ine..
Departmenlal Requirements 18 Credits
DAS 3211 Dairs Cattle Managemen 2


ASG 3402C Principles of Animal Nutrition
and Feeding ...... .... ........... 4
DAS 4411 Dair\ Cattle Nutrition ... 3
DAS 4-510 Physiology of Lactation or ASG 433-1
Reproduction in Farm Animal. ................. ....3


minimumm ol 6 additional Deparimental Ciedics
selected Irom the following couiore
Credils
DAS 3214 Dairy Cattle Evaluation ... .... 1
DAS 4213 Daii- Management Technique ........... ..1-4
DAS -510 Ph%iolog\ o1 Lactation ........... ..... .... 3
DAS 4614 Dairy Technolog ... ... ...........
DAS 4905 Problems in Dairy Science .... 1-3
DAS 4941 Practical Work Experience in Dairy
Science ........ ....... .. 1-3
ASG 4334 Reproduction in Farm Animals .. ...3
ASG 4l92 Dair\ ludging . 1
Other Requirementr and Elecfites 46 Credits
Creditr
ACC 2001 Introduction to Accounting .... 3
AEB 3111 Linear Programming lor Agricullure ..... 2
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Managemeni .. ....... 3
AEB 3133L Farm Firm Management Laborators .. .. 1
AGR 4231 Forage Science and Range Management ... .4
ASG (3003 Introductron to Animal Sciences .. . 4
BCH 3023 Elemeniar, Organic & Biological
Chem ir tr ..... .. ..... .. .. ..... .. 4
MAC 3311 Analntic Geometri & Calculuo I .......... .4
\ES 3202C Anatom\ & Phs'iologs oI Domestic
Animals ... .... 4
Elecli es . . . ..... 17


ENTOMOLOGY AND NEMATOLOGY

Entomolog\ and nematolog\ are biological sciencess
dealing s.ilh tso principal groups ol inertebrate an-
malk The curriculum is designed to gie basic training in
entomolog, and nematolog, and specialized programs
in tarlous areas 01 these t\,o sciences
\\thin the pest management program specialized
emphai4r maa be gien to areas like crop protection, or
animal protection or uiban entomology and pet. con-
trol In the latter. studentss are trained in insect plant
drcea'e and \weed control %siih special reference to
problems in and around residential and other buildings.
Emphasis r also giien to bu.ines' management so that
students are prepared lor admini4tralite duties as tell
Student' will be prepared to lake the Florida Board ol
Health certification examination Specific requirement.
lor these program' can be obtained bs contacting the
Department ol Enlomolog\ and Nematologv.

ENTOMOLOGY/PEST MANAGEMENT
Enlomologs and
Peti ,Management Requiremenit 21 credits
Credit,
EN 30r 5 Principle' ol Entomologs ....... .
ENN 30i6 Principles of Entomology Laboratory .... ....1
ENY 3931 Undergraduate Seminar .................1
ENI 4353 Insect PhMsiolog\ and Morpholog. . ..3
ENY 4161 Insect Identification . .3
P.MrA 3010 Fundamentals ol Pest Management .. ... 2
PMA 4-401 Understanding and Implementing Pe;t
Management Strategies in Agricultural S\ stems... .......3
6 credits irom among Ihe following.
EN'I 3511 Fruit In.ec . ......... ...1
EN' 3513 \ vegetable Insects ....... ......... ..1
ENi 3515 Ornamental and Turf Insects ............. . 1
ENN 3521 Field Crop Insects .. .. ... .................. ..... 2
ENY 4660 Medical and \elerinars Entomologs ... .. 3
EN' 4905 Problems in Entomologs ....................1-5
PMNA 3931 Seminar in Basic Pest Management ...........1
PMA 3941 internship in Pest Management ....... 1
P.M 3323 Pestcide Application .. .. .. .. .

21






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


COURSES OUTSIDE OF ENY/PMA
Credilt
Required
AGR 3303 Genetics .. ............. ... 3
SOS 3022 General Soils ... .. 4
BCH 3023 Elemenlar, Organic and Biological
Chemirtr0 or equivalent .
PCB 3043 Introduction to Ecolog .... .... 3

PCB 4044 General Ecolog ...4
12 ciedirs from among the rollo". ing
PLS 2031 Fundamenlal, ol Crop Production ... 3
NEM 3"01 Principles or Nematolog\. . ..........3
PLS 4601 Weed Science .. ......... .. ............ 3
PLP 3002 Fundamentals of Basic Plant Patholog....... 4
BOT 3503 Intloductorv Plant Physiology 3
BOT 3503L Introduclor, Plant Physiology Laborator 2
APB 21"0 Microbiology .. ... .....
ASG 3C03 Introduction to Animal Science . .4
ASG 3402 Principles ol Animal Nulrition ard Feeding .4
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management .. ............ 3
AGR 4210 Field Crop Science .......... . 3
FRC 3212 Inlroduction to Cirus Culture ..... ... .3
PLS4"OI Field Plot Technique' .. 2
\ EC 3221 Commercial \ egetable Production I..... 4
ZOO 3203 Inerlebrale Zoology .... ...... .. .4
ZOO 3513 Animal Behavior.... ....... .......4
CHM 3210 Organic Chemistr, . 3
CHM 3211 Organic Chemistr .. ......... ....... 3
GLi 4h10 Insertebrate Paleonlolog. .................... 3
Other Appro\ed Elecriese
Free and Approsed Electises .. .... . 16-17

64




FOOD AND RESOURCE
ECONOMICS
Six curricula are offered b` the Department ol Food
and Re.ource Economic, The curriculum selected by the
student ill depend upon the nature of hi, or her inler-
e.t in the held. Students should consult a deparlmenlal
ad iser for guidance in making their choice ol a curric-
ulum and for appros al oi eleclises.

CURRICULUM I FOOD AND RESOURCE
ECONOMICS
This curriculum is designed lor those students inter-
eted primarily in training as professional agricultural
economiil or in preparing for graduate stud,
Departmental Requirements 26 Ciedili
Credils
AEB 3103 Principles oi Food and Reource Economics. 4
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management ...... .3
AEB 31331 Farm Firm Management Laborator .. 1
AEB 33(0 Agricultural M marketing ......... .. ...3
AEB 3503 Computer. and Data Anal\res lor Agrculture..2
AEB 4224 Public Polic, in Agriculture ..... .... 3
AEB 4324 Production Deciions ol Agricultural Firm .. 3
AEB 4334 Agricultural Price Analsi; and Consumer
Behan or .... .......... ... .. ....... .. .. 3
AEB 4511 Quantitative Anal-,,. in Food and Resource
Economic .... ...... ... .. 3
AEB 4935 Food and Resource Economics Senior
Seminar ................ ..... ...... .. .. . .. ..1
Other Requriemenlt and Electrles 38 Ciedili
ACG 2001 Introduction to Accounting............. ... 3
ACG 2301 Elementary Managerial Accounting ........ .2
MAC 3223 and 3224 Sur\e6 of Calculus 1 and 2.. ..... h
ECC 4101 Microeconomic Theor\ ...... ...... 4
ECC 4205 Macroeconomic Theor .. ..... ... 4
STA 3023 Introduction to Staliisics . ... .3
Free and Approsed Electeies ..... .. ... .. 16


CURRICULUM II -AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS
MANAGEMENT

This curriculum i, designed lor those students inter-
e .ed in administrative and service aspect ot agricultural
or related businesses
Depailmental Requiremensi 28-29 Ciedili
Credils
AEB 3103 Pr;nciplea ot Food and Resource Economic. ..4
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management ............... ........... 3
AEB 3133L Farm Firm Management Laboralori......... 1
AEB 330I Agricultural M marketing ... .. .....3
AEB 3503 Computers and Data Anal, 1. lor Agriculture 2
AEB 4224 Public Polics in Agriculture. . 3
At least 3 credit, Irom the following .... ......... 3
AEB 4324 Production Decision, ot Agricultural Firms
AEB 4334 Agricullural Price Anal, ,r and Consumer
Beha lori
AEB 4511 Quantitatise Analysis in Food and Resource
Economics .... .. .. 3
AEB 4935 Food and Resource Economics Senior
Sem inar .. .. . ....
Electives in Food and Resource Economic ........... o
Other Requiemeri, and Eleclre. .36 Credilr
ACG 2001 Introduction to Accounng . . 3
ACG 2301 Elemenlar, Managerial Accounting .. ....2
M AC 3223 Surse, of Calculu 1 .... .. 3
ECO 3100 or ECO 4101 Mt.croeconomic Theory. . 3.4
ECO 3251 or ECO 4205 Macroeconomic Theorv ....... 3-4
ST A 3023 Introduction to Statislcs ... 3
Free and Approsed Elecli es .. ... .... .....i'- 13

CURRICULUM III -CO-M MOR WITH OTHER
DEPARTMENTS

Students maioring in other department, or college,
vho feel the nr-ed tor a beller understanding ol the
economic' of agriculture and the relationship of agricul-
ture to the general economy, can alo take a Co- Maror in
Food and Resource Economic.
Departmental Requirrmenr, 21 Credril
Credits
AEB 3103 Principle.- of Food and Resource Economic,- 4
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management ...... .... .. 3
AEB 33,0 Aggricullural Marke-ting . .. .. 3
AI least 2 credits Irom the rollo. ting .... .... 2
AEB 3111 Linear Programming for agriculture
AEB 3503 Computer and Data Anal.,si, for Agriculture
AEB 4224 Public Pol.c in Agrcullure ..... .. 3
AI lealt 3 credit, from the lollosving ........ .3
AEB 4324 Production Dec.,ions o Agricultural Firm,
AEB 4334 Agricultural Price Analsis and Consumer
Behavior .... .. ................ .. .. 3
AEB 4511 Quantilatlue Anal\ i, in Food and Resource
Econom c: ................... ...... ...... 3
C'her Requiremerr,r and El-cr,,es -4 CrcdrlI
MAC 3223 Surse' of Calculu, 1 3
Free and Approsed Elecl ise. ... .. . .....40

CURRICULUM IV HUMAN RESOURCE AND
COMMUNITY ECONOMICS

Thi, couriculum i. de rgned lo Irain profe-ionals to
vork on problem. atlecting people and their commu-
nitie,
Departmerital Requiremenis 23 Credils
Cr-edir,
AEB 3103 Principles or Food and Resource Economic 4
AEB 3503 Compulers and Data Anal, ,o, tor Agriculture 2
AEB 4224 Public Polico in Agricullure ...... .......3
AEB 4511 Quantilatire Analhsir in Food and Resource
Economic .. 3
AEB 4'435 Food and Re-source Economics
seminar .... ..... . .... .... .. 1
At least 3 credit, from the iollo..ing 3
AEB 4324 Pioduction Deci,;ons of Agricullural Firms
AEB 4334 Agricultural Price Anal -,r, and Consumer
Behai or





Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


Ai least 3 ciedtl Ifrom ihe Iollob ing 5
ECO 4504 Public Finance
AEB 4421 Agricullual Labor Economic,,
AEB 4444 Regional Econ.om.c- and Polics Analt s
AEB 4"26 Income and Emplo,ment o0 Rural People
Electie in Food and Resource Economics 2-3
Othei Reiquirement and Eleclie, 41il- 1
Credit
ACG 2001 Introduclion to Accounl.ng 3
ACG 2301 Elemenlar, Managerial Accounting 2
MAC 3223 Sure, o1 Calculus 1 3
ECO 3100or ECO 4101 Microeconon-ic Theor, 34
ECO 3251 or ECC) 4205 Macroeconomic Theor% 3-4
ST A 3023 Introduction I.o Salstics 3
Free and Approed Elecli, c 21-23
CURRICULUM V OOD MARKETING AND
DISTRIBUTION
This curriculum designed lor %sudenis interested in
emplor,menl ai the managerial leel in the Food Indus-
I r\
Departmenlal Requirements 20 Cred'I
Credirf
4EB 3103 Principle' ol Food and Resource Econo.mic' 4
1EB 3300 Agricullural arkentng 3
AEB 3303 Compuler' and Lala Analsis lo.r Agriculture 2
AEB 431- Terminal Markets and Commodil\ Eschange' 1
EB 43314 Agricullural Price Analsis and Consume'
Beha ior 3
AEB 4342 Food Distribulion Managemcni 3
AEB 4-11 Ouanllallie Anal,sis rn nood and Resource
Economic- 3
AEB 4935 Food and Resource Economics
Seminar 1
Oihei Requirtmentl and Eleclies -1-4 Credor
ACG 2C01i Introducl.on to Accounling 3
ACG 2301 Elemenlar, Manageinal Accounting 2
MAC 3223 Surie, ol Calculus 1 3
ECC 3100t or ECO 4101 Microeconomic Theory 3-4
ECO 3251 o. ECO 4205 Macioeconomrics Theory 3-4
STA 3023 Inlroduction to Statistics 3
Free and Approsed Eleclies 25--'
CURRICULUM VI --NATURAL RESOURCE AND
ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS

This curriculum ri designed Ior student' interested in
natural resources and environmental quail\
Deparlmental Requrement- -4-25 credr i
CreditK
AEB 3103 Principle- o Food and Resource Economics 4
AEB 3413 Economic: of Eniranmenlal OualIl\ 3
AEB 3503 Compulers and Data Anal\is, lor Agricullure 2
AEB 4224 Public Polics in Agricullure 3
4A least 3 credill Irom the Iollowing 3
AEB 4324 Produciion Decision- ol Agricullural Firm'.
AEB 4334 Agricullural Price Anall\ss and Con-umcr
Beha, or
.EB 4434 Land and \\ ale' Economics 3
AEB 4511 Quantialt.e Anal,-.i in Food and Re'ource
Economic 3
AEB 4935 Food and Resource Economrric
Seminar. 1
Elccliies in Food and Resource Economic' 2-3
Other Requirements and ElectIe, 39-40 credits
ACG 2001 Introduclion to Accouning 3
ACG 2301 Elemenlar. Managerial Accounling 2
MAC 3223 Sure 01o Calculu- 1 3
ECO 3100 or ECO 4101 Microeconom.c Theor, .3--
ECO 3251 or ECO 4205 Macrocconomic Theor, 3-4
STA 3023 Introduclion to Sital .c-, 3
Free and Appra_,,ed Elec ,es- 20-22

FOOD SCIENCE AND
HUMAN NUTRITION
The Food Science and Human Nulriion Depariment


oilers three curricula. Food Science Nutrition and Di-
elelics and Nulrition Sciences Sludenis in these curric-
ula lake a common core o1 courses required courses loi
Iheir area or concenlralion and electies Students
should consull the departmental adisors lor guidance
and approval o1 elcctiies
The Food Science curriculum is designed to utilize the
principles ol chemi-li, biochemist microbiolog, en-
gineering olher tbasc scenc es and management in ap-
plicalions related to the manulacluring processing
prescr\ing disribuiion and packaging oi blood and blood
products oir immediate or lulure ulizalion General
a.eas l ludv include chemical microbiological and
nutritional properties ol ras\ and processed (oods, role
o( proce-i.ng and engineering in modiling tood prop-
ertie lIood deterioration and spoilage role ol additiese
and olher ingredients blood saieit Iood fermentation
and nets iood product innoathons An opportunity is
oilered lor students 1 inienrltN in areas ol specializallon
such as general blood processing clirus processing sea-
Iood piocessing blood chemisitr blood engineering (ood
microbiolog, management food marketing nutrition
public health and consumer protection Cooperaii\e
programs ale available stllh the appropriate comiTiodlt,
deparlmenb. lor students desiring to specialize in dair,
meal poulli, or1 iuit and %egetable proceiiing An ex-
celient loundallon lor graduate sluds and research in
Food Science or related licIds i al'o provided
The Nulrition and Dietetics curriculum is designed to
gi.e sludcent- a foundation in nutrition and II deslned
loi dietetic internship upon graduation The Nutrition
and Dieleiics curriculum provides an excellent under-
graduate education (or students planning to enter a
graduate program in human nutrition Students prepar-
ing for the protessons, o0 medicine denlit lrv or elern-
nar, medicine normally complete the minimum program
and additional courses cho'cn ,i\lh the help ol their
add'sers SEE Cuiriculum III

Department Co.e Requrements --J Credir'
Credals
HLIN 2201i Fundamental' ol Human Nuriiion 3
HUN 3246 Agricultural and Nutrilional Biochemistr, .3
FC)S 3042 Iniroductor, Food Science 3
FOS 4311C Food Chemisn r
FOS 4222C Food Microbiolog, 4.
FOS 4321C Food Analtsis 4
FO; 4931 Food Science and Human Nutriiion Seminar 1
CHM 3200 Organic Chemistr, 4
N CB 3020JC Basic Biologr of Microorganisms
\itlh Laboralors 4
ST A 3023 Introduction to Sitaislic, .. .3

CURRICULUM I IOOD SCIENCE
Addiir.nal requiremenls and elecftes 31 Credils
Crediis
FOS 442"C Principles ol Food Processing 4
FOS 4'22C Slalitical Oualil, Control and Sensor,
Eialuallon oI Foods 2
FOS 4"31 Goernment Regulations and
the Food Industry . .1
MAC 3311 Analltic Geomelri & Calculu I 4
M G 40c2C Principle' oi Food Engineering 4
In addition. students. \ill be required to complete an,
tso ol the lollo ing
FOS -4522C Sealood Technologv .... 3
FOS 4551C Fruit. '.egeable and Citrus Proceising 3
AN~ 4635C Meal Processing 3
DAS 4614 Oar, Technolog, .... 4
PSE 4-i Poullr, Producl' Technolog .......... .... 3
Electi es ... .. . .10

CURRICULUM II--NUTRITION AND DIETETICS
Additional requirements and elecii.e, 31 Credir%
Credits
DIE 4125 Food Sstems Managemen . 3
DIE 4244 Nutrition anl Diease .. 3
HLN 3221 NutritiOn and Melabolism .. .. 3
HUN 324t Agricullural and Nutrtional Biochemistry 3






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


HUN 4241 Human Nutrllion
PET 3350 Applied Human Ph\.iolog,
PET 3350L Applied Human Ph\iolhog\
EDF 4210 i ducatiunal Ps\cholog\
hl^ AN 3010: Principle 01o Management
Electi.es;


CURRICULUM III-- NUTRITIONAL SCIENCES
vdidional Requirements and Elecises 28
HLIN 3221 Nutrition and Metabolism 3
HUN 4241 Human Nutition 3
DIE 4244 Nutrition and Disease 3
BCH 4313 Introduciion to Ph\sical Biochemistr\ and
Molecular Biolog, 3
BCH 4203 Introduction to Intermediary Melabolism 3
ZOO 3703 Funciional \ ertebrare Analom\ 4
PCB 4'45 Animal Physiolciogs 4
Elect. e- . 8
Suggested Ele:cti- e Anal\lital Chemi.stri Comrpuler Science
Physical Chemistr\

FOREST RESOURCES

AND CONSERVATION
IFor Bachelor or Science Degree Requirementi See List-
ingi under School ol Forest Resources an. Consersa-
tion)


FRUIT CROPS

The Department or Fruit Crops at the ULniersil\ or
Florida in Cainesille oilers an ouslianding undergrad-
uale program for studcnis planning to enter the citrus
and other truil indu-lries in the slate lob opportunilei
in production management agriculture alales and lechr-
nical represenlalion e lension and man\ olher areas are
available lo our graduates
Sludenis recent a broad foundation in the science
and technology\ o trurtl production handling and mar.
keting Core lecture and laboratory\ cour-e- in Eniomol.o-
g\ Biochemistr\ Plant Patholog\ Sois Plant Ph\ iolog\
and Plant Propagation are taken
For graduation the student complete- C:rlaan core
cour-.e a group ol required departmental curses spec-
ilied curriculum elecines chosen ii% meet the require.
ments ou a specializaliin ,.,ithin Fruil Crops) and other
elective chosen in consultation %,ilh the departmental
counselor Program- of stud\ can be designed to allc.s
specialization in one oi 2 areas
1 Production hManagement
2 Bus.nes.
Core courses required or all Fruit Crops students in
either specialization include the Iolloi.ing


BCH 3023 Elementarl Organic and Biological
Chemi-tr .
BOT 3503 Introduclor\ Plant Phi siolog\
EN' 3i'14 Principles ol Enlomolog\
EN 31O6L Principles or lnlomolog\ Laborator\
PLP 13C12 Fundamentals or Plant Patholog\
PLS 3221 Plant Propagation
PLS 3221L Plant Propagation Laborator\
SOS 3022C Ceneral Soil .


Cre


dir

4
3

1
4



1
4




?


Deparimental Requrements 15 Ciedit.
FRC 3212 Introduction to Citrus Cullure
FRC 4223 Citrus Production
FRC 4224L Field Production Praci.ces in Fruit Crops
FRC 4411 Ph\siology or Fruit Production
FRC 4u12C Citrus Maturits and Packingho-use
Procedures
FRC 4q33 Citrus Production Managers Seminar


PRODUCTION MANAGERS CURRICULUM

Students specializing in Production Management take
the core courses the required departmental course- and
4 curriculum electlees


Cuiiiculurn Eleuli.e.
T.o ele:ste, Irum each group below. I(Busrness Agri-
cullurel mull be aklen lo graduate in Fruit Crops .lh
the Production Management Specialization


Bus-ine
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management
SEB 3111 Computers and Lincar Programming
AEB 33'i ;gri:uhllurial arktling
SEB 31y1'4i Agr.cullural Commodil\ Marketing
M AN 31)ili Princi.ple- ol Management
4EB 3123 La.' Applied to Agr.culture
A-EB 4421 \gri cultural Labor Economisn
ACC 2Ci1 Irnlrojducion to Accounling
AMB 4141 Agriculiural and Rural Appra sal
AEB 4152 Farm Business ;nal\~ i
Ag\ iiL llu ie
PL- 4 l601 Veed ience ...
MA-C. 3-32 \aler Management
_;OS 411: Fertlizers & Soil FerIilil\
FRC 4424 Cilrus Produ:tion Harsesting
and Restearch in Florida
FRC 4251 Tropical and Temperate Zone Fru.i
Crop, in Florida
PMIA 3010 Fundametals or Pest Managemer l
h1\C 3312 Farm hrac.hinery
PLP 4102 Principles or Plant Disea-e Control
hM \C 3503 Agriculiural & En ironmenlal Qualiti
FO; 4451 Fruit & \egelablc Procei .ng
MA\C 3220 Agricullural Mechanics
Pr l\ 3323 Pesticide Application


Crfd.t,
S 3
4


3





Cedii.
3
3


4

4
3




3
3
S3


BUSINESS CURRICULUM

The Business specialization allords interested students
an opportunii\ to pursue in-depth studies into the bu-i-
ness aspects oi Irult production and marketing This
specialzalion consisis o( Ihe core and departmental re.
quiremenis p 4 culu um business elecibes selected
irom the list ou courc s suggested under the Produi:lon
Mtanagemeni curriculum The requirement c.i 2 Agricul.
*ural eleciies is .s.aed i or the 2 extra Business courses
The curricula lor the variouss specialization- lease
some room for other elecli es or students .ilhc.ul dell-
cicncisc Mhan\ tine electle courses arc availablE in Frlui
Crops as s.%ell as in other departments Facull\ ad ,isers
% ill be able to a-sist students .\ith selection oi the best
elecilleC to suil career interesis


MECHANIZED AGRICULTURE
The Mechanized Agriculure curriculum designed Io
provide experti-e in the application io principles and
management or physical s\.-em tlor improving produc-
lion agriculture and the handling proce--ing and slor-
age or agricllural producIt Emphasis is also placed on
elicileni resource utilization and environmental qualtl\
protection in agriculture practices The technoloR\ clI
mechanized agriculture is complemented ith emphasis
on agricultural sciences and bueine-s management
Cludenis graduatingR .i.h a degree in Mechanized \Ag
riculture are prepared for careers in one ol tour general
areas (1 uoperalhons manager in production agriculture.
(2) sales and service ,epreserntatie lor agri-bu-ines
iums i (3 aericultural extension and (41 specialists .,ilh
go.ernmenial agencies agr.cullural organizations insur.
ance companies banks etc The curriculum i. Ilructured
to encourage concentration one or the career area-
Concenlraltun is achiee-d through selei:ion ol eleclives
in consultation .,lth the iaculi\ academic ad.i-er


Credris
3


"ENC 42ti) Advanced Pruressional %\ riling


Mechanized Agri'ultuie Requiremcnli -61 Crediil
'M AC 3223 Sur. \ or Calculus I
or
*ST4 31-12 Inlroduiilon tou tisiic-
"PH\ 2I05 Applied Phy-ics
ACC 21:1l Elementars Financiol Ac.ounting




Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


or I..e cred.I. Irom Ihe lollo..ing
AEB 41.1 Agri:ultural Finance 3
AEB :.i03 Comr-puer and Data Anal
for A riculure 2
COP 3210 Corr.puter Prograrrim.ng u.ing FORTRAN 2
COP ,12'i Inlroduction to COBOL 3
AEB ;11 Line r Pr.:gramming lor Agriculture 2
AEB 3It Farm Efrim anagemerit ;e
SCiO 3'0)C General il ; 4
EN'r j3115 P,,nc .iple ol Ent:mon- lo 2'
EN'i Vi:bL Principle. or Enl:.mologs Lab 1
An.mal CC.ernc Re'quiremrenl ASC 31'N13"" 4
Plant Science Requirement IPL 2031' 3
N AN 3;i01 Principle.r Marn agement 3
MAC 4342 Cale. and Ser.:ie or Agricultural ,s ,lemrr 3
MAC 4225 Manacemenl 01 Agricultural Po' er 3
M.AC 3"32 Water Management 3
iC 31220 Agrictllural Conriruction and Mamlntnance 3
MAC -3312 Farm lMahiner, 3
MAC 4,r.-1 En.. .ronmrental ,s ;em. ,or Agnrr:ullural
Sr LClucr u -1
MAC -10b2 Principle. o1 Food Engineering 4
MA14C 351-3 Agricultural and Er..ironmiEntal Qualil, 3
Approved Elecl.e 15.-lb
Approi ed clect. e, shouldd place tronrg enrpha;is in Bu;.-
nc.. \lanageinei Co.npulei F.roduchin o. i tui EnMIon
"ShOuld be lakPn .ilhin lir.l b4 hour,
'Or lppro-.ed alternail.e.

MICROBIOLOGY AND CELL SCIENCE

The Curr.culur i, designed lo develop fundamental
kno,\,ledge o0 bacteria plant and animal cells. and .1-
ru.e. It pro.ides a background lor pursuing gradualti
viork in microbiology, cell biology, or biiochemit.rs a.
,\ell a, olher area. ov agricultural .ci'nc,:-e I al.o pro-
.ide. a background necc'; ar lor is\ork in research or
diagno'lic laboratorne, bolh goernmrenlal and indu.tr.r
al The curriculum al.or prroide a background Ior enltr
into the proles .on, o0 denl.ir\, medicine and ,eieri-
nar mrriedicne
Derparlmenlal Requirermeri 24 Ciditl

BCH 43113 Gcneral Biochemitr\ and Molecular Biologs 3
MCB 302-OC Ba.i, Biologs 01 Microorgani.m. ilh
Laboialors 4
PCB 31.3b Eukarol.c Cell stru-lure and Function 3
MCB APB and PCB Electl.e, 14
IBCH 4203 Tmas c ount loi\ard the 14 creditll
lOne laboratory co.ure be,,ond Pr.CB 3 ;.l2 C ir required
Olher .Requirrmco.l and Flec[ire. -0iic.i:dit
Credit,
CHM 3120 Anallical ChemrIr\ .
CHM 3120L A.nalsiical Chem.,ir, Laborators 1
CHM 3210 Organic Chemrilrs -.
CHM 3211 Organic Ch'rriiIlr, 3
CH N 3211L Organic Chemitir( Laboralr,r
PH' 311053 Ph, .-c, i 4
PHi ;:55 La borators Ifor PH\ 3-053 1
PH', 3054 Ph, .c'. 2 4
PHm 3rSbL Laborator', for PH'. 3054 1
M-iC 3311 Anallilcal C.eometr and Calculu. 1 4
Elecoii. e 14

ORNAMENTAL HORTICULTURE

1luden.. rmaloring in Ornamrenial Hortiiulture ma,
.pecial.ze in general ornamental horticulture ornamen-
lal horl.cullural science nur.ers and landscape horlicul.
lure. loriculiure arnd foliage or turigra., production and
ma.nlenance Accord.ng io sour specializanion iou %illh
be a.."gned an academic adi-er 10 a,,.. in developing a
progidamr or court' e i\ork Studenl; majoring in ornamen-
tal horticullure houl d cormpleie the Iollosming require-
men'
Plan sc.encr. Core Riquirermerii -- 2r,. CredPJil
Credit.
ACR 330:i Genet.ci i


BCH 3023 Elementary Organic and biological
Chem.;r\ 4
BOT 350.3 Introductors Plani Phsiologs 3
BOT 350_3L Inlroductor, PlanI Ph\i olog.
Laboratory 2
EN'i l:15 Principle., o Enlorrologs 2
EN'I 31)->L Principle. o1 Entomolog\
Laboralor .. 1
PLP 31.1i- Fundamentals ol Plant Patholog. 4
PLS 3221 Plani Propagalion
PL. 32 1L Plani Propagation Laborator 1
SOS 3r02C General Sol,. . .
Departmenial Requiremenl; 22-2hb redit,
ORH 3513 fundamenlalk ol Ornamental Plant
Identiication 1 3
ORH 4411 Phs .lological Acpecl; ol Ornamenlal Plant
Produclon .. 3
ORH 4,;31 Ornamenial Horticulture seminar 1
According to ihe lc cled area of specialization. sIudenli
.\ill take an\ Ihrce o1 ihe lollouing ti.e cou,'e lor 3-10
crcddil
ORH 3514 Ornamenial Plant Identliicatlon 3
ORH 4221 Turlgra.. Cullure .. 4
ORHF 4255 Principles ot Nurier, Operalion. 2
ORH 42hi FProduction OI FIoricultural Crop. 3
ORH 42"' Commeircial Produclion oi foliage Plant, 3
To complete the remaining elect,.e c:redl. student irna
enroll in an', Io the available Ornamental Horticulture
clae c depending on their area ol specialization '.iith
Ihe esceplion ol ORH 34193 la non-major coureel
SPEC iLIZA TIONS' Student., should declare an area or
ipec:alizalion and complete 5-" hour Irom the list o1
,ugge.led couri;e
A Ce.n-ral Ornamenrtal Harllcullure Thi. option I-
de;igned tor those tludent, \sho do not declare a
.pcciiic comnriloddll inlere a more generalized program in Ornamental Horlicul-
lure Select Irom ORH c couses- e cept ORH 3i-'.4t
B Ornampnial Horiicultural Scrnc e Sludenli derring
to complete advanced degree. IM S, Ph D I shouldd
.ele- thhis .pecializalion Accordingl,, ltudentl \1ill
select cours.e. 1o .trongthcn and prepare them ror
graduate school
Credit ,
BCH 4-23 Introduction lo Intermediar\
Metabolism 4
BCH 4313 General Biochermistry & Molecular
Bio logi 3
BOT 2-lii Practical Plant Taxonoms 3
BOT 3153C Local Flora
BOT 33ir3 Inlroduclors .acular Plant Morpholog\ 4
BOT 4293 Plant AMicrotechnique .
CHIM 312,iC Anal'.lcal Chemri.li I 4
CHM 321I Organic Chemi.lrs 3
STA 3-023 Inlroducion to Staii;lic, I 3
CHM 3211 Organic Chemistry 3
CHM 3211L Organic Chemisltr Lab 2
MAC 3311 Anal,,tic C.eometr% and Calculu; I 4
.MAC 3311 Anal',tic C.eomelry and Calculus II 4
MCB -302C Basic Biolog', of Microorganitms.
o\ith Laboralor 4
PCB 3C-I :iIntroducicon lo Ecolog\ 5
PH'i 20i5 -pplied Phvsics 2 3
SS0 4 115 Fertilizer, and A''ociated Soil Reacnon, 3
C Nur.ers and Land'cape Hortrculture Nurser5 Man-
agement include, the production ;loragc, and mar-
keling ol ornamental trees. %hrub; and liness
Landscape horticulture deal. v\ith the location, care
and maintenance ol ornamental trees., hrub, and
,ine; oIr the irrpro, ement and beautiicalion ,0 man's
en, ironment
Credrts
ORH 3"31 Biological lllu I ralions 3
ORH 3231 Grounds Maintenance 3
ORH 3534 Relanon.hip. of Ornamental Planti to
Ihe Urban En'.ironmen . 2
ORH 315 Introduction to Landscape Horticulture .






COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


ORH 42'o Foliage and Nurseri Production
Laboratory, .. ............ ... . .............. ... 2
ORH 4941 Full Time Practical \\ork Eperience .1.3
ORH 4905 Special Topics and Independent
Study .. ......... .. .. .. .. .. .... .. ..... 1-5
D. Floriculture and Foliage The gro,%ing of cut Ilo,\-
er', polled plants foliage plants and lran'plants in Ihe
greenhouse or field, and the ;ale of these crops
through whole-'ale commi".ion Iloriit'. Iloter 4hop-
and other retail outlet;
Credit
ORH 3611 Retail Florrt Shop Management .... .3
ORH 3534 Relationship ot Ornamental Planit to
the ULiban En riionmenl ..... ...... ... 2
ORH 42"6 Foliage and Nurseri Production
Laboratory, .... ......... .... ... .. 2
ORH 4941 Full-Time Practical \\ork Experence 1-3
ORH 4263L Floricultuie Lab I ....... ...... .. .1
ORH 4905 Special Topics and Independent
Stud, or, ORH 4941 Full.Time Practical
\%ork Experience... ... ........... 1 3
ORH 4280 Orchidolog, ..... ......... ...... .3
E Turigrai: Production and Maintenance The produc-
tion ol turlgrass for 'od and maintenance of gras-se
lor lawns. golt cour.es. and recreational areas
Credit
ORH 3231 Grounds Maintenance ............ 3
ORH 3534 Relaionships ol Ornamental Plants to
the Urban Enmironmen ....... ... .....
ORH 42"6 Foliage and Nurserv Production
Laboraltor, ..... 2
ORH 4941 Full-T.me Practical \%ork Eperience 1-3
ORH 4905 Special Topic; and Independent
Stud, ...... .. .... 1-5
PLS 4601 \eed Science ... ..... .......3
SOS 4115 Fertilizers and Associated Soil Reaction' 3
EN\ 3'01 Principle- ol Nemalolog, ... ........ 3
EN 4221 Piinciples ol Insect Control... ... 5
Elecrties Ele.en to ixteen (11-16) hours ol elective'
may be selected to complete sour degree program.
Suggested areas of course\%ork can be taken in ac-
counting economics. fruil crops. vegetablee crop'.
*An average grade or 20 in ORH courses is required lor
graduation

PLANT PATHOLOGY
The curriculum in Plant Patholog, permits students to
learn the principles of Plant Patholog, and their appl;ca-
IIons to screntlic agriculture The iollo,,ing program in
ollered lor a major in Plant Pathologh ith specialization
in either Agricullural Science or Agricullural Technolog,.
Sludents must consult the catalog statement lor course'
approved for the Specialization in Pest Management and
Plant Protection
Departmental Requiremenls 1 1 16 Creditl
Crcdit
PLP 3002 fundamentals ol Plant Pathology ........... 4
PLP 4102 Principles ol Plant Direase Control........ 3
PLP 4931 Seminar in Plant Pathology ............. ..1
0 r 5435 Introductory N colog\ .. ......... ..........
NENM 301 Principle' of Nemalolog ..... ... ... .. .... .3
*MCB 3020 Basic Biolog ol Micioorganism' with
Laborator, ....... ..... .. ........ ... ..... ......... 4
NMCB 4503 General \ irolog .... ... ..... . .......... 3
"PLP 4-15 Problems in Intermediale
Plant Paholog, ........... ....... .. 1 o 4
Olher Requirement' -23 Credis
Cred;ls
GCR 3303 Genetics. ........ ..... ... .3
BO T 2011 Plant D frersit, .. . ...... ............. 3
BOT 3503 Iniioductor, Plant Ph,'iolog, .. ....3
BCH 3023 ElementarN Organic and Biological
ChemistrN . ... .. ..
ENN 3005 Princ.ples ol Entomolog ... ........ ....... 2
ENY 3C06L Principles ol Entomolog .
Laboratory, . ... ... .. ............. 1
PLS 3221 Plant Propagation ... ............ 2


PLS 3221L Plant Propagation Laboratory .....1
SOS 3022C General So, ... . ............ ....
Appro-ed Elec!tie' -5. -' Credit'
.T.o of these lour cou'es required.
S"Departmental elecle


PLANT SCIENCES-General

Students in the General Plant Science curriculum muls
complete a minimum ol 6-1 credit ol couri: work in the
basic and applied plant sciencess as indicated belo,\
Eleclii.e including courses or t he optional specializa.
lion in Pe l Management and Plant Protection should be
-elected nitlh the advice and approval or the assigned
Plant Science ad% ier Interested studenIt inintall, should
consult the Department of Agronom,.
Plant Science. Core Requirement' 29 Ciedirt
Ciedits
AGR 3303 Genetic .. .. ...... .......... .... 3
BCH 3023 Elementar, Organic and Biological
Chem istry .. ............ 4
BOT 3503 Introductonr Plant Ph,iiolog . .........3
BOT 3503L Introductor, Plant Ph,siolog, Laboratory ... .
ENN 3C05 Principle. ol Entomolog, .... .. ..........
EN\ 3C06L Principles of Eniomolog, Laborator.... 1
PLP 3002C Fundamentals ol Plant Patholog, 4
PLS 3221 Plant Propagation.... .. .2
PLS 3221L Plant Propagation Laborator, .................1
SOS 3022C General Soils ...... ..... ....... ...... .4
PLS 4601 (%eed Science............. ........... 3
Other Requiremrent 35 Credit;
Approved eleclite' in AGR. FRC. ORH. S EC
Iwilh a minimum ol 3 credits in each
of the four deparmeni) .... .. 13
Other approi ed elecines .. .. .. 22


POULTRY SCIENCE
T%,o curricula are offered b, the Department ol Poul-
Itr Science Students should consull the Chairman or the
departmental adi.er for guidance in making their cur-
riculum choice and loi appoal ol electies.

CURRICULUM I General or Science

Third curriculum i designed lor those students inter-
ested in training in poultry production, graduate lud'
and provides a background for entrN into the college ol
etlerinar\ Medicine.
Science Core Requirementi .8 Crediti
Credtn
4EB 3133 Fairm Firm Management .... ..................... 3
AGR 3303 Genetic .. .. 3
ASG 3003 Intiroduction to Animal Science ... ..... .-4
ASG 3403 Principle; ol Animal Nutrition 4
ASG 4931 Seminar .... .. ....... 1
BCH 3023 Elemientar, Organic and Biological Chemistry
or CHAM 3210 Organic Chemisltr ..................4
MCB 3020 Basic Mlicrobolog' oI MNlcroorgani;m or
APB 21"0 Applied Microbiology .. ..... ... .... 4
'ES 3202 Anatom, and Ph,'iolog, of Domestic
Animals or CHM 3120 Quanltiatie Anal,is ............ 4
Depailmnerral rnimrinun, requ-ireiTeni 1' Credits
'ludent selecting this curriculum are required to take
the lollohing Poultr, Science cour~.e--
PSE 3211C Incubation Brooding and Rearing .........3
PSE 4223 Poulltr M management .................. 3
PSE 4411C Poultr, Nutrition .. 3
PSE 4611 Poultr, Products Technologv . ......... 3
Electie (Iree and approedl ... ... .. ... 24

CURRICULUM II Management or Business
frhs curriculum is designed tor Ihose sludenits ,ho
plan a career in an, ol %ariou; pha-.es ot the poulti, or
allied indultrie' -ilh malor empha i- on the manage-
ment or bu-ine', aspect




Colleges

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


managementt Core Requirementr 30 Credir;
ACG 20011 Inlroduction to accounting .. 3
aEB 3111 Linear Programming Ior Agriculture 2
AEB 3133 Fa'm Firm Manapement 3
4EB 3133L Fa'm Firm Management Laboralor' 1
aGR 3303 Ge:net.c .. .3
ASB 3i i3 Inlroduclion to animall Sciences 4
aSG 3403 Principle' of Animal Nutrilion 4
BCH 3023 Elementar, Organic and Biological
C hemiir 4
\ES 320'2 Analomi and PhN'iologs of Domestic
Animal' 4
Departmental Requiiemenri 12 Credirs
iludeni' are required to lake Ihe lollorjing Poullr\ Sci-
ence c our se
PSE 3211 Incubation Brooding and Rearing 3
PSE 423 Poultry Management 3
PSE 4411 Po.jltli Nuirnllon 3
PSE 4611 Poullr\ Producti Technolog, 3
Elecine- (tree and approved 24


SOIL SCIENCE
The Department of Soil Science oller three curricula
ISoil Science Soil Technolog and Soil' and Land-Use)
each ofr hirch i, designed to meet the specific needs of
the individual Sludenls shouldd consult the chairman of
Ihe deparlmeni or Ihe departmental adsirer for approval
o0 electlae4 in Iheir field of ipecializarion

SOIL SCIENCE

Thir program ol 4tud\ emphasize' the fundamental
science,. studentl lolloting Ihri curriculum can qualah
for graduate studs and research in Soil Feridllt Soil
Chemiqrr Soil MicrobiologI. Soil Phi :ic or Soil Gene.
414 and Cla4rit.calion b, a careful selection of elective
cour-e-
Depa, mental Requiremeni' 19 Creditr
Credrit
SOC 3022 General Soil .. 4
S05 44i: Soil Chemir1lr 3
SOS 43103 Soil Microbloo og 3
SOS 4- 15 Soil Cene,., & Cla.1il.calion 3
SOS 4602 Soil Phlic, .. 3
Elect es in Soil Science 3
Other Requiremenis and lelcrine -15 Credilr
Credit
APB 21'] lMicrobiologs 4
BOT 350:3 3031L Inlrod..,rlor\ Plant Ph\slolor' 5
GLb 2015 Phyhical Geolori 3
MAC 3311 Anallic Geomeltr and Calculu' 1 4
PHI 3g053 3I55L PhNqs ic 1 10
PH 3 304 305hL Ph,4ir 2. 5
CHM 31201 3120L Analtical Chemi.,rl 1 4
'Free and Apprioed Electine 14

SOIL TECHNOLOGY
Thi program of ltudv r4 deigned primarily for the
'ludenl .sho desire' employment in one of the man,
applied fields or agr.culiuie carter obtaining Ihe bache-
lor degree Bi a careful ,election of eleclise. one ma,
prepare foi a career according to hi' or her specific
.nlereoi,
Departmental Requrremenrt 21 Credirt
Credits
SOS 3022C General Soils 4
SOS 4-1-IC Soil Chemilr, .3
SOS 3130-13 Soil icrobiolog . 3
SOS 4115 Fert l zeir & Soil Fertill 3
SOS 4,302 Soil Ph 'ic'. .. .. . 3
SOS C 4-15 Soil Gene'rc and Clasiilcation 3
SOS 4- 18 Soil- of Florida .
Other Re'quirrmernii and Eleclire' 43 Credtil
Cred.it
AGR 3ri05 Introduclion io agronomy 3
APB 2170 Microbolog 4


EN' 3))5, 006L Principle' of Enlomolog .. ... 3
FRC 3212 Introduction to Citrus Culture 3
.MAG 3"32 Agriculljre \\Waer Management '.... .....3
PLP 3002 Basic Plant Pathology .. 4
\EC 3221 Commercial \ vegetable Produciion 1 4
'free and Approied ElecInes ......... 19

SOILS AND LAND USE
Thii curriculum i recommended ior students desiring
a fundamental know ledge ol soil' requisite to their con-
-eratiion and the formulation of sound land-use dec-
'ion' ior a s\rde variety of purposes to meet the needs of
our rapidly expanding population The-e include agricul-
tural industrial urban and recreational deselopmentl
Departmental Requireiments 24 Credirs
SOS 3022C General Soil' .. .. 4
SOS 3215 agricultural and Environmental Qualils 3
SOS 4231 oils and Land Use 3
SC)O 4410- Soil ChemistrN .. .. 3
SOS 4602 Soil Phsc' . . .. 3
SOS 4715 Soil Cenesis and Classiication 3
SOS 4-32 50il Surey .. .3
SOS 4-18 Soils ci Florida .. 2
Other Requirements and fleclites 40 Credils
AEB 3111 Linear Programming for Agricullure. .
aGR 30'15 Introduction to Agronom .3
GLi 2015 Ph sical Geolog, 3
M AG 332 Agricultural W\aler Management .. 3
ORH 3534 Relationship ol Ornamenlal Plants to Urban
Environment .. 2
PCSB 043 Introduction to Ecologi 3
REE 3043 Real Estate Anal, r4 .. 4
URP 400_ Pre ieA of Urban and
Regional Planning ...... 2
"Free and Approsed Electes 17


STATISTICS

A major in Sdtall.iic is offered through the College of
Agriculture Student, should consul .,iih the Under-
graduate Coordinator for curriculum (See College of
Liberal Artl and Sciences for requirements)


VEGETABLE CROPS

The major in vegetablee Crops ii, deigned to gie
,ludents a toundalion of basic plant science and the
principles of production and marketing of segelable,
The curriculum .ill prepare them lor primary emplo,-
ment in ani pha'e or the specialized segelable industry
Students ma,\ elect a specialization withinn .egelable
crop' to prepare them lor long term career goal. The
area' o0l pecialization are production technology bu'i-
ness and science
All sludenlts ll complete the vegetablee crop require-
mentl a, listed A specialization mai be completed b,
electing the appropriate number ol hour' irom the sug-
getled li.ting ot courses described for each These hour'
are included in the 23 elecli.e hours

vegetablee Crop' Requirements
AGR 3303 Genetics ............. ........ .....3
BCH 3023 Elementary Organic and Biological
Chemitr\ 4
ROT 3503 Introductory Plant Phsiolog\. 3
BOT 3503L Introductori Plant Ph siologs Laboratory. .2
ENY 300C 5 Principles ol Entomology ... ...................
ENY 30)6L Principles or Entomology Laboratory 1
or
EN 3513 \ egetable Insects .... .... .... .... .. ...1
PLP 3002C Fundamentals ol Plant Pathology .4
SOS 3022C General Soils 4
PL5 4601 Weed Science .. .. . 3
\ EC 3221 Commercial \ vegetable Production I . 4
\ EC 3222 Commercial Vegetable Production II .. ..3
\ EC 4410 Vegetable Crops Nutrition





COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE


VEC 4432 GrotIlh and Development ol egelable
Crops .. ... .. .. 3
\ EC 4452 Principles of Poslhar.e.t Horticullure ..........3
Approved Electi.es ............. ....... .... ...23


SPECIALIZATIONS

Production Technology
Thi, option is designed lor Ihose sludenlt interested
in the actual growing and management of vegetables in
the broadeslt ense Students must elect I.o courses
Irom each section below (Group 1. Group 21
Group I
NEt 3"')1 Principles or Nemalolog ........... ..3
EN' 45"1C Apiculture............. ........ 3
MAG 3220 Agricultural Mechanic, ............ ... 3
SAG 4225 Agricullural Mechanici II ........ 3
MAG 3312 Farm NMachiner. ............. ...... 3
MAG 3503 Agricultural and Ensironmental Qualit .3
MNAG 3"32 after r Management .... .. .........3
PM 3010 Fundamenlals ol Pest Management ....... .2
PMA 4401C Understanding and Implementing Peti
Management Strategies in Agrcullural Sslems ... 3
PMA 3323C Pestcide Application. ........ 2
PLP 4102 Principle, ol Plant Disease Control .... .... 3
SOS 4115 Fertilizers and Soil Ferlilil ......... 3
O5 5 44i04C Soil Chemirlr .. ...... .. ..... .3
Group 2
ACG 2001 Inlroduci-on io Accounling .. 3
ACG 2301 Elemenlar, Managerial Accounting. ......2
FIN 3105 In.e,lmenls lor Indi.,duals ..... ...... 3
RM I 3015 Risk and Insurance ................ ........ 3
AEB 3123 Law Applied to Agricullure ..... .... .3
AEB 3133 Farm Firm Management .. ........ 3
AEB 3300 Agricullural Markeltng ..... .....3
AEB 4152 Farm Business Analyvis.. ... ........ ..
AEB 4164 Management ol Farms in Tropical Areas .... .3
AEB 4314 Terminal Markelr and Commodil\ Exchange, 1
FOS 2032 Food and Consumer Proteclion ....... .2


FOS 4551C Fruit. \egelable and Cilrus Proce-sing ..3
MAN 3010 Principles ol management ...... ... 3

Business
The business speciahzalion olieri students an oppor.
lunitn to lake selected course, in Ihe area ol busine,,
Four courses must be ,elected Irom Ihe Group 2 list
under Ihe Production Technology option

Science
The ,cdence curriculum is designed lor Ihose students
who intend to pursue advanced lIudies in segelable
production. The course, are intended 1o Iirenglhen and
prepare studenl, for M.S. and Ph D. programs. Four
courses musl be taken Irom the lollowving lii to1 com.
plele Ihe requrremenls.
AGR 4321 Plant Breeding ....... .. . .... 3
BCH 4203 Introduction to Intermediars Melabolism ....3
BCH 4313 Inlroduclion to Physical Biochemislr, and
M olecular Biolog\ ... ......... ..... ........ 3
BO T 3153C Local Flora ..... .. ....... 2
BOT 31"3C \\eed Identilication
BOT 4283C Plant Microlechnique ............ .....
PCB 3013C Introduction to Ecolog\ ...... ... 3
CHNM 320) Organic Chemiilr\ ......... ........ 3
CHM 3200L Organic Chemistlr Laborators.......... . 1
HLIN 2201 Fundamentals or Human Nutrition ....3
GL'I 2015C Physical Geology....: . .. .. ...4
GLI 4155 Geolog, ol Florida... .. ......... ..... 3
NMAC 3311 Analslic Geomeir, and Calcului ........ 4
MAh C 3312 Analtlic Geomelr\ and Calculu, II.. ... .4
PLIS 401 Field Plol Techniques .... ... .... .. 2
SOS 4 02C Soil PhNics ........ .. ...3
SOS 4"15 Soil Geneis, and Clasilication...... .... 3
ST A 3023 Introduclion lo Stalisic( I .... ..... ....... 3
ST A 3024 Introduclion lo Slalislics II .... ..... 3
ST A 4202 Applied Slalis ic I ... ........... . 3
ST4 4203 Applied Stalistic, II ........... .. ......... 3
SOS 4303C Soil Microbiolog, ... ... .. .3




Colleges


College of Architecture


GENERAL STATEMENT
Established in 1925 the College ol Architecture has
gross n to be one or Ihe largest design and construction
insitutions in the country A unique aspect ol the col-
lege is the scope ol its professional disciplines w which, at
Ihe undergraduate letel include Architecture Building
Constiuclion. Interior Design and Landscape Architec-
lure Graduate programs are available through the De-
parimeni ol Urban and Regional Planning the School ol
Building Conslruclion and the Department ol Architec-
lure The architecture graduate program includes op-
ion' in Design Preservalton Siruclures and Enriron-
mental Technologies
The College s leaching research and community ser -
ice philosophN stresses inlerdisciplinars work A growing
nunrrbe, or required and elective courses are open, on a
space available basis to all majors (e g ARC 1211. 1701
2201 3dj82 -p83 4801 BCN 401'2 4122" 44-1'1. 5528. IND
211) 213"1 LAE 1920 2"'1 2711 3"13 4935 URP -40001
In addition the tirsi 2 sears ol design coursework are
common to all thiee undergraduate design disciplines
larchileclure, landscape architecture and interior de-
signl The Colleges internal research award competition
require', mullidisciplinar laculih leam ork and in turn
intolte students rrom units Ihroughout the College
Other research and ser ice projects conducted through
ihe research centers and institutes described belo) i
ollen enlail mullidisciplinar, cross-campus student in-
put and ellort
The Archilecture and Fine Arls Librars and Ihe isual
Resources Center are the largest collections ol their kind
in the Southeast Together lhe, provide books gotern-
rneni documents American and foreign periodicals sub-
lecl riles micro-lei slides phooographi reproductions
and other materials lor undergraduate and graduate
studies The AFA Librars also maintains its o wn Rare
Book Collection lor scholarly research Sersices include a
professional reference se ie er ead tIo assist in guidance
and searches, information Students may use addi-
tional resources in the lnitersity Libraries sstem


STUDENT AID
Students interested in parl-lime emplonmeni assis-
lan ships lello Tships. loans prizes and awards are re-
lerred to individual departments and inlormalion
provided b, the inr.ersilN Oltice ol Student Financial
Allairs


RESEARCH CENTERS
The College conlribules to community, state, regional,
and national erlorls to conserve and improve Ihe qualitl
oI Ihe natural and bull entironmenis through research
prolecls directed bhi the Florida Architecture and Build-
ing Research Center IFABRICI the Research and Educa-
lion Center lor Architeclural Preseriarion (RECAP) and
the Center lor Tropical and Subtropical Architecture
Planning and Conslruclion ITROPARC) The college has
established research and training programs ol national
prominence through the Presertalion Insiitule Nantuck-
el and the Preservalion Institute Caribbean The latter
prograrr directed bs RECAP and TROPARC is part ol
the College ol Archiieclure's drile to develop nets links
i\iih institutions in the Caribbean Basin and Latin Amer-
ica


STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
Student organizations lake an aclte part in rhe educa-
tonal program ol the College membership in the pro-
iessional organizations or each discipline is available to
the :ludenl charnlers Sludent chapters of the American


Institute of Architects and the American Socielt ol Inle-
",or Designers Institute ol Business Designers, the UF
Chapter ol the American Societl of Landscape Ar-
chitects the Student Planning Association the UF Chap-
ter ot the American Institute of Constructors and the
Student Contractors and Builders Association are all rep-
resented Honorarp societies ot Tau Sigma Delta Sigma
Lambda Alpha Sigma Lambda Chi and the Gargotle
SocietI are alio represented in addition to the Societ
lor Black Student Architects The College recognizes the
importance ot student inohement and encourages and
assists participation ith professional groups and socie-
lies


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The Linireisit of Florida and the College ot Architec-
lure encourage applications Irom qualilied students o
all cultural racial religious, and ethnic groups Listed
herein are the specific requirements lor admission to this
College It should be understood that onl, minimum
requirements are gien and that admission to the Col-
lege is a selective process Hating salislied minimum
requirements does not automatlcalls guaianiee admis-
sion Limitations in lacultt stall. and facilities make it
necessan, that the College establish a selective process
lor Ihe admission ol students Priorits in admission shall
be giren to those applicants \\ho in the ludgement ol
the admissions committee han e aethe greatest apparent
potential lor successful completion ol the program
To be eligible lor consideration lor admission to the
College the student must ha,.e reached junior status
earned a minimum C' average in all courses attempted
regardless ol the Itpe ot courpep ork completed and
taken the College Lesel Academic Skills Test isee page
33) II preprolessional courses are a part of the total
credits a minimum "C" average is required in these
courses also Sludcnlt admitted to the LUniersilt at less
than junior status are in the College ol Liberal Arls and
Sciences Lo,\er Dinision not the College ot Archilec-
lure and admission in this manner does not in itself
guarantee space in the preproiessional architecture
courses nor etenlual admission to the College Students
admitted as luniors to Colleges other than the College ol
Architecture hate no priority or preprolessional or pro-
lessional courses and ma, be considered lor enrollment
on a space available basis alter priority College ot Ar-
chilecture students hate been served
Admission ol students having junior status tails into
two categories 1) those hating completed all Lo,.er
Dision requirements and prepared to sluds at the third
Near professional course,.ork levels and 21 those need-
ing to complete freshman sophomore preprolessional
courses Generalls transfer students trom universities or
community colleges which h do not otter approved
prepiolessional programs Ihnd themselves in the latter
calegorN These students mas require up to tour semes-
ters at the Uinisersitl ol Florida to complete this sork
due to the sequential nature of the courses
An admissions reiiev process is employed tor all ap-
plicants at this point Citeria used in review may include
any or all ot the ollo wing
Quality of work completed
Achievement in preprotessional courses or courses re-
lated to disciplines ol study
Pattern ol courses completed
Personal inter, let
Portfolio reiewt
Work experience
Recommendations by teachers and or employers
1 Curriculum in Archiiecui'e Through an Admis-
sions Committee the Department ol Archrteclure
selects trom eligible applicants approximately 100
students annually to enter third year professional
studies All students who satislactorils complete the
tvo sear preprolessional programs at milami-Dade.






COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


Bro,%ard and St Petersburg (Clear,,ater) community,
colleges are eligible for con-ideralton for third \ear
admli4on' Applicants for tran.ler from one Ol the
approved preprole-4ional program. or Irom Ihe-
lower Di,.ision of the L.IF College o1 Liberal Art. and
Science' mult be liled b, the deadline listed in the
front ol the catalog lapprocimatelv Februar, 1)
Transfer student-, vith pro,.i onal admission satu,
(3AR 4AR 5AR or 6AR) muit nolil, the Depari-
ment ollice ol their %.,h to be considered for third
\ear admissions b, the ,ame date
2 Curriculum in Interror De-ien Tran-ter student.
must conult .'ith the program ad,.1ier Sludenit
needing to complete Lou.er Di.ision pieprole4'ion.
al requirements are urged to applb for the summerr
term ror the -equence of drawing building arts and
architectural history, The remaining preprole.,ional
courses may be completed during the ne't academ-
ic vear Sludents accepted lor the sequencee .hall be
admitted a' pro,.lional and 'hall be re.ieted dur-
ing the .pring oi the ne\l ,ear lor approval to enter
for the prole-ional course, in the junior \ear Nolt.
IIcalion of the decision of the admi"ion, commit
tee shall be made prior to the close of the springg
*emelter for the junior class' which h begins the Ioi.
long iall
3 Curriculum in Landicape Archilecltre Trantfer
'tudentl contemplating the prole'sional degree
program must contact the Department Ad\i'er to
determine admission timing and eligibility Sludcntl
completing the pre-deign program- at Miami-
Dade Brosard and St Petersburg IClear,.alerl
Communil, Colleges musl complete LAA 2?10 and
LAA 2"11 during the .ummer term proceeding ad-
mission to professional 'tudies thee iludents mu't
al'o ha.e the equr.alent botan, and ph .ical ,ci.
ence course, Tranler -ludentl, rom community,
college- not ollering an equivalent pre-de'ign pro.
gram are urged to begin their preprole',ironal
course vork in ine 'ummer term in order to com-
plete required clase, in three seme.ler, Calculu,
bolan, and physical sciencee requirement, in addi-
lion to general education requiremeni can nor-
mall, be lullillel at the Communit, College
Students with A.ociate ot Science degrees must
complete all required general education and pre.
profe'-ional course nork prior to admission to pro-
lessional ludiE
4 Curriculum in Building Conitruciion See The
School of Building Con'truction


APPLICATION DEADLINES
The program' in Architecture Interior De-ign and
Landscape Architecture %ill admit .ludent, for third ,ear
professional course.v.ork in the Fall .emetler onl, 51itu
dentl needing to complete some or all of the Lower
Division requirement hall be r.e.ieed for the Fall
Spring or Summer 'emesters Applicatlon, for Fall in-
cluding all required credential, mul- be received b, the
Registrar Ollice (lor tranler students) or the Dean d
Office lor LIF students a lIollo.% Architecture Feb.
ruary 1. Interior Deiign and Land'cape Architecture -
Ma, 11 The application deadline for thee Deparlments
for Spring and Summer is as .tated in the front oi the
catalog Applicant' unable to meet these deadlines ma\
appl, on a space available basi4
The School ol Building Con'truction will admit slu.
dents for third ,ear prolce.ional course work in the Fall
and Spring -emester onl\ Deadline' lor completion of
all application procedure., including School require
ments and receipt ol olficial credential is March 1 tor
Fall and October 1 for Spring admission Applicantl un-
able to meet these deadline' ma, apple on a 'pace
available ba'is
Building Construction applicants needing to complete
some or all of the Lo,.er Di.ision requirements ma, be
admitted to the College of Architecture on a pro.. i onal


ba'ri not to e'ceed t,'o eme ler' Those in thi category,
must meet the requirement' or the Dean Oltice and
hai.e the recommendation ao th( Director of the School
Deadline' lor ltudenlt in thi' categor, are a.s laled in
the Iront of thi' catalog under All Other Program.


ADVISEMENT

Student' planning to maioi in an\ program oa 'tud, in
the College (31 Architecture -hould 'ee the Director o(
Student Ser.ice, or the proper Upper Di.n-ion depart-
mental chairman program director or ad..rer a- soon a.
poa-ible
Each Upper Di.i.ion 'ludent in the College i' assigned
a lacultl member a' an ad.rer %ho (- emairn a' that
-ludent ad.l'er Thi ad'..-er can a-.,it .. ith academic
proce:es and personal problems a' %\ell The -ludent'
are encouraged to take lull ad.antage oi thi. a,'istance


GENERAL REGULATIONS

MA\IMLM AND MINIMUM LOADS

Fifteen to eighteen ,emeiter hour! in an, regular 4e-
me-ier hall be considered a normal load A studentt ma,
be permitted to regil'er lo. more than eighteen hour'
%.hen in the opinion or the ad.iter the quality, o1 the
'tud(-nt record lu tilie' thi' Tsel.e credit hour. i' the
minimum 10 be con-idered a lull time student .tudentl
.hho -.vih to take le,. than this shouldd be a.,are ihat
certain LUn.ersil, pr...lege, and beneflil require lull
time -tatlu 11 r1 the 'ludent s respon ibilit, to .erils the
rrminmum academic load nece'-ar, for these benerli.
Students hho mtih to ask for adjustmentl in their
academic load, ma, petition th- Dean through the D.-
rector ol Student Ser. ice'

NORMAL ACADEMIC PROGRESS

The studentt \.iII ha.e maintained normal academic
progre-, %%hen he earn- a minimum grade point of 20
IC) average for all .\ork attempted in the Upper DI.i.
,ion In addition he ir required to take cour..e in a
-equence a' 'pcircicd b, h, departmental chairman or
ad.i4er. The student ma, be excluded Irom a program oi
'luds in the College of Architecture through failure or
relual 1t maintain normal academic progre.

DEAN'S HONORS LIiT

Undergraduate student 'ho demonstrate excellence
in their academic %tork b\ completing a lull course load
Minimum of 15 -eme-ler hour, credit) in a 'emeltcr
lerm and achieving a prade point average o1 3 5 or better
,till earn a position on the Dean Honor List Student'
hose term a,.erages are belo. 3 5 due to grades ot I or
\ are not eligible

GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS

To be eligible for graduation the 'ludent mul earn a
minimum grade point a,.crage or 20 (Cl ror all work
altempted in the appropriate curriculum %thile cla'rilied
in the College Course- taken ahile enrolled in another
Upper Di.ision College ma, not appl. lonard the calcu-
lation ol the College ol Architecture average Spcil.c
grade requirement lor the variouss curricula ma\ be
obtained from the departmental or Dean Oll.cer:
Students planning to enter the Graduate School
should maintain a 30 (BI a.eiage in Upper Di.i-ion
\\ ork

GRADUATION WITH HONORS AND HIGH HONORS
The lacull, %ill consider recommending -tudeni- Ior
graduation nith HONORS or I-IGH HONORS on the
following criteria lal grade point a.erage. (bl di.-ribu-
lion and quail., of subject mailer studied icl e'.alualon
of the 'tudentl b, the lacull, and id) other pertinent





Colleges

COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


qualiltie 01 the student and hi, or her .v'ork
The -ludent v.ill be co.n-idered lor HONORS or HIGH
HONORS upon hi- earning a minimum academic aver-
age e-tablihed b\ the department or program. Fhe aver-
age %%ill be calculated on all .,ork attempted while the
-tudent i- cla.itiied in ihe upper Di I-ion Tran-ier cred-
it.- ,ill be excluded irom the average HONORS or HIGH
HONORS ma, be awarded upon a minimum ol 48 te-
meiter hour credit taken at the Llnie it.N\ 01 Florida.
Student should check %Vith their department or program
director lor minimum average required

SILIDENT %ORK
The College re.ertet the right to retain student ..ork
lor the purpose ot record exhibition or in-i:liuc on

PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE

Student are urged it obtain before graduation -ome
er.perience in the employs ol practiicng protle.ionalk in
their particular held or in tome allied ."ork which will
pgie an .n-ighl into 1he problem 0ol proite-ional prac-
lice. Such employment provide- an introduction 1o the
method, ol actual practice and enable, the studentt to
dtie increased benelit from advanced v.ork in schooll
Student -hould tee the counsel ol their lacullt advi-er
a, to the tpe ol practical experience bett -uiled 1o their
individual need-.

FIELD IRIPS
Each rear a number olf ield irip' are arranged 10 give
.tudenti an opportune,, to broaden and evlend their
educational experience through ;ludy 01 planning de-
,igo and construction project. or unu-ual minere.l. Stu-
denit Irequently corrbine -uch .tudie, ,i\th attendance
at ,late and national meeting. ol the prole- ional organ-
ization- in their re.pective lield-

GRADUATE DEGREES
The college oilter- the degree or F'laier ot Archilec-
lure mPlaier oi Art- in Urban and Regional Planning
FMla-,ter ol Science in Building Conltruction and r-Ia.ter
ot Building Cont-irucion To meet the need, and goal.
ot each *ludent graduate program- are prepared in con-
-ultallon %ilth a de-ignated member ol the Graduate
Facull of the College ol Architecture. For further inlor-
matdon -ee the Graduate School catalog.

I. CURRICULUM IN ARCHITECTURE
Leading to the Degree ol Bachelor 01 De,.ign iArchitec-
turei. r-icRae, I -I Chairman- Shads L G LU-.degrad-
uate Programn Director
The pioite-ional program in architecture v\hich 1
accredited by ihe National Architeclural Accrediling
Board con-.-,i ot bolh the undergraduate and graduate
curricula The undergraduate curriculum lead- to the
degree Bachelor ot De-ign (Airchitecture). Although lhis
.. not a proilesional degree it i4 excellent preparation
tor career. in the architectural lield .-.here regi-tration i.
nol a requirement
Con-mpletiin o' the t.)o-.ear graduate curriculum ledd-
to the proienional degree PMla-ter 01 Architecture %vhich
meet, the educational requirement. ol Florida latute,.
tor architectural registration.
In the graduate program optional courtet o st.ud, are
in archite.-:lural de-ipn architectural Itructural design
environmental te.:hnologie- and architectural pre.er\a-
lion The.e option permit the studentt to tlud, in an
area atol particular intere-t hov.ever all option-. lead in
the -amr prioe-_ional degree and each prepared the
graduate tor a career in prole io-. nal practice For de-
lailed ,niormation tee the Graduate Catalog.
The program or -ludy i: included belov 1to :hov, a
lp, ical -equence in which h .--)ure-. are taken Some
cour.e- in the riri I'.1to year- ale ol ered in seme-ter, in
addition in tho-e -hov\n. Con.ulh the couie description


-ecrion in the back or the catalog for precise information
on oller.ngt.

FIRST f E R Credits
Semre-ler 1
ARC 1312 'rchatectural De ign I ... ... .. ......... .. .. 4
'RC 1211 Building Art ......... ... .. . . . .. .
Pht, ical Science,. .. .... ...................... .3
i C 3223 Surve\ ol Calculus 1 . ................. .. ...3
"H umr aniie- ... ... ... ... .... . .... ....3
*Soc.al Behavioral Science ..... ... ................. ........ .

18

Seme.-er 2
ARC 13.14 Arch.iectural Design .. ............ .. .... ... ............... -
**ARC 1'01 Sur. e\ OI Arch Hil-or 1 . ... ... 3
'Social Bieha "oral Science. . . .. .3
En g li h .. .... .. ......... ... .. .. .. 3
PHi- 200 ( Applied Phy-ic, 1..................... .......... ....... ...

16
*Sati-lie, 3 hours of General Educalion requirement ior Hu-
manite-..
SECOND ,EAR Credits
Semester 1
;RC 2311 Architectural Detign 3...... .... .. .. 4
ARC 2461 Materials & Method' of Contruction 1 ...... 3
ARC 20'1 [heorn of Architecture .. .... ..... .....
*Engl.ih ...... .. .... ... ..... .. ... .......... .3
Biological Science .. ..... .. ..... .. . ... . 3

15
Semester 2
ARC 2313 Architectural Design 41.. ..... .. . ....................
ARC 2580 Architectural Siructures 1. . . ... ......... 4
ARC 2681 En\ionmmntal rechnology 1 ... . 2
COC 3111 Introduction to Computer. ............ ....... ..3
"Humanitie. .. .. .. . ...... .. ........... .... .3

16
'Student- are adlied 1,to check li-h the College or Liberal
Artn and Sciences as to the -pecilic cour-e- atlalt\ing the
.equiremenie oil dlate Board ot Education Rule 6A-10 30


THIRD ),EAR


CredilI


Semetler 1
ARC 3381 Arch;lectural Design 5..... ........... ... .. ....5
ARC 3682 Environmental Technology 2 ........ ..... .. 4
ARC 3-82 Survey ol Architectural Hi-tonr 2....... .... .. ..3
Social -Behaoral Science.. .. ...... . . ...........3
Eleci e ... ................... . .. ... 3

18
Semester .
ARC 338-' Archilectural Design 6 ..... ....... ........5
ARC 3551 A.chitectural Si ructure, 2 ............ ............ 4
ARC 3-463 Materials Meihod- ol Contrucrion 2 .. 3
Elective ............ .... .. .... . ..... .. .4

16

FOURTH fEAR Credils
Semeiler 1
ARC 4384 Architeclural Design ...... ...........6
ARC 4561 Architectural Structure; 3 .. ....... .. ....4
ARC 446-4 Material- & Melthods oi Construction 3 ......3
AF:C 42"4 Protle-ional Adminritralion.. 3

16
Semen-ler 2
ARC 4385 Architeciural Design 8 .. ................ 6
ARC 4-83 Surve\ ot Architeclural History ................. 3
ARC 4683 Environmental Technology 3 ................... 4-
ARC 4801 Surve\ of Architectural Preeratlion .. ........ 2
Electives .. . .... ....... .... 3

15






COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


.A seek-long field trip is required of all Junior and
Senior le.el students, students should plan to hae ad-
equate funds available II ma, be necesari to assess
studio tees to detra, increasing costs ol base maps and
other generally used materials



II. CURRICULUM IN INTERIOR
DESIGN
Leading to the degree of Bachelor ot Design M 'ioung.
Chairm-an and Ad% isor

The four-Near program in Interior Design is accredited
bI the Foundation for Interior Design Education and
Research The course of sluds ha: been developed for
those students who plan a career in the profession cf
Interior Design The curriculum is structured to prorWde a
knowledge ol the principles ol the humanities social
and physical sciences and the manner in which these are
integrated and applied in the design process to creali.e-
I1 resolve problems ol the interior en-ironment The
interior design faculty, seeks to equip the student w ith a
knowledge of design techniques materials. resources.
and an awareness ol the inter-related professional re-
sponsibilits of en\%ronmenlal problems Interior Oesign
career opportunities are numerous due to the demand
for prolesional design services b> businesses corpora-
tions. community organizalionsgo\ernmenlal
agencies Graduaies of this program ollen assume posi-
lions in interior design olices architectural trrms. or
generate their osn practices .11 entering students must
consult \ ith the program coordinator for course ,ched-
uling and sequencing Interior Design is a limited entlr
program. therefore it ir prudent to consult the program
coordinator
FIRST YEAR Credit,
Semester 1
ARC 1312 Archiltctural Design 1 .
ARC 1211 Building Arts 2
Physical Science .. 3
MAC 3223 Algebra and Trig or Sure' ol Calculus 1 .. 4
'English .. ... 3


Semester 2
ARC 1314 Archilectural Design 2 .
"ARC 1'01 Surn e of Architeclural Hislor ....
Physical Science
"English
*Social Science


"Satlifies 3 hours ol General Education requirement
manilies

SECOND YEAR
Semester 1
ARC 2311 Archieclural Design 3
ARC 2461 Materials & Methods of Construction 1
.ARC 2201 Theory ol Architecture
IND 21i)3 History of Interiors 1 .
*Humanidles
IRecorrrniend Theatre Apprecialion)
Biological Science


Semester 2
ARC 2313 Architectural Design 4
*Social Science .
IND 2130 HistorN or Interiors 2
"Humantlles .
COC 3111 Introduction to Computers


fo


C'


16

4
3
3
3
3

16
r Hu.


redils

4
3
2
3
3

3



4
3
3
3
3
3


16
*Students are advised to check with the College of Liberal
Arts and Sciences as to the specific courses salisliing the
requirements of State Board of Education Rule 6A.10 30


THIRD AR
Semester 1
IND 34`0 Light & Graphics 1
IND 3215 Archlrec(ural Interiors 1 ..
PHS 28102 iriroduction to Acoustics
Behavioral Science
**Electi e
(Recommended Stagecrall and Design)


Semester 2
IND 331 Light & Graphics 2 ..
IND 3421 Furniture Design
IND 3216 Architectural Interiors 2
IND 3424 Technologies ol Interior Materials.
Electise



FOURTH YEAR
Semester 1
IND 4500 Professional Practice . ...
IND 4450 Interior Detailing & Design
IND 422S Adanced Architectural Interiors 1
Electies .


Semester 2
IND 4422 Materials and Estimatlng
IND 4226 Ad.anced Architectural Interiors 2
Electes ............


Creditr

3
.. 5

3
3


3
5
3
3

17

Credit

. .. 3
3
4
6
3

16

3
8
6

1:


III. CURRICULUM IN LANDSCAPE
ARCHITECTURE
HH Smith Chairman and Adi,.er

This curriculum leads to the Iirst professional degree.
Bachelor ol Landscape Architecture The program is ac-
credited b, the Landscape Architectural Accreditation
Board and is an essential lirsl step lo\,ard legal identity
in Florida and other states which regulate the practice or
landscape architects Students become familiar stih the
art ot design planning or management and the arrange-
ment of natural and man-made elements on the land
through application or cultural and scientific knc.w ledge
There is concern lor resource conservation and -tleard-
ship and that the bull environment series useful and
enlioable purposes Graduates are employed bs proles-
.ional offices municipal state or federal recreation
landscape architectural or planning agencies and the
construction or horticultural industries Graduates ma\
also continue in graduate programs at other institutions
throughout the country
Since landscape architecture is a selecti\e program
please see Requiremenis for Admission College ol Ar-
chitecture. MlI entering students must consult with the
Department Ad\iser for course scheduling and sequenc-
ing
FIRST ) ER Credii,
Semester 1
***English 1101 Exp and
Argumenlaiise ridingng I 3
CLI 2015 Ph's Geologs -.
"BOT 1010 Bolans 3
ARC 1211 Building Ars 2
ARC 1312 Architlectural Design 1 4


Semester 2
*"English 1102 \\ rising bour Literature
BOT 2011 PIt Di,
MA\C 3223 Surses o0 Calculus 1
*"ARC f01 Sure\s or Arch Histors 1
ARC 1314 Architectural Design 2 . .





Colleges

COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE


LA t lv2 Land Arch CollOguium


"Sludenlt "tlh general biology, background should lake B

*"-a4llie- 3 houri of General Educalion requirement lor r
rmanidlll


SEC(-)ND IEAR
semelter 1
* **iumnanilie
COC 3111 Inlroduclion to Compulter
LAA 2' 10 Land-cape Archileclure 1
ARC 2311 Archileclural Design 3
OR-H 3513 Orn PIt IdEnl 1


1 CLFO'RTH YEAR PROfESSIONAL STUDIES
Semetler I
0-T L A 4-355 Land cape Architeclure Sludio 3
LA A4 1in DE-ign Implemenlaion .
iu- L AA 4vY30( Seminar
Social Bchat,oral Science lGroup IIt


Credili


Senm-IEei 2
L AA 435b Landscape Architecture Studio 4
1 AA 4211i Prolec lonal Adminilration
Elec ti e
Eleclie


SemeIter 2
* "IMumanilie 3
***S( : 2.::ni Intro to Soc or PSS 21113 3
LA 2-11 Landcape Architeclure2 .. 4
ARC 2313 Archileclural Design 4 4
BOT 3153


**"'udcnit are adi-edl to check %,ith the College oi Liberal
Arl, and Science. a' to the ipecilic coureC 'ialtling the
requirement, ol 'lale Board ol Educalion Rule hA-11 301
The liil Ilo sear, ol coure',ork mu'l be completed prior
10 admiAio n to prole,;.ional ,ludie; frlinimrum hour, 6b


THIRD i AR PROfESSIONAL 5TL.DIES C
SEmEtIEr 1
LAA 3J3i)Sle Anal',
L AA 33511 Landscape Archiieclure Sludio 1
LAA 3421i Landi ape Architeclure Con'truclion 1
Social Behatioral Science CGroup It


Semetier 2
L A4 3351 LandJcape Aiichieclure Sludio 2
LAA 3421 LandJcape Architeclure Con,iruclion 2
L4A 3510 Planling De-ign
LA A 330 Land .ltanagement or Management [lecli.e


*redri'




3


69 hour, (minimum) of profersional course svork re-
quired lor the degree. Bachelor of Landcape Architec-
lure
\A ,eek-long held trip is required ot all lunior letel
'ludenti. ltudenti shouldd plan to ha.e adequate lundi
a.alable It ma, be neceinar to arc-s' 'ludio fee to
delraN increasing co l' o0 base map' and other generally
uwed material Sludenl, ma, elect certain minor certrii-
cale program' to lullill electi:E iequirementk Landscape
Architectural Inlern'hip ic al'o available for eleclne
credit A iludie' abroad program is ollered


IV. CURRICULUM IN BUILDING
CONSTRUCTION
ISee The School oi Building Contruction)


18 V. CURRICULUM IN URBAN AND
REGIONAL PLANNING


5
.5
5
3

18


The Department ol Urban and Regional Planning doe,
nol a ,el oiler a complete undergraduate program
Ho\_ cer, I',o undergraduate course are available and
decuibed under Urban and Regional Planning in the
sectionn enlilled 'ei.cription;


Credri'

8
3

3


8
3
3
3






SCHOOL OF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


The School of Building

Construction

GENERAL STATEMENT
The School of Building Construction was established
in 19"6 but a curriculum in Building Construclion in the
College of Architecture has been offered continuou,'l
since 1935 While a lew programs %were begun before
that. none of Ihem are still in operation todav
The UF" program in 19"' was recognized bs the Asso-
ciated General Contractors Education and Research
Foundation as outstanding in the United States In 1981
the School swas the first to recei\ e its lire-.ear reaccredi-
lation from the American Council for Construction Edu.
cation
Graduates of the UF School of Building Consliuclion
begin work immedialels as project managers field engi-
neers, project schedulers, cost engineer' assislant super-
intendents. quality controllers and estimators
The school ha' a normal LUpper Di i-ion enrollment oi
260 plus -l1 graduate students Also a Ph D program is
offered in conjunction wtlh the College of Education


SCHOLARSHIPS AND
ASSISTANTSHIPS
Information about general financial aid can be ob-
tained from the Otlrce oI Student Financial Ailairs Uni-
\er'ilt of Florida. Gainestille Florida Iniormation
concerning scholarship' available specllicalls for third
and fourth sear Building Construction students can be
obtained Irom the School


HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL
ORGANIZATIONS

SIGMA LAMBDA CHI
The purpose of Sigma Lambda Chi is to recognize
outstanding students in Building Construction for school.
astic achievement and extracurricular acti\ ties Semester
membership average' 30 actie members Sigma Lambda
Chi provides services to BCN students through academic
scholarships plans lor construction coursew\ork guest
lecturers, a lob reference tile luloring and extracurricu-
lar skill development course Sigma Lambda Chi pro-
\ides a channel of communication between student;
and outstanding alumni in Ihe construction industry

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
CONSTRUCTORS
The Student Chapter o0 the American Institute ol Con-
structors is a proics'ional organization which series as a
bridge beltseen student' and professional cc-ntlructors
Membership is open to all Puildng Construction ma-
lor, both undergraduate and graduate student,


STUDENT CONTRACTORS AND
BUILDERS ASSOCIATION
The Associated General Contractor' ol America (AGC)
acti\el supports the Student Contractors and Builders
As'ocialion whose purposes are to better the student s
awareness of the construction industry and to promote
the School of Building Construction to both the industry
and the community Ans Building Con'lructron student
can and is encouraged to become a member
The acliities of this organization include in\ltng
guest speakers, organizing the Homecoming iestilltes.


operating the Building Contruction lest bank carrying
out community ser\.ce project' and having -ocial glhert ngs


PROGRAM OF STUDY
This lour sear program lor a Bachelor o0 Building
Construction degree is lor students who are interelced in
preparing for pioiesional career, in conc'ruction man-
agement techniques operation', and related area' in
the consiruclion indu'crt to include the arts ol commu.
nications and interpersonal relation' rather than in ar-
chileclural and engineering design
Graduate programs leading to Ihe degrees ofl la-ter
ol Science in Building Con'cruclion and Master of Build.
ing Construction are ollered as `,ell as a Ph D program
in conlunciron with the College ol Education
The Freshman and Sophomore programs ol sluds are
designed to provide ea'c Iransfei fr junior and commu-
nil, college graduates \\%ih proper course planning
traniler students silh A A degrees ma\ complete the
lour-sear degree program in four remaining semeslers at
the Unilerll, Propecll\ e junior and community col-
lege transicr students shouldd consult Iheir ad\Isers or
%rite to the School o0 Building Construclion for a pre.
Building Con'truction program ol local stud,
Opportunities for ad\ancemenl and increasing re-
'pon ibililie, e ,sl in all areas of the con-truclion indus-
try. a lew of which include land development home
building public building, industrialized building sc..
temi commercial industrial marine and hears con.
'Iruction under\alter and space age facilities material:
and equipment sales and nmslallation, construction
product research development sales and applicaljons

APPLICATION DEADLINES

A. GENERAL
1 The School w ill admil students lor Ihird sear prole'-
sional coursewolk onl, in the Fall and Spring semes-
ler; All application procedures receipt oi otitcial
tran'cripls. and School requirements lor admission
should be completed b\ Ihe deadlines staled below
Applicant' unable to meet these deadlines ma, appl,
on a space a ailable basis
B. FALL SEMESTER March 1 198-
C. SPRING SEMESTER October 1. 198-1


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The LUniersitl of Florida and the School of Building
Con'lruclion encourage applicalions Irom quallred slu-
dents from all cultural racial religious and ethnic
groups Lrsled helow are Ihe specilic requirements tor
admi ion to Ihis school II should be understood how\
e\er that minimum requirements are gi\en and that
admission to the schooll is a celecti\e proceri
ALL STUDENTS
4 LIMITED ADMISSIONS The salt-laclion of mini
mum requirement' does not aulomaticalls guarantee
admission Limitations in 'lail laculls and facillies
permit the School to admit onl\ a limited number of
new students each Fall and Spring term Selection will
be ba'ed on best academic record A lelter o1 intent
must be 'ent to the Director oc Ihe School ol Building
Construction indicating Ihe student s career oblecties
in construction The letter must contain a resume of all
construction experience to include name address and
phone number of employer' and be received \with the
application b\ the deadline dale li-led in the Uniser'i-
Iv Calendar
B Students must allain at least a 20 (C) average in
preprotessional course\work and hare an overall 2 i
average for all lower Di\ vision work
C Students will not be accepted if Ihcre is a grade
point delici for courses taken al the Lini\ ersilt of
Florida







SCHOOL OF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


D Sludentl mul have taken ihe College Le.el Aca-
dcm.c Skill. Te:`
E Eltra credit above the 6-4 eme-le. hour, required
Ior adrr.- iion lo he school w ill nor reduce the num-
ber ol credit hour, to bc completed in the Upper
Diri-ion, to earn a degree and may not be accepted lor
equi.aleni credit in Upper Di'i.n

COLLEGE Of LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES STU-
DENTS Sludent, rru-l have completed all preprole,.
tional and general education course, (or equivaleinl ) a,
outlined further on in rhis section
TRANSFER STUDENTS To be eligible lor admi-,,ion to
Ihe School 0o Building Construction a Iranler -.udeni
mutl tali-l Ihe lollow\ing minimum requirements,
4 SludenIs allending lour-.ear college-, -hould lollowb
a program ol general education and preprole,-ional
course,. equivalent 1o the baiic curriculum lor ,ludenl-
desiring to emner the School 01 Building Con lruchion
which ir outlined lurlher on Ihi-s ecrion
B lunior College and Communis College ludenlt
shouldd
1 Complete Ihe uniaerilt Iran-ler program al the
junior college
2 Complete the general education requirements
etlablirhed lor Ihe junior college
3 Complete all ol the prercqui ,le general educa-
lion and preprolesional courses or acceptable ,ub-
tIulttei which are Iriled lurlher on in thi, -eccrlon
C Sludenti lacking ome ol the prerequi-ile course
ma appl lIor admission to the College oI Liberal Arts
and Science- or the College of Archileclure
PRO\ SIONAL ADM\ISSION \\ilhin ,pace limitalion-
,rudenl,- who do not meel prec.,elt Ihe admi'isc.n re-
quirementl indicated ma\ be granted pro'.iional admi,-
,ion to the School of Building Cont.lruclion The Director
ol Ihe School 01 Building Conlruclion will -pecils Ihe
course, lo be completed and minimum grade point Ito
be earned bs Ihe ,ludeni during Ihe lerm ol hi, prosi.
-lonal admi,,ion Pro ,ional t-atusl will be removed and
the iludenl man compete lor a ,pace in Upper Di ion
courte tork along %tlh olher eligible candidate, pro-
sided Ihe sludenr lullill, Ihe condiliont, -el lorh in hi,
pro.i,:onal admi,,-ion The student sill be excluded
Irom lurlher enrollment in Ihe School ot Building Con.
struction it Ihe ,ludent lail, to -aril Ihe condition, ol
hi- pro', ilonal admi-i, on


GENERAL REGULATIONS

STUDENT RESPONSIBILITr The studentt mutl a,,ume
lull re-ponibiliit lor registering lor the proper courses
and lor lullilling all requirement: lor Ihe degree The
-ludeni ~, alo re,pon-ible lor completing all courses lor
which the ,ludent registered
Coure- ma5 be dropped wstih adsier approval unlil
the end of the lirir week ol lhe -emester s\iihout peli-
rioning Aller Ihe liri wseek course, ma be dropped or
changed tilhoul penalty onlv through the adminisrra-
ir e -illice ol the School (bs peliioni and the Regi-trar
Senior, mutl Iile formal application lor a degree in the
Otlice of the Regitlrar earl) in the -emesler in whhich
the, expect to rece.e Ihe degree The ollicial calendar
,howt\i he lalet dale on which thii can be done
NORM AL LOADS The average course load in Ihe
School ol Building Conlruclion Is 16 credit hours A
ltudent ma% be permilled lo regisler lor additional hour,
it in Ihe opinion oI hi, academic adser. hi, academic
record luililies Ihri Students wsho wih to take less than
12 hour!- should be aware that certain uni.er-ill pris-
ileget and benelii-, require a minimum registration II Is
the 'ludenl't retpont.ibililh o seril, Ihe minimum regit
tration nece,,ar) for Ihee -ludent-
E\TENSION tIORK Sludents ma) take a maximum of
6 credirl bs exlcn-ion work or correspondence course,
among the 6-1 ,emeiter credit of Upper Diviion work
required lor the baccalaureate degree


STUDENT L\ORK The School re-erses the right to
remain all -ludc-nl work lor the purpose ol record chhibi-
lion or insltruclion
PROBATION AND SUSPENSION Students %who do
not make .-ali-Iaclory academic progre ` ma\ be ex-
cluded Irom lurlher registration
GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS To receive the de-
gree Bachelor 1o Building Conctruction a student muAt
sat.dlaclordl complete the following
4 64 scmectcr hours, o Lower Di.irion requirements
B The approved program in Build.ng Construction
C Elective requirements
D Atlnan ai leasi a 20 o.erall average
E Altain at Icarr a 20 average on all courses which
count loward hi, or her Upper Di,'iion degree re-
qLuirmenti
4 minimum ot 128 semester hour, i, required lor
graduation The \taiing ol an) required course does not
reduce the hours required lor graduation
GRADUATE SCHOOL Studeni, planning to enter the
Graduate School should maintain a 30 (B) average in
Upper D..ision .tork
NORMAL ACADE.\IC PROGRESS
The ,ludent still hase maintained normal academic
progre-,, \hen Ihe studentt earn- a minimum grade point
ol 20 (C) a.erage lor all stork allen.pled in the Upper
Dr.ision In addition the student is required to take
course, in sequence a, ,pecilied b, the School Direclor
or adli,er The studenl mad be excluded from a program
ol stud. in the School ol Building Con'lruction if the
student ladi or refu-e-. to mainlain normal academic
progrc s
DIRECTORS LIST AND GRADUATION \ ITH HONORS
OR HIGH HONORS
4 student s.ho carried a minimum ot 15 hours per
semester stilh a grade point average ol al leali 35 %ill
bc placed on the Direcror', Liit for that ,semester
To graduate tITH HONORS a student must make at
least a 3 2 a.erage on all course .\ork accepted as Upper
Dnitlion credit and all course \%ork except ak noted
belo(t l arttempled sthile reg ltered in the Upper Di'i-
*ion To graduate ,\ ITH HIGH HONORS. a student must
make at least a 35 average on all stork accepted a,
LUpper Dis.'ion credit and all course s\ork texcept a'
noled below\l attempted while regrtered in the Upper
D.si.ion In calculating requirement ltor graduating
%ITH HONORS or k\ITH HIGH HONORS the follotw-
ing policie- are Iollo)wed the student must ha.e com-
pleted ar the LUnierilv of Florida at lea-t 4B semester
hour- ol Upper Di%.iion credit losward a degree in Build-
ing Conilruclion Iranltcr credit and 5-U grade credit`
being excluded and credits for Loswer Di'ision courses
laken while regirered in Upper D.itiion w ill alo be
excluded


GRADUATE DEGREES AND
ADMISSION TO GRADUATE WORK
Courses are ollered in the School of Building Con-
tIruction leading to the degree Master ol Building Con-
,Iructlon or mtatler ot Science in Building Contruclion
l.,o a Ph D degrcc s offered in coniunctlon s ith the
College ot Education. For requirements lor ihese degrees
and lor admision to Graduate School consul the Grad-
uate School Catalog


CURRICULUM
LOWER DIVISION PROGRAM
General
Courses Education Preprofessional Total
English 6 3" 9
Malh and Compuler
Sciences 0 6" 6






SCHOOL OF BUILDING CONSTRUCTION


Physical Sciences
Biological Science
Social and
Behavioral Sciences
"Humanities
Electees
Other Preprofessional
Requirements


8" 8
3" 3

3" 9
0 9
1 1

19 19


Totals 24 40 64
'Humanities courses require extensive writing which is
equivalent to at least 3 credits oi English to meet the 12.
credit English requirement
"Specitic courses that may be used to satisfy General Educa-
tion requirements

LOWER DIVISION REQUIREMENTS
General Education Requirements
Credits
English ENC 1101 Expos & Arg. Writing: ENC 1102
W riling About Literature ........... .. .. ....... .....6
Social and Behavioral Sciences . 6
H um anities.............. .. ............ ... .... ........ ...... .. ..9
NOTE: For other specific courses to complete these re-
quirements, see pages 129 through 132 in this catalog.
Preprofessional Requirements
*BCN 1210 Construction Materials ............. ....3
""GLY 2026 Geology ior Engineers.......... .. ...... ....... 3
BCN 1252 Construction Drawing I ............... . .. 3
ECO 2013 Basic Economics I (bl.. .... .......... ... .... ...... 3
Business Law ....... ........... . 3
Principles ot Accounting. .. ... ............. 3
'ENC 3213 Technical Wriling & Business Comm (a).... .3
Biological Science I APB 2150 (a) .. .. . ........... .3
"*MAC 3223 Sursey of Calculus I.............. .. 3
'PHY 2004 Applied Physics I and PH1 2004L (al ...... .. .....4
'PHY 2005 Applied Physics II and PHI 2005L (a) ......... ... ..4
'BCN 2405 Construction Mechanics .. ............ .... 4
".. COC 3111 Introduction to CIS ror non-maors (a) ......... 3
Elec ie e. .............. ..... ... .. .... .. .. ... ........ ... ...1
*Minimum C grades are required in BCN 1210 ENC 3213
BCN 2405 and in either PHl 2004 or PHY 2005 but not both
"Students who do not have background ior calculus should
take MAC 1132. cr MAT 1033 and MAC 1132L. before MAC
3223. Credits may be used for the elective.
"GLY 2015 may be substituted tor GLY 2026.
"'"COC 3111 may be used to salists the mathematical science
requirement.
NOTES: (a) Specitic courses that may be used to satislr
General Education requirements
Ib) ECO 2013 salifies 3 credits ot the 9 credits
required for Social,'Behavioral Sciences
Suggested Course Sequence
FRESH,2.AN YEAR
Semester 1 Credits
ENC 1101 Expository and Argumentative Wriling .. ..... 3
MAC 3223 Surey of Calculus I .......... .. .. ... . 3
APE 2150 Biological Sciences I. .............. ....3
BCN 1210 Construction Materials ......... .......3
Social.'Beha, ioral... ..... .... .. ... ... ... ...... 3

15
Semester 2
ENC 1102 W writing About Literature............... .. . .3
PH 1 2004 Physics I .. . .. ....... ............... 3
PHY 2004L Physics Laborator ....... .... ................. 1
BCN 1252 Construction Drawing I ................. . 3


Humanities .
Social/,Behavioral Sciences.... .......


.... .. ... .... 3


50PHO.lORE 1 E.AR
Semester 1 Credllr
ENC 3213 Technical Writing and Business Comm ...... 3
PHY 2005 Physics II .......... ... ... .. ... 3
PHY 2005L Physics Laboralor .. .... ........... 1
ECO 2013 Basic Economics I ... .. ...... 3
Principles ol Accounting. ......... ........... .. ...3
Hum anities ..... ... .. ........ . .. ... 3

16
Semester 2
GLi 2026 Geologs for Engineers .. .......... . 3
BCN 2405 Construction Mechanics ....... 4
*Business Law .. ... .. . .. .. .. ..... 3
"COC 3111 Introduction to CIS lor non-majors..... ..........3
Hum anities ..... .. ... ..... ........ .. .. .. ......... .. 3
Electi e .. .... .. ....... ... 1

1'
Lower Division Subtotal 64
*II laken at UF. BUL 4112 is required.
"Special sections lor BCN majors.

UPPER DIVISION REQUIREMENTS
JUNIOR YEAR
Semester 1 Credits
BCN 3223 Construction Techniques I ..... ........
BCN 3256 Construction Drawing II .......... ...... ..2
BCN 3281 Construction Methods Lab (Surveving). ...... 2
BCN 3431 Structures I (Steel and Timber) .... ...... 4
BCN 3500 Entironmental Technology I ........... 3

16
Semester 2
BCN 3224 Construction Techniques II. ......... .5
BCN 3461 Structures II (Formwork and Concrelel ..4
BCN 3611 Construction Estimating I ... .. .. .. 4
BCN 4521 Enuironmental Technology II. .. ..............3

16
SENIOR YEAR
Semester 1 Credits
BCN 4510 En ironmental Technology III .. ......... 3
BCN 4612 Conslruclion Estimating II ............ ..4
BCN 4'00 Construction Management I ........ .... .... 4
BCN 4'20 Construction Planning & Control .......... 3
BCN 4901L Construction Seminar I............ ... ........ .1

15
Semester 2
BCN 4012 Hislory of Construction ....... .......3
BCN 4'50 Construction Management II .... ....... ..4
BCN 4'51 Construction Entrepreneurship. .............3
BCN 4902L Construction Seminar II .. ........... ...1
Eleclne (BCN or Approved) ..... ... ..... .3
Approved ElectiE e .. ...... ....... .. ......... ....3


Upper Dv.ision S


1'
ubtotal 64
TOTAL 128





Colleges


The College of Business

Administration
The College oi Busines Adminiitration ol the Uni.er-
Sitl o0 Florida a'.a organized in 1926-192'. and includes
program of stud\ in accounting. economic, finance.
insurance. real estate and urban analyis. management
and adminitraire science-. marketing. and computer
and information sciences
The College'- educational objectites are (al to piotide
a broad Iormal inslrucilonal loundarion for responsible
participation in business. the prole--ions and govern-
ment. Ibl to stimulate interest in social, economic and
citic responsibililieS. (cl to develop competence in mak-
Ing business decisions and in evaluating police and idl
to oiler fIelds ot spec.alizalton in business or economics.
and. especially. to encourage intellectual inquir\
The guiding principle ol this College is a broad Ioun-
dation ol siud\ oultide ihe college. t.hich prepares the
-tudent ior specialization through limited concentration
in certain lields ol business administration and econom-
ics To ihis end. each program oi ,lud\ is constructed
around a core ol courses in economics and the malor
functional areas of business
Graduate programs in business administration and
economic, are provided under the Graduate School of
Business Adminislration lor advanced sludenits ,ith in-
lerest in careers in leaching. research. or business, The
College participares in programs ot adult and execull.e
development education
In addition to the Uninersil computer center. the
College maintains a college computer center for inSlruc-
tional and re-earch purposes


SCHOLARSHIPS AND OTHER
FINANCIAL AID
Iniormaiion about scholarships and other financial aid
lor students in the College ma\ be obtained Irom the
Director of 'Sudent Financial Aid. Uniterin\ oi Florida.
Gainestille. Florida
Information on graduate Student financial support
ma\ be obtained trom the Director oi Graduate Sludies.
Graduate School oi Business Administration Unierill\
ot Florida. Gainesille. Florida


MEMBERSHIP IN NATIONAL AND
REGIONAL ASSOCIATIONS
The College oi Buimess Adminilsrarion i, an accred-
iled member ot the American Assembl\ of Collegiare
Schools oI Busines. the Southern Economic A;socialion.
the Southern Business Adminislratie Associalion and
the National Retail Merchanlt Association The bacca-
laureate and MBA programs in both business and ac-
counting are accredited by the American A:,embl\ ol
Collegiate Schools of Busines"


BETA GAMMA SIGMA
Election to this national honorarN 'ociel i' based on
scholarship and character II lills the place in education
lor business that Ph, Bela kappa holds in the held of
classical education For further information appl\ to the
Oiiice oi ihe Dean lor undergraduate studies


PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZATIONS
Six prole,-ional Iralerniltes are represented in the Col-
lege of Busine s Admini tration Alpha Kappa Psi Delta
Sigma PI. and Phi Chi Theta in Bus.ne s. Omicron Delta
Ep-ilon in economic. Alpha Mu Alpha in marketing and
Rho Epsilon in real estate


ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS
The College or Business Administiation encourages
application; Irom qualified students from all cultural
racial religious. and ethnic groups Admission to the
College is a electivee process and luliilling minimum
requirements does not auromalicall\ guarantee admis-
sion A student ; total record, including educational ob-
lectites. courses completed quality, of academic record.
and resl dara all are considered in evaluating applica-
lions for admission Prioritl in admission is giten to
applicants ,.hose academic potential indicates the high-
est likelihood of success
LO1 ER Dl. ISbON STUDENTS To be eligible for admis-
sion to the College of Business Adminislration. a UF
student must have taken the College Level Academic
Skills Test Ipage 231 and have accomplished the lollot-
ing
1 Earned a 2 5 grade poini atvrage IComputer & Inior-
mation Science maiors must earn 2 "1 on all t.ork
attempted at the Unniersill of Florida and completed
the preprolessional courses. Principles of Accounling.
Principles of Economics. Sure; rof Calculus I and II,
and Basic Statistic' (page 61) Ii is recommended that
advanced economic and bus.nes, ltatistrc' be com-
pleted prior to admission For students .ho do not
complete the course prior to admission it MIUST be
taken during the iirst registralion as a business stu-
deni
2 TRANSFER student, Admiioson to the College of
Business Administraiion is based upon completion or
prerequisite course Principles of Accounting. Prin-
ciples of Economics a \t o course Calculus sequence
and Ba'ic statistics and cumulai.e grade point ater-
age of 2 5 IComputer & Information Science majors
must earn 2 ')
3 lunior College and Communir\ College students
should complete the Iollowing rilh a cumulative 2 5
grade point average
la) the general education requirements established
lor the Junior/Communrt college
(b) all ol Ihe preprofessional courses (excluding the
advanced economic and busine-s tatiriics course
which will be completed during the lirst registration
as a business sludentl:
Ic) the College Le.el Academic Skills Test (see page
33)
5 Trantler students are advised that such courses as
business law. principles ol marketing. principles ol
management principles ol insurance principles of real
estate personnel management, principles ol finance
and computer management must be taken as upper
ditiuion student, ai the Unirersitl of Florida A maxi-
mum of -1 semester credits in the lorm of undistri-
buted elective credit ma; be allowed lor such courses
laken prior to enrolling in the Uni ersitl of Florida In
no case ma\ such courses be in the ,ludenl's major
6 Request lor w.aiter' in core course are considered
on an individual basic. \ hen approved. students %'ill
be required to subiitute another cour-e in the same
area

GENERAL REGULATIONS
STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY: Students admitted to the
College are expected to a'sume lull re'ponsibililt for
registering for the proper courses, for fullilling all re-
quirements for degrees and for completing all courses.
Academic coun-eling is available in individual depart-
menlt
Seniors must tile formal application for a degree in [he
Office of the Registrar earl\ in the semester in which
Ihe; expect to receive the degree p
NOR-\IL LOADS. The average course load in the
College is 15 credit hours per semester Students ma\ be
permitted to register for additional houi. if approved by
the academic adviser and the Dean Student wishing to
take less than 12 hours should be aware that Ihe; ma;
not qualli l or certain ULniersiii privileges and benefits






COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


RESIDENCE The last 30 semester hour' to be applied
towaid a degree must be completed in residence in the
College This requirement may be waited only in special
caies and must be approved in advance by the College
In any case, no student ma\ lake more than 6 semester
credit hour, b\ extension or correspondence among the
bO semester credits of upper division t0orl' required for
the baccalaureate degree, such work must hate prior
approval Ior.each individual fludeni b\ the Petillons
Committee of the College Cour'es in a student s major
lield may not be taken by extension. by correspondence
or at another uniersity f1or transfer Student4 enrolled in
Ihe LUnierilts wtho'e grade-point average lallk b liov-
20. ma, not take course, bN extension or corre ,pon.
dence
SATISFACTOR .LUNS TISFACTORY GRADE OPTION
An undergraduate fludent in the College maN take on
the S-U basis only Iree electines in lullilling the require.
ments for the BSBA degree


GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS:
\ student must satillacloril\ complete the Iollo.ing
for graduation Irom the College Bumine-s Administration
1 The Uninersit general education requirements and
preprole'ional requirement;
2 A Collegc approved program in the malor held ol
stud\,
3 Electie requirements outside the student s major
field (a maximum oI 'emester hours ma\ be speci-
tied by the major department
A minimum of 124 semester hours i' required lor
graduation The wailing of anl required course doe* not
reduce the total hour required for graduation
Students mu'l maintain an overall average of 20 and
a combined average 0 average of all courses allempted
in the core, Ihe major, and 'pecilied courses


DEAN'S LIST & GRADUATION
WITH HONORS OR HIGH HONORS
Graduating with Honors Students must achieve a 1*
average on all course work, Ihe core. major and 'pecilied
courses To graduate w1ith High Honors the 'tudenl musl
achic.e al least a 3 6 average on all .nork accepted in the
core and in the maior In calculating requirements lor
graduating %\ith honors or high honor the iollowingS
police' are Iollo,.ed The student mu't complete al the
Unin ersity of Florida at least 40 semester hours including
all course' in the malor


GRADUATE DEGREES AND
ADMISSION TO GRADUATE WORK
Courses are ollered in the Graduate School of Busi-
nes- A\dminrtralion leading to the degree of Master ol
Business Administralion, Master ol Arts and Docior ol
Philosophy For requirement. of thee degrees and for
admission to Graduale School. consult the Graduale
School Catalog


CURRICULUM IN BUSINESS
ADMINISTRATION
The College oilers degrees in se.en major fields Stu-
dents attempting a degree in the College must complete
1)I the General Educalion courses and the Preprofei.
%ional requirements listed belov and eleclt.e course for
a total of at least 64 hours, and 12l) ai lactorily complete
the upper division requirements
Students planning to malor in Accounting should con-
sull the section headed 'School of Accounling
General Educalion Requirements
(4ll majors in Business Administration)


Credit'
English 6
NM AC 3223 Sure, ot Calculu. I 3
Social Sciences and Behaioral ScienceF 9
Humani.le' 9
' Ph\ cal C(Ience' 3.6
" biological Sencef 6-3
For specific course_ to complete these requirement' 'ee the
College Io Liberal Ari and Science' section in thi' catalog
Preprolessional Requirement-
a Finance Economics Insurance Management Markeling
and Real Eltate and Urban Analclim major'


ACG 2023 Introduction lto counting
ACG 2j32 Co't & Managerial Accounting
ECO 2013 2i-23 Ba-ic Economic'
MAC 3224 Surey ol Calculu' II
ST a 3023 Introduction to Slalilnici
ECO 3-111 Economic and Bueine" Ctaltistics
Eleclike' to make a total ot 64b hour
b Computer information Science malor.


Creddis
3

6
3
3
3


Creditfi
ACG 2023 Introduction to Accounting 3
ACG 2302 Cost % Managerial Accounting
ECO 2013 2023 Basic Economics .
COC 3110 Introduction to Computer Informalion
Science 3
MAC 3224 Sur.ey ot Calculus II 3
STA 3023 Introduction to Statistic 3
STA 4i0i3 r.alhematical Stalitlics .\ ilh Computer
Appllcatlon 2
CDA 3101 introduction to Computer Organizalion 3
Electi.e' to make a total (ot 64 hour'
*r-MAC 3223 '1 al.o considered a preprolE'tional course
"-ludenl- are Expected to complete 9 hour oit the Sciencec
Choose elcciile course' needed to complete the total 64
.eme-.er hour' lrorr 'uch area' a' malhemallc'. natural
fencess sociall sciencee foreign language and humanities,


UPPER DIVISION REQUIREMENTS
The upper divsiion curriculum in Busine Administra-
lion required 6h0 emester credits The program cenlcr'
around a core which i. required ol all studentss In addi-
tion. each 'ludenl is required to select one ol maior
tleld' as an area ol concentration The pattern c.I Ihe
..pper Dision requirements i. as follows
Cour'es Credit
QMB 3"('l Quantildatie Mehodi ltor Busines and
Economic Analysis 3
"ECO 3251 National Income Determinant' and Polcs 3
'ECO 311M)N Price- and Marketl 3
FIN 3408- usines4 Finance 4
MAN 301t0 Principles of Management 3
NM AR 3023 Principles ol Marketing 3
BUL 41i'l) Bu.ine-. Laaw or
BUL 4112 business La, or
ECP 4403 Goernment Regulation ol Bu-ine. 3.4
"COP 3110 Inlroduction to Computer Programming
*"COP 3210 Computer Programming I1-lrng Fortran 2
NMAN 4"2'2 Bu'ine Polics 3

Total Core Requirement; 2".28
"Studenl. majoring in Economic. are required to regi'ler ror
ECO 420S and ECO 4101 inead 0o [CO 3251 and ECO 31t',
"itudcnt4 majoring in Economics. Marketing Insurance and
Real E-lale are requited to register tor COP 31110 Sludentl
majoring in Management and Finance are required to reg-.
ter lor COP 3210 CIE major v.will not be required to take
COP 3110 or 3210
OTHER UPPER DIVISION REQUIREMENTS
In addition to the upper disiion core each student mu-l
Iollc\ the curriculum pattern indicalcd below
M4COR FIELD
Required course' are listed under the appropriate major
headings beginning in the netl section minimum requirE-
mentl range from 12 to 19 hours depending upon major




Colleges

COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


FREE ELECTIVES

Electine, ma, be v.iihin or oultide ihe College or Bue ine4"
4jAdmririaiont biu mulj be ou,dde the malor tield 4 ma 'i
imum ot hour ma, be 'peciiied b, malor department A
iaximumn of 6 credi s in Adanced Militar, Science ma, be
counted toward Irce elecit.e credit CLEP cred.'i and APE
credit' nol ured to meet lower disiion requiJrementi or
10 ,er d.i:ion elccline, ma, not be uied a: elecri.es in Ihe
upper d' I-TO


I. ACCOUNTING
(For Bachelor of Science in Accounting Degree Require-
menUt See Li'ting Linder School of Accounting)


II. COMPUTER AND INFORMATION
SCIENCES
This curriculum r1 designed to prepare studentt tfor
technical and managerial po'tlions in computer 'cence
in public and pri~are organizations The curriculum em-
phasizes three apeclt pertinent to the studentt s protes-
ilonal career the function to which compJuer' are
applied in organization,. the protie-ional 4kilt for the
design or computing application,. and ihe decision.
making techniques cr the efficient and elieclite u liiiza-
lion or computing resources
Required Couri se Creditl
COP 3121 Data Procesing Language 3
COP 3j30 Data and Program Struciures 4
CIS l-3iril Information Resource 3
CIS 4321 Introduction MCT S,'tems 3
Balance of 5 to 6 credit, in course' from
appio C-d list .. S6

Total i1819
Student' maloring in CIS are required to take the follow -
Ing cour-e
QEB 4-03 Managerial Operation, Anal, ,s III
or ES1 4523 Dr:crele S,stems Simulalion 3

Total 3


III. ECONOMICS
This curriculum is designed to provide students with a
basic core of course' in Economics, plu' electir e' from a
\arielt of course
Economic, malors are required to ,jb-iltute ECO 41205
and ECO 41101 tor ECO 3251 and ECC 311:i0 in the Col.
lege or Bu-ines' core program In addition major must
complete 12.-1 credit hours of economic courses that
require ECO 2013 and ECO 2023 as prerequiitles


IV. FINANCE
The curriculum provides a general academic bae in
finance, a4 well a, more specialized coures of interest to
those liudenlt considering career- in commercial bank-
ing or other financial inslilutl ,n Situdents dc:irmng a
maior in Finance must achieve a grade or C or better in
FIN 340-1 Busine,- Finance and maintain a 20 CPA on
cour-e, in the major
Required Couire. Credilt
FIN 4244 Mone, and Capital Market' .. 3
FIN 4414 B,,ne,, Finance Topic 4
FIN 4304 In e,tlmenit 3
AI leais one but no more than two cour-es
FIN 4313 Financial Management of Financial
Inslilulions .. 3
FIN 4514 In.estment Anal\ si 3
FIN 4 i60. International Finance 3

13- 1


ACTUARIAL SCIENCE STUDY
PROGRAM
This interdisciplinary program is ointl, sponsored b\
the College of Liberal Arts and Science, and b, the
College or Business Admnirstralion at the Lini\ersitr ot
Florida The program is designed for .ludentl interested
in quantilalite techniques vwho .%ish to apple, their skills
in a buines, or goernmeni ,elling Upon completion
of the program lsudenis will recerne a Ceriiicate in
Actuarial Science which will attest to their interest in
actuarial stence and to the completion or cour'sework
expected to enhance ihe kkillk needed to pass the tirst
three e.ams leading to an Associateship or Fellowship in
Ihe malor national actuarial societies
Students ma, complete the program while earning a
Buw.nes. Administration degree or a Liberal Arts and
Science degree The requirements for the particular ma-
lor must be mel and in addition a number oi courses
mjt be taken in busine's. statistics mathematics and
operations research Studenti plan heir certificate pro-
gram in such a na, that some ol these courses also
count toward the departmental major and degree re-
quiremenli Thu-, mathemalics or statlisic' students
would take three or lour additional courses to earn their
certiticale while business' students would lake lour or
i.e additional courses
Inquiries on the program shouldd be directed to Dr
Bruce Edwards (Mathematics) Dr Dand N,e (Finance
and Insurance) Dr lohn Saw (Statistics) or to Dr Ronald
Akers (Sociolog,i


V. INSURANCE
The primary, objectie of the curriculum in risk and
insurance i, an understanding ol risk i'ts aried forms
Sources, and methods of treatment The curriculum
stre.sed decision making necessar, in the management
of personal commercial and sociall risks
The courses provide useiul background tor business
and non-business majors alike with interest, in the na-
lure or ri k Students majoring in this program are pre-
pared for position' in the administration or risk
management program, or bu'ine's government. and the
insurance industry,
Required Courses Credits
RMI 30115 R4k and In'urance 3
RMI 4305 Ri.k Management 3
RMlI 4135 Group Inurance and Pen.ion Plan 3
One of the following course,
FIN 4313 Financial Managemeni ot Financial
In'tilulions 3
FIN 4414 Busines Finance Topics 4
FIN 45 01 In.e lments . 3
RMI 4-fli Eiate, Tru-I. and Insurance 3

Total 12


VI. MANAGEMENT
Thi curriculum is designed for students interested in
general management industrial management industrial
relation' or personnel management Appropriate courses
include quanllilat.e analvis of busine"- and organiza-
tional beha. or
Required Coulses Credits
MAN 3151 Organizanon Behamor ... ... 3
One ot the iollo,\ Ing cour-e'
OMB 4"I1 Managerial Operations Anal,sis 1 3
MAN 4051 Managerial Planning 3
MAN 4218 Organization Development .3
OMB 4-02 Managerial Operation. Anal, sis 2 . 3
QMB 4"03 Managerial Operation' Anal, ii 3 3
Three or the tollolling couJre:
MAN 4052 Management Philooph, and Practice 3
MAN 410Q1 Applications in Organization Beha vor.... 1-3






COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


MAN 4110 Applications in Perorinel Management .
MAN 4201 Organization Theorn and Design 4
M N 4310 Problems in Personrel Management 4
rAN 4410 Colleclite Bargaining 4
*QMiB 4'01 Managerial Operation' Anal\sis 1 3
*QNMB 4-02 Managerial Operations Anals i; 2 3
*QMEB 403 Managerial Operation' Analssic 3 . 3

Total 15
*Required for all quanlilalie managem-en major'


VII. MARKETING

This curriculum is designed to develop an understand.
ing ofl he marketing and ditlribution silcm for goods
and services the sociall and economic forces which act
on the sy-lem and on the delerminants ol consumer
choice bcha~lor The program emphasizes analytical and
behaloral science approaches to marketing manage-
ment and consumer beha\ or
Required Courses Credilt
MAR 3503 Concumer Behaor . . 4
MAR 4613 Mlarkeling Research 4
MAR 4-13 Marketing Management 4
One or lMo of the following courses
M AR 3203 Management of Channel 5 lemt and
Inslilulion 4
MAR 4243 Internalional Markeling 4
MAR 4303 Promotional rtralegs and Managemeni 4
M NR 4403 Sale' Management . 4
MAR 4614 Research in Markeling and


Conumrer Behai\ir .
NM R 4933 Special Topics in Markeling


Toial 16-20


VIII. REAL ESTATE
This curriculum is designed lo prepare anal4,i in real
eilale generally real e tale departments oi regional c.r
national lirmn financial instilul ions or state or federal
agencies The program iliesi s Ihe uie ol modern con-
cepl; and technology in the 'olulion oI real eslale prob-
lerrms
Required Course' Credil-
REE 3043 Real Eslale Analsis . 4
REE 411X) Real Eslale alualion 3
REE 4204 Real Ellate financial nal s .... 3
REE 4311 Real Eltale feasi bills Anal.,is .5
REE 4430 Real Esl ale La . 3

Tolal 18
One ol the lollo) ing course'
BCN 1210 Construclion Malerials 3
ECP 5n14 Urban Economics (prereq 2013-2023 and
permiion) . 3
MN R 3503 Consumer Beha.ior Iprereq AR 3023) 4
At R 4013 Mal.keling Research Iprereq N1 AR 30'23.
QMB 3'0) 4
An advanced computer programming course.
as approved b\ student adsser 2 I. 4

Total 2.4




Colleges


College of Dentistry


The College oi Denllslrs\ one ol the tix college-
which constitule the I Hillis Miller Health Center The
College oc Denlistr\. as well as the other unit, of the
Health Center. is an integral component, both geograph-
ically and lunclionalls ot the Llnirersitl oc Florida
Many conioini projects bel\teen the College and other
units ol the Health Center and Lninersilt hase been
formulated and implemented
In 195" the Florida Legilalure authorized the desel-
opment ol a College ol Denlisltr in Gaine.i.lle but it
was nor until the lale 1960's that lacullt members were
recruited and program development initiated
The thirleen dEpartment' which make up the College
of Dentistr, are Baic Dental Sciences Communils Den-
tistry, Dental Biomalerial, Dental Education Endodon-
tics, OccluIon and Fixed Prosthodonuics. Operate
Dentistlr. Oral Medicine Oral and Maxillolacial Surgers.
Orthodontic, Pediatric Dentisrs Periodontic. and Re-
movable Pros-hodontics A modular curriculum has been
developed based on multidicipl.nar leaching b\ these
department The curriculum i, designed to permit stu-
dents lleixbilili and indiidualizarion in their program II
is a compeienc,-based curriculum in which behavioral
objeclihet rather than time. -erse as the primary\
guideline lIor student advancement The length oi time
in the curriculum is Ilexible but students must complete
at least one-twellih ol the total curriculum each -emes-
ter. Sell-in lIruclion con litutees a signilicanl part of the
teaching methodology
The goals ol this College are to prepare the graduate
to enltr private dental practice to enter graduate pro-
grams ol ans o0 the dental specialties to enter into
research acinilies and to be prepared lor a liielime ol
continuing education
The Dental Science, Building wa first occupied in
August 19".5 and \\as olliciall, dedicated March 6 19"6
The lirst clais ot students was graduated in 19"6 The
College oilers the Doctor (o Dental Medicine (D ti D I
degree (The D NM D and DDS degrees are ssnon\-


mou-s The College presenrly oiler, Adanced Educa-
lional programs in Denial Public Health. Oral Pathology.
Orthodonlics. Pediatric Dentitr,. and Periodonlics In
addition, a one-,ear General Practice Residenc, program
and a three-sear Oral and M xiallolacial Surgers Res.-
dencs program are available
The College of Dentistrt aspires to attract student ol
the highest caliber into its %arious programs High slan-
dards ol Ihe scholastic achievement moral character.
and monialion are expected or the applicant. The tlu-
dent ol dentisltr must possess a high basic aptitude
supplemented b, an academic preparation ol the high-
e-t order because ol the asil area ol science ,hilch must
be mastered b\ Ihe dentist The highly personal
relationship between patient and dentist place, the lat-
ter in a position o trust. which h demands maturil\. inreg-
rint, intellectual honeslt, ond a sense of responsibility A
broad reprenenallion ol the ethnic mixture of the state is
sought in the student bods through an actie recruil-
ment program The College stricllh adheres to the prin-
ciple ol ethnic, racial, sexual. religious and sociall
equality among itn -ludenr bods and lacullt
General\ students applying lor admission should
plan to complete the requirements lor a bachelor's de-
gree Ho\\eser. outstanding students ma\ be accepted
wilhoul lultilling the degree requirements. provided
lhes sho\% evidence ol sullicient academic preparation
and the personal characteristic, neces ars lor the stud\
ol denistlrs Applicants with an overall 6 average as a
minimum \\ill receive strongest consideration lor admi-
sion to the College ol Denristr 4A limited number ol
out-ol-sl ate tludeni%. in proportion to the number in the
Llniersilt as a whole. ma,, be admittlled Applicants
should iniliale the application process approximalel\
lilteen months prior to anticipated enrollment bs sub-
milling an application through the centralized American
Association ol Dental Schools Applicallon Service (4AD-
SAS). P O Bo -4l(XI los\a Cit., Io\wa 52240
Further detailed information will be found in the Col-
lege of Denlistr\ Bulletin Copies mad be obtained b,
writing to Ihe Oltice ol Admissions. College ol Dentislrs
Liniersits o0 florida. Box 1-4455. IHMHC Gaine, ille.
Florida 32610






COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


College of Education


GENERAL STATEMENT
The College of Education is the olficially designated
unit of the Un.\ersit, of Florida that is responsible lor
teacher education Uni\ersith teacher education pro.
grams ale app.o\ed by the State Department of Educa-
tion and the National Council lor Accredilation ol
Teacher Education
The Universits ofl Horida has undergraduate programs
leading to%%aid the preparation ol teachers in Agricullu-
ral and Extension Education through the College of 4gri.
culture Afl Education through the College of Fine Arts
or the College of Education Health Education and Physi-
tal Education through the College oi Ph,sical Education
Health and Recrealion. Music Education through the
College ol Fine Arts the variouss areas of Secondair
Education through the College of Liberal Art- and Sci-
ences, and Elementary and Special Education Ihrough
the College of Education
In the program area' orl agricultural and Extension
Education. Art Education Health Education Mlusic Edu.
cation and Physical Education, students ll be recom-
mended for initial teacher ceitilication upon the
completion ol their undergraduate degrees In the pro-
gram areas of elementary education special education
and variouss areas of secondail education students must
complete an additional Near ol academic study in the
College of Education leading to the Master of Education
degree prior to recommendation for initial teacher cerli
location


PROTEACH
(A program for the Preparation of Prole,,onal Teacheisi
Teaching is a more difficult and demanding proieison
Ioda\ than e\er before Conditions teacher, lace in the
clas-room are more complex and stressful than those in
the past At the same time parents other adults and
Noung people are increasingly aware that a sound edu-
cational background is essential to success in later life
The bottom line is that more is expected of teachers
than e\er before
In response to this challenge the iacullt of the Col-
lege ol Education has developed a nevw experimental
program tlo the preparation of professional teachers in
elemenlan, education speciall education and the \a-
riou, aieas ol ,econdan, education PROTEACH (Irom
PROfesional TEACHeri is a strong. rigorous program
consisting of Il\e years ol inlensi\e ,work in general
background knowledge, professional studies and aca-
demic specialization designed to culminate in a mlatei
ol Education Degree
The curriculum of PROTEACH incorporates the best
available information about ellecti\e teachers' I no l.I
edge ,kills and personal attributes The lastest de\el-
opments in instructional approaches and new,
technologies ale used PROTE NCH is not built upon the
previous program but upon a reconceplualization ol
what a beginning teacher should know should be able
to do and should be as a model for \oulh Distinguish-
ing characterilics ol PROTE CH include an increase in
coursework outside the College of Education and ex-
panded loundalional studies and clinical experiences
W.'hin the fi\e Near teacher education program El.
ementary Education majors are required to ha\e 81-93
semester hours outside the College of Education includ-
ing 12-2-4 hours of specialized study in one or Iwo aca-
demic disciplines Majors in Special Education are
required to hase "0 hours outside the College of Educa-
tion including 18 hours in one academic discipline Stu-
dents in Ihe various subject areas ol secondary
education ale required to hase an undergraduate major
in the subject the, are planning to teach and %ill recieve
their Bachelor's Degree from the College of Liberal Arts


and Sciences The, %will lake nine additional hour, in
their teaching held a, a part o0 their Mailer Degree
irom Ihe College ol Education
All sludenls in PROTE ACH. regardless of their chosen
leaching lield. lake the expanded loundalional studies
in education These loundaltonal studies include Ihe
social philosophical, and hi.toiical Ioundalions ol edu-
calion human growth and development ethical pin-
ciples governing teachers legal pro.isions allecling
education Ihe nature of handicapped children in regular
claisiooms educational diagnosis and e.alualion. inter-
personal relations learning and cognili.e process in ed-
ucalion, inslfuctional design and implemenlalion and
the use ol computers in Ihe classroom
The elxeniive clinical component of PROTENCH be.
gins in Ihe third \ear and continues through The iftlh
,ear Students engage in earl, ob-er\alon super\.sed
practice and a concluding internship in the public
school, as %well as campus-based clinical experiences
including microleaching simulation and olher co -.
trolled situations Melhods o0l nstruclion and clinical
experiences are concurrent and coordinated academic
and clinical aspects of course obiecli\es are planned
logelher and methods insr-uclors are also clinical iuper-
ISOl
Academicall, able sludenl- ,,ho are commitTed to
teaching are encouraged Io become a part of this chal-
lenging ne%% professional program

REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION
The Uninerilt, oI Florida and Ihe College ol Education
encourage applications Irom qualified students Irom all
cultural racial religious and ethnic groups The College
oilers undergraduate programs in Arl Educalion El.
ementar, Education and Special Education In Elemen-
tar, Education and Special Education a student must
complete an additional academic ,ear or slud, leading
to the Masler of Educalion degree prior to recommend.
lion lor initial teacher certilicalion n the various aieas
ol secondary, education. a student must complete an
undergraduate degree from the College ol Liberal Arls
and Sciences and complete an additional academic Neai
ol slud\ in the College ol Educalion leading to the
Ma-ler ol Education degree prior to recommendation
lor inilial teacher cerlilicalion
Liised below, are the specific requirements for admrs-
sion to the undeigiaduale programs in the College of
Education II should be understood. howve\er. that mini-
mum requirements are gipen and thal admission To the
College is a selecise process The salislaction ol mini-
mum requirements does not automatically guarantee
admission 4 student'l total record, including education.
al oblecli\es pattern or courses pre\iousl\ completed.
quality ol previous academic record. and lest dala. will
be considered in evaluating an application for admis.
sron Priorilt lor admission Mill be given to those appli-
cants who-e potential on the basis- of Iheir Total record
indicates the greatest likelihood ol success in the pro.
gram requested
A sludenl who does not meet all or the requirements
tor admission ma, petition to the College oi Educalion
for admission A limited number ol students w.ll be
admitted through this procedure A pelition for admis-
iion can not be considered unless a student has an
American College Test score or a Scholatic Aplilude
Test core
Sludenlt Classiied UF
Students classified UF should appl, foi admission to
the College ol Education during the ieme-lei in which
the, are completing 6-I semester hours orl woik Applica-
lions should be tiled in both the Registrar s Oitice and
the College oi Education Office or Student Ser\ice-
Room 134 Norman Hall To be considered for admission
to the College students will be required to
1 Ha\e a Uni\ersit, ol Florida C P.- of at least 26
and an overall C P 4 of at lea-l 2 6
2 Have a composite score of eighteen (181 on the





Colleges

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


amrerican College Te- I ACT) or a compile -core :,I
eight hundreds rirl, IRSO1l on he Schola!ic Aptitude
Te-i |iA]TI
3 'ieer mrinimunm -landardq Il ph,ical and menial
h,.llth
4 Hade Ihe app al ,I the Corrimitlee on Adrmr-ion.
,:, the College oi Education The ComiTiltee v.ll re-
tiev. the applicalon .,I each candidate .illh ic-pecl toI
qualilie- considered Il: be e-.enlial toir elleclie
leaching The student ,r e.pecled ito peak and l:i
v.rile Ihe Engl.-h language elleclinel,
5 Take Ihe College Leel Academic Skill- Te-I l-ee
page 36)
6 in addition lti the requirement ratled aboe tlu-
denl- i- ho are seekingg adrmi._,ion to a program in
Special Educaiion v.ill be a-ked Io provide Iangible
et ildence ol commilmeni io -pecial education
Tra-,,ter tlulearl -
1 Fiorr olheer upper diti iron college- Lniterily ot
Florida -tludentl deiring to tIran-ler Irom an upper
,Jlriion college :o the College ol Educalion mu~l file
applicalin- iih bolh t the Regilrad'- ollice and Ihe
College ol Educalion Ollice tol Studenl Sert ices To be
con-idered lor admrri-in applicants \ill be expected
hl mreel the requirement lohr adrmirision outlined lor
-ludenl. clai-lted LIF
2 from olher loui-,ear in: Ilution- To be eligible for
admi-.ion 10 the College oI [ducalion a tran-ler -lu-
dent Iromrr a liour.,ear in-lilulhin mutl -a hil, the
minimum requirrrnenlt- lor adm.-ion lo an Lipper
Du..,on Collegi lhal are -el Iorth in lhe ADiMI- ONS
techlin or rhe calahlg AddiJltional\ the applicarnl will
be e-pccled to mr.ic the iequiremrienit loi admi.ionn
oullined tfor 'tlu entl cla ilied, LI
3 From junliir and co inmrr-uri, college- To tie eligible
i:l adirnir-ion 10 the Collge ofl Educalion a transler
.luiJenlt rom a luniCr or conmmunil, college murl
cormplele the A-.,c.ale Aril Degree and the general
edui:alion requirements or the unior or cormnmunll,
college Addrionall, t he applicant .iII be expected to
mrecl the requirements lor admirriiion outlined for liu-
deritl clad-ilied LIF


BASIC SKILLS ASSESSMENT

All College ol Educalion ltudent- will take a ba-ic
kill. a-e-'rnmenl eaminalion during their lir-l .erme~ler
in Ihe' college Thi- eiaminalion include. -eclion- on
Engli-h malhemali reading and v..riling A ludl nl in
art Educalion mutl hate a wucce I'-ul .co:ie on all ,.c-
lior.' or the bda,-: -kill, a--e'-rrm nl examinalio n prior to
adrmi.ion ri' the enrern-h.p e-perience A4 ludenI in
Elemenlar, Education o:r Special Educarion mu-I ha.e a
-ucce-l tul -Core on all .ection ol the bha-,: .kill- a- e .-
mrieni examination pr.ir to recei \ng the Bachelor t De-
gree

ADMISSION TO THE ADVANCED
PROFESSIONAL SEQUENCE
(Flor %luienlt in Arl EJucaiion -eallh Educalion. mlu-ic
Educaiion and Ph.iical Education)

Sludeinsl in Ail Education. Health Educalion ,'us ic
E.Jucalion an1 Ph -ical Education nmu-l be admilled to,
Ihe d..ancedJ Prolteli:nal Sequence prior to enrollment
in EDG -3203
A -irri-,:In o: Ihe Ad dan.:cd Prole, ,,onal Sequence ie-

1 A4 pecial application 'ubmillJd I.o the Coll,.ge ol
Edu:alion Ollice- o:, Sl1udint Ser.ice-- Room 134 Nor-
man Hall no later hlan one rronth prior I, the pro-
po-ed .egiral.on ror EDG -4203
2 Enrollment in Ihe appropriate upper dijailon col-
lege
Corrplltrn o, Ithre general preparation require.
menti The general prepaallion requirement include
the general education requirement- plu- additional
general diJucalion cleclt\ lto total 45 'eme-eer hour-


4 Crrmpleltin of the -peech requirement b iuuccet,-
lull, completing a public 'peaking course or b, pak.-
ing the speech -creening examdrnation adminilteled b,
the Speech Deparlment Health Educalion tludenis
rru I meel thi, requirement b, completing the ,peech
course
5 Art Educalion -ludent- in the College of Education
must hate a planr,ed program and a picture on ile in
Room 134 Norman Hall
i A "C average or better
A C" average or beller in prole--ional education
cour-e- anid on cour-e, in the area ol -pecializatlon

ADMISSION TO STUDENT TEACHING
(For -ludent in Art Educaion Heallh Educalion. Music
Education and Ph,.ical Educaiion)

,.ignmeni- Io -ludent leaching lor each -eme.ler are
rn-iad b, Ihe College ol Education Olihce ol Student
SeM-rice- Sludent- in Arl Educatiion in the College 01
Education are a--igned a temerter ror ludenl leaching
when Ihe, are admilled lh, the College Sludent. in o)lher
college- shouldd iee the Coorilnaltor ol Undergradudate
Studie- Room 134 Norman Hall, for a -ludent leaching
a-.ignrment ad earl, in th..-I uniur ,ear ad poi>, ble
Prior to acceptance to ludent leaching a sludent
mu-l hate tullilled the following requirements
1 Hae comrrpleted all general preparation require-
mentc
2 Hae 'alti tied the -peech requirement,
3 Hate at lea-i a 'C" average in all course.ork atl he
Llinner-il\ o:, F lorida. he area of Ipecializaii-on
course- and prolehional education coure-i
4 Students in Art Educatdion Health Education and
Music Education mu-l hate completed. -ucce--lull,
all eclion- oI the Baiic Skill, Test
5 Hae beer, admtlled to the Adtanced Proleseional
Seque-nce and hate cormpleled the lollov.ing work
(a) Art Educalion EDF 3110 or EDF 3135 or EDF
3210 EDG 4023 ARE 4242.. ARE 42-3 ARE 4244 and
at leatl t\ io lhird- ol the cour-ew.ork in the teaching
area
Ib) Heallh EducaIlon EDF 3110 EDG 41023 HES
2 :.: 2001 3301 4302 PET 3320 APB 2170 and Ito
third 0ol the cour'ew.ork in the leaching area
ic Mluic Education EDF 3110 EDG 4023. ,MLIE
3113 3320. 3030 4412 4411 or 4-404 and to thirds
ol the cour'e,.ork in the teachingg held
(Il Ph,n.cal EducaI.on EDF 3110. EDC, 4203 PET
3461. 4442 and Iv.i third' ol Ihe course .ork in the
leaching lield
Sludenlb mu-l make -pecral application to the Direc-
lor of Sludent Teaching Room 100 Norman Hall Appli
Calnon, for the fall S.me-ler mat be picked up after
February, 1 and mu I be recen.ed no later than April 1
Applicalion Ior the Spring Serme-ter ma, be picked up
arler Apiil 15 and rmult be received no later than Sep-
lember 15
Sludenlt hate the ietpon-ibililt foi making arrange-
ment- to Iite in the communnl, where -ludent teaching
it I be done and to a'-ume In ing expense. in addition
Io regular on-campu-. expen.-e


GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS
To rece.le an undergraduate degree Irom the College
(O Eiducalion ir. Arl Education. a studentt rmurI u l ,,iaclor-
,I\ complete the rolloinmg
1 Fort, ,-l e '.emelter hour' olI general preparation.
2 A College approved program in Art Education
3 The -peech requirement
4 All -ecldon- ol the Ba-ic Skill- Examinalion
5 A minimum oJ 125 'eme'ter hours ol credit
6 At leart a 2 0.) overall grade point average at lea-t
20) in proele'inal education cour-ei and at leal a
2 (0 in the area :o specialization Grade. below 'C "
v.ll not lulhull requirement% in either proles-ional ed-
ucati(,n or in the area of specializatd on







COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


To recese an undergraduate degree Irom Ihe College
ol Education in Elementars Educallon or Special Educa-
lion. a 'ludent must saticlacloril, complete the follow -
ing
1 A College approved undergraduate program in El-
emenlar, Education or Special Educalion
2 The speech requirement
3 Al1 section, ol the Basic Skill, Examinalton
4 A minimum ol 125 semester hours oI credit
5. 41 least a 2 (C) oeall grade point average at least a
200 in professional courses and al least a 2 00 in the
area ol specalizalion Grade' below "C" will not lullill
requiremenlI in either prole'ional education or in the
area ol specialization

DEGREE OFFERED
A student who completes an undergraduate degree
program in Ihe College ol Educalion is awarded the
Bachelor ol rts in Education Degree


HONORS
To graduate Irom the College ol Education with hon-
ors Ihe student will be required lo earn on all college
work an academic average ol 3 2 ror honors and an
average ol 3 5 Ioi high honor, He mu:.l hate earned at
least 60 credits w ilh the appropriate average at the
Unin ersitl of Florida
Kappa Delta Pr (men and women) and PI Lambda
Thela (iomen) are honor .ocielie, in educallon NMem-
bership is b inmilalion


TEACHER CERTIFICATION
An applicant lor initial teacher cerlilicalion in Florida
must receive a passing score on a leather :erilllcation
examination administered b, Ihe Sale Department ol
Education prior to regular certilicadion Alo an appli-
cant for inilial teacher cerilicallion in Florida must com.
plete a beginning teacher program prior to regular
cerlilicalion
Applircatons for Florida teacher cerltiicalion are atail-
able in the College ol Education Ollice oi Student Ser,-
ices. 134 N an Hall
ar
GENERAL REGULATIONS
PLANNED PROGRAMS
Belore the end ol the lirst term ol enrollment in the
College of Education the sludentl should plan a program
lor the remainder ol work required lor the degree A41
planned program_ must hate the approval oi Ihe slu.
dent's counselor and the Coordinalor ol Undergraduale
Studies
Eah student is responsible lor registering lor the
proper courses and lullilling all requirements lor the
degree Courses can be dropped or changed without
penally onlh upon approval ol the counselor. Ihe Col-
lege ol Educalion Cllice ol Sludent Sersice,. and the
Registrar


LOADS
Sitleen semester hours is considered a normal load ,
student mad be permitted to register lor additional hours
it. in the opinion of a counselor. (he qualil, ol the
record juslies thii At the time ol registration a student
with the approval ol a counselor ma, register lor less
than siixteen semester hour, i1 conditions %warrant this


DEADLINES
Graduating Senrors must tile an application lor a d-
gree in the Ottice ol the Registrar early in Ihe semesler


in which the, e :pectl tI re':eiE e Ihe degree The LiUnier.
ill, calendar hoss the latest dale on which this can be
done
For admission to studentt lea':hing. -ludents applying
to enler the Advanced Prolesitonal Sequence mul Iile
an application in the College ol Educallion Ollce ol
Student Sericer 30 das prior to regislralion in these
courses
Miudeni- mu'l make special application to the Direc-
lor ol mudent Teaching Room 100 Norman Hall Appli-
cations lor Ihe Fall Semeter may be picked up alter
February I and must be rece ,ed no laler than April 1
Applications lor the Spring Semester may be picked up
aller April 15 and must be received no laler than Sep-
lember 15


RESIDENCE
The la:l 3} semester hour. to be applied toward a
degree musl be completed in residence in the College ol
Education In special cases Ihis requirement may be
war.ed by pelltion when a ,ludenl ha, completed mo I
ol his preiou's sork in upper di.is on of the College oI
Education
No part of Ihe teacher preparation program can be
laken b, correspondence, home slud, or exlension un-
less such courses hate been planned swith the student',
upper division counselor and approved b Ithe College
of Education Ollice ol Sludent Serice, In addition to
these requirements LUniseritl regulations pertaining to
correspondence and extension work appl to College ol
Education lsudenlt


PETITIONS
II a sludentl eels that the College regulation' cause a
peculiar hardship or inlulsice in hi, case he ma, petition
lor waier ol I he particular regulation The 'tudenl
should contact hi, ad\ier or the College ol Educalton
Ollice ol Sludeni Ser icei regarding this procedure


UNDERGRADUATE REGISTRATION IN
GRADUATE COURSES
\'ilh the permission ol the instructor, an undergrad-
uale 'ludenl in the College ol Education may enroll in
50i1X0 or 6Oil letel course, I. he has Senior standing and
an upper division grade pc.ni average of at least 2 8 His
regi'lralion during an, term for which he is enrolled in a
graduate course may not exceed 1' hour_ Graduate lee,
are charged lor 501jX and 61:'0 level course Aller a
'ludent has been accepted in Ihe Graduale School. up
to 6 hours ol graduale-leel courses earned wilh a grade
o1 A B+ or B laken under lhis proi'on may be applied
loward a graduate degree at the Liniser-its o0 Florida
provided credit lor Ihe course ha, not been used Ior an
undergraduate degree


MUSIC ENSEMBLE CREDIT
Undergraduate majors in education maN count 4 hours
ol music ensemble credit tow aid graduation


SCHOLARSHIP AND LOANS
The College o0 Education O(-ice ol Studenl SerFice-
has information aboul .erv limiled scholarship and loan
lunds available in the College ol Education Information
regarding other financial aid ol undergraduate students
ma, be obtained Irom the Ollice ol Sludenl Financial
Aid


CURRICULUM IN EDUCATION
The Colle.e ol Edu.alion .:>llers undergraduate pro-




Colleges

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


gram. in Art Education Elementar, Education and Spe-
cial Educ alln Students in Art Educaiion ,.ill be
iecommendcd lor initial teacher certilic llon upon com.
plelion ol their undergraduate degree program. slu-
denti in Llemnliar, Educalion and Spec-al Education
muil complete an addiltinal 1Iear ol academic ,tlud' in
the College or Education leading to the Atlater 01 Educa-
non degree prior to recommendation lor initial leicher
cerllicalionj Student,; .ho plan to become teachers in
Ihe rinOus arc 3 ol secondary, educ lion music complete
a bachelor degree in Ihe appropri3le area in the Col-
lege oi Liberal Irti and Science and an 3ddilt:,nal ,ear
ol acad-emic -.ud', in ihe College ol Education leading to
the Matiier ol Educalion degree prior to .ecommend:-
lion lor initial teacher cerilicaiion
Sludcnli- %ho expect to receive the undergraduate
degree Irom the College o Educaiion mul (1) co"mplele
Ihe general education and other general requirements
lisied belous and 12) complete the preprotle-ional and
progra3n requirement% lor one ol the programie on the
iillio ing page.


General Educalion Requiremenls


Credits.


*Engli-h t,
"Ph. ical Science- 6
Biolol ical SciEr.enc 6
*" Social and Beh 3 iaor al Science-
*.. Humiarnlie, I 9
rMlhematical Science- t
For -pecllic courier, 10 complete these requirerrients ee
page 124 thi.Jugh page 132 in this c lalog Ple3-e r.nie the
re-lrincion. lo, College -.I Educalion student. revealed b.,
thi 3-ierick- that IolloVo M- pleat.: note the prole-.ion:al
requurE MTri tor each program on the lollioing page,
acceptablee cour-e- to meel the Englith re.uitrment are
limited to ENC 1101 ENC 1102 ENC 3213 ENC 3310 ENC
3312 ENC 42--.i CR\ 210:' CR(\\ 23C':: CR\W 3110 CR%\\
3311 ENG 2131 ENC 2i35 LIN 33-0 LIN 41(0C and LIT 2431
** "r.e -emiT-ier or Ph1 .cal science or ol Biological Scicn:ce
mi eithei be omillted or laken a- an elecli.e Sludentr ma,
not u-e ACC 2501 ECH 3-83 FOR 2010 FOS 2(:01 HUIN
2201 or Siu 3215 to meii ithe biological science require
mer nt
51ii ol the nine -eme-ier hour.- 1 Social and Beha.ioral
Science- mu-t tie rronm the area- ol Hilor, Anlhropolog,
Sociology, Political Science Economic. and Ceograph,
".... udenri m3, nou u-e hi-tor, cour-e to1 meci the Humani-
lie- requirement-
Other General Requiremenl.
1 At leai 64 i- ,ime.er hour- oI cre-di are required lor
admrr-ion to the College ol Education
2 speechh -equiremen mra,i be completed in the Sopho.
more Eiar or delayed until the junior ,ear Thit require-
menit i met b. :ucce--tul :ompleiaon of SPC 23C -i' 36J01
3 In addition to the general education requiremenl lii.-
ed abo.e a student in Art Education mu'i lake additional
general educ a3l-.n electi.ea to 1 loi)al ol 45 .emeiter hour,
ol general education cour-esro-rk


ELEMENTARY EDUCATION
(Grade- one though .ix)
Preprole'-ional requirements
'r AE 31l1 tr.ithemTialic for Elemneniar, Teacher, 2
"HUr.M 2510 Deiign lor Linderl-anding the \i-ual and Per-
forming Arlr- ludenits vho complete their Iir-l Ioo ,ear. ol
-tud, ji anoihe in,ntiullin ma, subtitutIe 3 comparable
Fine rAn cour-e from lha3 in ,itution I
A I.ieraiure cour-e
''\ hi-lir, coulre
"A4 -ocilol'ig course or 3 cultural a3rnhropolog, course or a
cullural Ceogra ph, course
An econo.mic- cour-er o a political -cience course
A" biological -cience cour-e ith a labor ior,
1. Ph,-ical ,:-.en e couriCe ilh a I bor 3aorr
Cour.e- in a foreign language are recommended but not
req uireld
*The requirerriernil r fr- E 3811 ill be -..ained or -tudent-


%,ho hae completed 1to college course, inr algebra geome-
Ir. anO or calculu% ,wih grade- ol B or better
*The-e cour-e' ma, be u-ed to meet Ceneral Education
requirement

The Elemeniar, Education Program I. a -ix .emerier
course ol studI leading to a hMalter degree The com-
ponent. o: the program include prole--ional melhodi
cla-.,e clinical c perience in cla%,e, and in the public
school and l~\o area, o0l specialization one ol t.%elie
Teme-ler hours in clas-es out-ide the College and the
olher ol l.-.el\e .eme.iei hour, either within or oul'ide
the college In addition. an a,.ortmeni or content and
teaching mclhod, cla,,c, taught in department- out-ide
Ihe College ire required
Specialization I con-il-, ol I,-.ele emcsler hour, of a
discipline iuch a- Mathematic. Biology, or other Sci-
ence Englih Spani-h Hilor,, or other Soccial Science
Ph,.ical Education Heallh and Fine Art. Since .tudentl
ma take three hour. or the ,pccialization before admis-
-ion 1o the- program counseling is available at an,iiiT e
in Room 2215 Norman Hall o a.-i.t .ludenti in their
.elec ilOn
,pecializaijn II coni'lt ol an additional It el.'e se-
meter hours taken in 3 discipline 3 meni-oned in the
paragraph abo.e de-cribing Speci3lization I or the ,lu-
dent ma, choo-e a 'peciall, in the College such as Earle
Childhood Middle School Bilingual Reading or Special
Education
The is -eme-ter program Ior elemenltr, education
includes
FIRST E AR
Semeirer I Credrls
EDE 3P01 Preprole,.ional Seminar 2
EDE 3115 Chrld Development and Education 3
EDG 3501 Introduction to In.irucional Computing 2
EDF 3609S social and Hiitorical Foundation. ol Ed . 4
PET 3462 Elemenlar, School Phsical Education
or HES 3301 Elemenltr, School Program
Specialization I 3
louotide college 3

16-1"
5eme;rer II
EDE 3481 Re-earch in Elementar, Education 3
EDF 3214 Learning and Cognition in Education
EDF 3419 Introduction to Educainon3l -.lea, emeni
& E. valuation 2
LMUE 3401 mlu.ic for Elemeniar, Child .'. .
Specialization I Oultide collcgel . 6

17
SECOND E -R
Seme.ler I
EDE 4930 Clinical Seminar in Elementar, X Earlk
Childhood
[E\ 30-10 The exceptional Child in the Mainstream ol
Educ lion
EDE 304 Prole-,onal Studies (language Arl,l 3
EDE 3604 Prole--ional SludieS (Reading) 3
EDE 3o004 Prole, ,onal Stud.e, (lMathematicl) .. .. 3
EDE 41943 Student Teaching in the Elemeniar, School 2
Specializalion II (in or ouliide college) 3

18
Semester II
EDE 4:30 Clinical Seminar in Elementar, & Earl,
Childhood .. 2
EDE 3804 Prolesional Studie- (Social Studiesl 3
EDE 3804 Prorteional Studies. iScience . 3
EDE 3804 Prole.,ironal Studies lArtl 3
EDE 4i43 Student Teaching in the Elementar, School 2
Specialization II (in or outside college) 3

16

Upon the completion ol a minimum of 125 semester
hour- and the program ,hoion aLo\e, a Bachelor ol Arts
in Education degree %till be a,.arded The third tear is







COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


nece..ar, to complete requirements for initial elemer.
lar, education teacher certification Thoe ,ludenti- .ho
are adniited to the Graduate Schooil %ill earn a Mat-er
0o Education Degree upon corpleiion or the three ,.ar
program
THIRD 'EAR


Seme-ler I C
EDE '30 Clinical Seminar in Elementar, & Earl,
Childhood .
EDE 6225 Prole;.ional Sludce- ICurriculumr
EDE 694-8 Practiumr in Elementar, Education


seme'iei II
EDE 6r34 Ntatcr ; seminar ir. Elcmenrtar, & Earl,
Childhood
EDG 6-42" Parent Education tor Educator,
LAE 64-0 Earl, Children Literature
or L AE b'14 Children Lctiralure in the Childhood
curriculum
Reading cour e Electiie
Specialization II tin or oultide college,


red


SPECIAL EDUCATION
Preproleisional Requirementl
"Principle, o1 Sociolog',
*Cultural Anthropoloeg,
-tllt-tlic,
'General P,,cholog,
NMa, be u:ed to ,alili General EduCation Requirement,

The Special Education Program i. a i ,r eme-lei cour-e
ofl \,ud, beyond the lirlt tI o ),ear, Ieading lo la-ler .
degree and recommendation for initial teacher certliica.
lion in no le-. than tl'o or the lollo. ing exceplionalilie-
Ili Mental Retardalion 12 Learning Diabllihice. 131
Emolionall, Handicapped and 14) mltoolr Di.abilirtie
The program r, diided into Ito track. The firsl track
emphasize. e-.ere handicapping condition~; nhcrea- the
recordd tract emphasize, mild handicapping condllori,
At the end ol the Iir-,t eme;ler ol 'tud, in the Depart.
ment of Special Education each -tudent mutl -elect
either Track 1 or Track 2
thinhn the Special Education Program sludenti. ill
complete at lea;t 18 ~emeler hour- in one of Ihe Iollo1. -
ing area Health Related Scrnice, Fine Art; Adapti.e
Ph, ical Education Socologi, P', cholog, Comiputer
Science Foreign Language NMahematic, Science Social
Science Engli;h Speech and Language Gcograph, Ag.
ricullure Recreation Health Education Student. ma,
lake a; man, ad 90 o hee 8I emetler hour. during their
lirtl t.1o ,eadr, o college and are encouraged to do ,o
Courncling i, aaidable in Room C 315. Norman Hall to
ad i,,lt ludcnl, in their ,election,
Student. having ;ucceetull, fulllled the minimum
requirement, for a Bachelor Degree at the end ol their
fourth ,emeler oi ,ludie- I II rcceine the Bachelor
Degree .ithoul teacher cerlilication At the completion
of the siith -en.'sler ,i1 -ludie_. -tudenrt %.ill recene
recommendation lor initial cer'ilicaiton in no, les; than
i.%o 01 the area, ol exceptioina[litee listed abo 'ie S lu
denti having met the admiion requirement lor the
mna-ier' program and .ho hae ;ucce-ilull, completed
the ;axlh ;eme;lei ofl 'udie ill.1 receive a NlMaler De-
gree and recommendation for initial teacher certification
in no le,; than I'to oi the area, or exceplionalilie, li-,ed
abo. e
The ;i ieme-ler program lor Special Educalion in.:lude-
FIRST NE AR
Semeler 1 Ciredit
EDF 3115 Child Deelopment and Education 3
EDF 321- Learning and Cognition in Educationr 2
EDG 3501 Inlroduction to Irtruciional Computing
EE\ 30-40 The Eiceptl.onal Child in the Mairn-,ream of
Education


EDF 343. Itntiductiorn to Educatlonal Meaduremer.t 2
SPA 3}Ii" Sur e, oi Communrcatdlior D-.order, 3
EE', -4244L Direct COb.er ationr anrd Recordir, for Special
Educators I

TOTAL HOURS lb


'it, Seme,-er 2
Required C:ourc'
2 EE',. 322-0 Ealualionr and Ao .c.mernt t Sprcrial
3 tEducation Suderit
9 EE\ 322?OL Labolator,
- RED- -1" Technique: o0 Teaching Reading
14 EL', 3243 Preciliron Teaching lanraginrg Ir.lrucdiorual
Deco;lon.
EE\ 32-31 Latboratoi,
? Select t o i from the Iollo irl g cour,.e
(4 credit I
3 Er.R 3011 The Mentall, Retarded Child I2'
EPH 40133 The, Seerel, Mullt Handicapped Child l12
3 EED 401 Introduction to Beha nor Di.ord, ri l'
3 ELD h112 F.oundatlorn ir. the Field of Speclric Learning
1 D.:abialitre. 12)


TOTAL HOURS 15
SECOND NE AR
Semester 1 Scilct rrom one or the ollo,.ing block,
ol coure- (4- crediltl
EMR -14330 Method and Mlatlciad lor the Trainable
Mental, H-andicapped 12I
EMR 433r0L Laboralor, (2)
EED 6'-41 Educational Programming for Children and
Nouth ith Behaioral Problem, 12)
EE\ 13'. 5 Irndi penderit Slud,, 11)
EE\ 42-'1 Teaching Aicademic Skill, to Exceptional
Children li2
EE\ -34211 LaLboratori 12i
EPH 130i5 Educational Management or the Ph ,icall,
Impaired Multipl, Handicapped 12)
EPH b85S Laboralori oi Sceelere, Handicapp.ed
Children 12-I
EDG -13310 Melhodd- o Teachin.g Mathenallic, 4
EDF 3ii: Scicological and Hi-lorical Foundation,
ol Educallon 4
EEN 'ti,01 Management oi Special Education Student-
EE\ 3i01L Laboratior, 1
ELECTI. ES :

TOTAL HC)URS 18
Semetler 2
Required course.
EE'\, -4280 Careel \ocational Education lor the
Handicapped Sludent
E\ 480L Laboraor .. 1
EGC -1033 Inltrpcronral Communication Skill, '
Select Irorr. the lollo ng.rg block- or cour-le-
14 crcdilt-
EMR 433C0 Method- and dlaeridl: for the Trainable
NMentall, Handicapped 12
EMR 4330L Laborator, 12I
EED 6i2-1 Edudationdl Programming lor Childrer and
N outh rith Beha, iral Problem (21I
EE\ :905 Indeperndent Stud, I1)
EE\ 42-41 Teaching Academrc Skill. to Exceptional
Children l21
EE\ 424iL Laboratori, (2)
EPH b305 Educational rI.anagemenl of the Ph, call,
Impaired Mullipl, Handi,:apped l'i
EPH 6185 Laborator, in Special EduaIionr A,:,-.ement,
ol ceerel', Handicapped Children 12)
ELECTI\ ES 6

FOT AL HOURS li

Upon corrpletion or a minimum or 125 :-rne-ter
hour- and the program thot n abo'e a Bacheloi oI Artl
in Education Degree %ll be a.'arded The third ,ear .
nece-'art to: corniplete rcquirem .nlt lor initial speciall
education I,-..r her cerltiicaion Tho e .ludenit ,.ho are




Colleges

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


admilled Io the Graduate Schhocl will earn a Mat.ler o0
Educalion Degree upon completion o1 Ihe Ihree \ear
pro-gr am
THIRD 1E AR
Seme'ier 1
EE\ hb8-', Sludeni Teaching 11
Course, in Con'ulirali.n 6

TOT ALHOURS 1-
Semeler -
EE\ br~51 O(rganiz l3i:n and Program Planning in Special
Ediuc a ion 3
Course in Educalional Research 1
The 'r F'roleci .
4FP RO('. ED E LECTI'. ES (to include b hi.-ur. laken
oul4ide .:it Ihe College ol Educatlonl .

TOT Al HOURS I f


SUBJECT SPECIALIZATION TEACHER
CERTIFICATION
The Departmeni or 'ubiect Spe-cializaion Teacher Ed.
uc:alion ri compced ol Ihe following specalip liaon' All
Educalion Buirnet Educalion Engl.'h Education For-
eign Language Educalion Malhemalit- Education. Mu'ic
Education sciencee Educalion and Social Sludie; Educa-
lion A degree program in Arl Educatl31rn I- a. Ilable at
the undeigraduale le .el IB4AE Degree programs for all
specializalion' a'e available al Ihe graduate leel I( M AE
MED EDS EdD. PhDl through lhe Department ol Sub-
jectl pecializ alion Teacher Educalion and or the Di. .
sion ol Curriculum and inlIruillon ecepl Business
Education which 1i a.arlable al Ihe ad anced degree
le.el onl,


ART EDUCATION
Florida teacher; are certl i.ed Io leach art in Kindergari-
en through Ihe Iwelllh grade Student' ma, enroll in
either the College ol Education or the College ol Fine
Arn
ART: Creditl
*F'repr.-,le ,.'.;.nal i RT 1201.1203 ART 1 "ii'i 1 Y 11
ART 2050, 2051. 2
Required A1RT t3110 RT 3401 ART I'l1 12
*Elecli.e' 12
ART EDLCAIION:
EDF 3110U ir ,115 or j210 3
EDF 3514 or 3i0-3 -1 41542 or 4-10 3
EDC 4203 3
EDG j501 aind E5E 4-,05 .. 3
ESE 4i,41 11
ARE -142- ARE 4243 ARE 42-14 1

TOTAL HOUR "
*Sludenit mul c:omplele ART 1201 1203l 1I ')I 1301 prior to
enIohllinr .r ARE 4242
"Ail elecllne mulr included a minimum of three clc els re-
laled tludie' c(our'e4 in a min le adanred area tSludio Arl
or Cralll Sludio Art include Painting Sculpture Prinlmak.
ing Draing and Crealise Photographs Craflt include Ce-
ramice. \ jod\ working Melalcrall and Crails
SECONDARY EDUCATION (grade; '-12)
IBi.:lo:ig Chemiltr, tnglirh French Language Art Mlath-
ematic, Phi 'ic; Soc.al 'ludies Span;.hi
The teacher education program in the .,ariou; areas or
;econdary education ir a lise sear program culminating
in a Ma ler' Degree Irom the College or Education
Sludent whoi plan to complete a program in one ol the
area' oc secondary education mu;l complete their un-
dergraduale degree in the College ol Liberal AiWt and
Science' in Ihe appropriate subject area held Students
who plan io complete teacher education programs in
Chemistr- Englih French NMahematlic Phsics or
Spanrih \%ill major as undergraduates in those depart-


menit in Ihe College of Liberal Arls and Science; Stu-
denti \,ho plan Io complete teacher education program.
in BiologN %ill malor as undergraduate; in Botan, or
Zoo:logs Student:., who plan to complete teacher educa-
ion program' in Language Arls .ill malor as undergrad-
uates in Engli;h or Speech Sludenit who plan to
complete leather education programs in Social Studies
\ill malor a. undergraduate. in AnlhropologN. Econom-
ic' Geogiaphs Hiltor, Political Science. or Sociclog0
For more inlormalion about undergraduate degree re-
quirement' a student should check the College oi liber-
at Arls and Science s;eclion ol Ihi- Calalog


A iiudent who plan' to complete a teacher education
program in one o1 the .ariou-; ubjecl area' ol ,econdars
education should take the following courses a, an un-
dergraduale
Credits
EDF 3hO0q Sociological and Historical Foundalions ol
Education -
EDF 3115 Child Deselopment and Education 3
EDF 321-1 Learning and Cognition in Education 2
EDF 3-133 Inlroduction to Educational Measurement
and E. aluatlon 2
EE\ 3041r The Exceptional Child in the Main;tream or
Educlion. .
ESE 3034 Current Problems and Issue- in Secondary
Education.
Additionalls the lloll ming course; are 'uggesled a'
appropriate general education or electi.e courses lor pro-
,pecnt.e teachers. hes are not required
ANT 24-11 Cultural Anthropologs, ...... ...........3
HUM 2510i De-ign ioi Undeirsanding the '.iual and
Peitorming All- . 3
PS\ 2013 General PsFcholog 3
SOC 20aJ Principle; ol Sociology . 3
For more inloimalion about Ihii program please come
lo Room 134 Norman Hall


MIDDLE SCHOOL EDUCATION
The Middle School Education Program is an 11 seme.-
ler hour block composed of EDM 6h005 3 semester hours
and EDM b9415 8 semestei hours Upon 4ucces.iul com-
plelion ol the Middle Education program and a teacher
education program in Elementars Education or Second-
ar, Education i-udent \will be eligible for middle school
cerlii1calron in one or more ol the Iollo\ing area' Lan-
guage Arl; Mathemanci Science or Social Studies
Students intere'led in Middle School Education
shouldd be aware ol the exlen;i.e requirements in this
program The;e requirements include
1 A course in Reading
2 The 4ucces lul completion ol a teacher education
program in Elemenlars or Secondar Education
3 At leasl 10 semesler hours be'_ond general prepara-
lion requirement' in Language Artr. Mathematics, Sci-
ence or Social Studie;
Speciilc -ublect area requirements include
LANGU AGE ARTS
At lea't one course in grammar or lingpul',:t
At lealt one -course in compo;iiron
AI lea't one course in American literature. world liter-
ature speech drama. or journalism
MATHEMATICS
AI leatl lto course. in the area ol mathematics for the
elemenlar, middle or junior high schooll or the
equivalent ol ;uch course. Other courses from alge-
bia geometlr calculu; statistics or computer science
sCIENCE
AI lea't one couie in either chemirltr or physics
Al least one course in biology
At leatl one course in geology
Other- Irom agronoms altronoms anthropolog,, en-
lomologs Iood science and human nutrition loresi
resources and :onser.allon health
sOCIAL STUDIES
Al leasl one 4ur.e, course in American Histor\






COLLEGE OF EDUCATION


A leasi one suies coui.e In ihe hillO' o01 he iollo( -
mng worldd areas \\es ern Europe Russia. Alrica. Latin
America Asal
At leasi one course Irom each o-l i\o ol Ihe IolloIwin
areas AnihropoioR Poliical Science Geograph\ So-
ciolot'o Economics Social Ps cholog,
Additional information about the Middle School Pro-
gram can be obtained in Room 134 Norman Hall


AGRICULTURAL AND
EXTENSION EDUCATION
For the Agricultural and Etiension Program see the
College ol A, ricullure -eclion 01 Ihis calalo_


HEALTH EDUCATION/DRIVER
EDUCATION AND SAFETY
For the Heallh Educalion Dri.er Educalion and Saiei,
PrograTm ee the Coli.-ge ot Ph,sical Educalion Heallh
and Recrealion section o1 1he catalog

MUSIC EDUCATION
iOr the r Musii Educatlion Progra.Tm. -ee- ihe College ol
ine %rtS section ol Ihe catalod g

PHYSICAL EDUCATION
For Ihe Ph,s cal Education PiOtram -ee the College o0
Ph,iical Educalion Heallh and Recrealion ,ection ol the
cd 11t0





Colleges


College of Engineering

GENERAL STATEMENT
The engineer engages in crealic design and con-lruc-
tion and in re-earch and development 'ering to
bridge between human need- and the .torchoufe or
theoretical kno-ledge In applying science to the com-
mon purpose otl lle Ihe engineer couple' science \with
the management of people money, machines and
materials Engineering challenge- the individual stimu-
lating ingenuilt and resourcelulne.. and yielding a re.
warding ,en-e of crealiv, accomplishments
The engineer deal witlh real problem. in the real
world Th.i require- a thorough working knowledge o
malhemaltc- and the sciences a- well a, an under-land-
ing or the legal economic and social re-.lricions oi
contemporary .ociel Clear and precise communica-
tions w\helher oral or w\irten. are required ol the engi-
neei when delivering udgmenl plan- and deciion-s *
sound knowledge or Ihe engineering held and ol related
disciplines i required -o rhat the engineer can work
Elfecli-ely with other other engineers scienltits and
technician- in lulriling engineering assi'nments.
,Aboe all the engineer i-. expected to be a reFpon-ible
citizen
The arious undergraduate programs in rhe College of
Engineering are wounded on mathemalics and the phys,-
cal *cience- Addilional emphais- i4 placed upon the
humanite- and social science- ro develop judgment
perspctic e and curiloi) Although many graduate-
conllinue their formal education beyond the bachelor s
degree the educalton of an engineer should not -top
upon completion ol a degree program education for-
mal or olhersi.\ e i' a lieilong proce.- to. the succe?, fiul
engineer
The curricula or the College ol Engineering are
planned to achieve the.e obieclire and to provide a
wide range of choice- to the .ludent -electing a degree
oblecli-, The department is the ba.ic organizational
unit within the College of Engineering and ha- both
academic and admini.-raltie re-pon-ibililie. for pro
gram. leading ro the bachelor degree Deparlments
with baccalaureate degree re- pon- ibililie- and the bach.
Elor i degree. Ihe, ofler are
Agricullural Engineering Deparlment
Bachelor of Science in Engineering
( gricullu.al Engineering)
Chemical Engineering Departmenl
Bachelor o( Science *n Chemical Engneering
Bachelor of Science (Chemical Engineering)
Cil Engineering Departmenl
Bachelor of Science in Ciil Engineering
Bachrlor ol Land Sur.veying
Computer and Informalion Science- Department
Bachelor of Science in Engineering (Computer and
Inlormalion Science')
Electrical Engineering Department
Bachelor o Sccience in Elcctrical Engineerine
Engineering S,:ience- Deparlitieni
Bachelor o1 Science in Engineering
(C ro.pace Engineering)
Bachelor or Science in Engineering
(Engineering Sciencel
Eniroinmenlal Engineering Science- Department
Bachelor o0 Science in Engineering
IEn ironmental Engneeringl
Industrial and S ,iem. Engineering Deparimecnt
Bachelor or Science in Induftrial and S-'lem-
Engineering
iaterialt Science and Engineering Deparlment
Bachelorr o Scence in Engineering (lmater.al. Science
and Enginceringl
Mechanical Engineering Department
Bachelor ofl science in NMechanical Engineer.ng
Nuclear Engineering viecncc- Deparlment
Bachclc: of Sc.:nce in Engineering
(Nuclear Engineeringl


Bachelor of Science (Nuclear Engineering Science't
In addition Ihe College of Engineering olfers a pro-
gram in Inlerdiciplinar' Engineering Sludies admini-
lered b, the Dean Otlice and leading to the Bachelor
of Science (Inlerdi ciplinar' Engineering Sludies) degree
For information relate to Graduate degrees in engi-
neering reler to other ecllion, of thi, catalog or the
Graduate School catalog
The Engincering Accredilalion Cornmi.non of the Ac-
credilalfon Board for Engineering and Technology (lor-
merl, hlh Engineer-' Council lor Prolec-ional Develop-
mentt ha. accredited programs in the College of Engi-
neering leading to the tollo%,ing degree%
Bachelor ol Science in Engineering
( Aerospace Engineering)
Bachelor ol Scierice in Engineering
I igricullural Engineering)
Bar:heloi ol Science in Chemical Engineering
Bachelor OI Science in Ci il Engineering
Bachelor OI Science in Electrical Engineering
Bachelor of Science in Engineering
(Engineering Science)
Bachelor oi Science in Engineering
(Enoironmenlal Engineering)
Bachelor or Science in Indu.trial and S,`tems
Engineering
Bachelor ol Scen,n C in Engineer.ng (tMaleral.s Science
and Engineering). lor the Specialtl area- of Ceramic
Engineering and lMeallurgical Engineering
Bachelor ol Science in Mechanical Engineering
Bachelor of Science in Engineering
(Nuclear Engineering)
NMacler or Engineering stlh a major in Coa'tal and
Oceanographic Engineering
E{;enlial Preparalion
Modern engineering education demand much in the
s\a' oir specific high s hc.ol preparallion not required in
other college program. The beginning engineering ,lu-
dint -hould hae a good under-landing of the bacic
physical sciencess a highly developed abill in math-
cmallc. and the competence to read rapidly and with
comprehension The College of Engineering considers
that a minimum adequate preparation follows
In high school the 'tudenl shouldd include the follow
.ng cubleclt


t4-enlials
Elemenlary algebra
Intermediate and advanced algebra
Plane geometry
Trigonometlr
Chemir.r'
Ph'-ic-
Desirable
Additional Malhematic'


DeioCiencie- in the above sublect- may be overcome
b' regi-tering in certain foundation coui-ie before pro-
ceeding i.th part of the regular engineering program
The General Plan of Stud,
The stud' program- leading to the bachelor'- degree.
in engineering described under the separate heading;
on the following page' are careiull, planned into an
organi:zd -equencc The aggre.f.ie strongly motialed
.tudentl with proper high schooll preparation can com-
plete one ol the-e program. in about 4'.? ,ears. including
a .ummer term b' carrying course loads of 16 credit
hours Mlany ~tudent. will require more than this length
o0 time
Some students lor different reasons are not prepared
o1 enter directly inro one of the curricula described
below For sample. a 'tudeni ma' hae allendod a high
schooll whi.ih did not offer all the preparatory courses
nece-,ar' for entrl into an engineering program Or
po-'ibly the student obicclise, changed late in the
high -chool program, resulting in a preparation deficient
in areas required of potential engineering students In all
cuch ca-e. the time required to complete the degree


Yerar
I


. . ... .. '2






COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


requirements can be expected to increase
A' a general rule subject basic to all held ol engi-
neering are studied %while the student i< enrolled in the
lirst tto year, o0 the Universilt or in a pre-engineering
program ol a community or junior college Then. %\hen
specialized study is taken in the third and laler sears in
the College of Engineering ihe program ol course ,.ork
can be tailored to the student's interests and abilities


FINANCIAL AID

Information about general financial aid can be ob
lamed from the Director o1 Student Financial Aid Lrni-
versilt of Florida Ganestille Florida The College ol
Engineering does not oiler financial aid Ior studentss at
the Ireshman or sophomore leel since studenl, are not
normally admitted into the College until their junior
year The only exceptions involve students who plan to
malor in Agricultural Engineering or Chemical Engi-
neering and minority students The Agricullural Engi-
neering Department and Chemical Engineering
Department hate a flest mall industlr 'upporled schol-
arships lor 'students at the freshman leIel and the Chem-
ical Engineering Department alo has a let, ayvards lor
student' transterring at the junior leel Mlinor.li stu-
dents planning to major in Engineering should contact
the Director of Minor.ts A41air. in the College of Engi-
neering tor information about financial aid
Aiter a student is enrolled in the College he or she
may apply lor a scholarship The award'. tthich are lim-
iled in number are made each spring for the Iollowing
academic year Nmob1 are based on financial need as %tell
as scholastic performance Application' are available
Irom the department counselors
An emergency short-lerm loan lund is available
through the Dean's C)lice to assis students through
emergency ltualions


HONORARY, PROFESSIONAL, AND
TECHNICAL SOCIETIES
Students in the College oi Engineering are encouraged
to participate in extracurricular aclit ilies including active
membership in honorary. professional, and technical or-
ganizations both at the college and the departmental
level Almo't all o0 the nationally recognized engi-
neering organizations having student chapters are rep-
resented including
Alpha Epsilon (Agricultural Engineering Honor Soclely I
Alpha Nu Sigma (Nuclear Engineering Honor Societl)
Alpha Pi Mu (Indultrial & Systems Engineering Honor
Societl I
Alpha Sigma Mu (Metallurgical Engineering Honor
Society I
American Ceramic Society
American Congress on Surie ing and Mapping
American Institute ol Aeronaulics & Aslronaulics
American Institute ol Chemical Engineers
American Institute of Mining Metallurgical and
Petroleum Engineers
American Nuclear Societl
American Socieit of Agricultural Engineers
American Socieli of Co. i Engineers
American Societ 01l Mechanical Engineers
A'%socialion lor Computing Miachinery
Benton Engineering Council iEngineering College
Council
Epsilon Lambda Chi iEngineering Leadership Society)
Eta kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering Honor SocietyI
Florida Engineering Socielt
Institute of Electrical & Electronics Engineers
In.tilute of Industrial Engineers
Keramos (Ceramic Engineering Honor Society)
National Association of Corrosion Engineer.
Pi Tau Sigma (Mechanical Engineering Honor SocietsI
Society of Black Student Engineers
Society ol Engineering Scrences


Soc.elts 01 En.ironmental Eng.neer'
soc.elt oI Plastics Engineers
Sociely of \\omen Engineers
Tau Bela Pi iEngineering Honor Society)
upsilon P. Ipsilon (Computer and Inlormation Science,
Honor Socieit

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS
The College ot Engineering encourages applications
trom all persons regardless oc their -ex. race. religion. or
cultural background
Becau e I the lniitatlons on 'pace, lacililte and
number ol lacullt the College ol Engineering has had to
become a selecli.e admi'sion college The It o maIor
criteria or admission are grade point average and com-
pletion oI prerequisite course' In addition -ludentl
mu't hae taken the College Level Academic Skills Tect
(see page 33) All applicants are referred to the depart-
ments lor selection. lith g pa being most important In
future terms the minimum g pa %will ars with number
ol applicant'. aailability ot space and numbers ol lac-
ullt in a gi.en program Florida residents are gi.en prior.
iti Nonre'idents are admitted onlh alter qualified
resident applicants ha.e been admittlled
Specific requirements lor admi'ion to the College are
listed below
Direct Admission Requirements lor direct admission
to the College are glen in the Admission' section ol this
catalog
rludents Classi ed UF' A student in a lower ditiiron
college can request transfer to the College 0o Engi-
neering any time alter completion ol the Ireshman year
Mans departments require subtlanlial completion ol
the mathematics, physics chemT rl and English course
sequence ol the pre-engineering program. described
under Freshman and Sophomore Requirements below.
lor a student to be considered Ior admision
Transler Irom Communim and junior Colleges a clu-
dent in a community or junior college .\ho has com-
pleted the associate degree or 60 semester hours ol
credit is eligible to transfer direclly into the College ol
Engineering Studentls who do not meet either of Ihese
criteria must enroll in the College cl Liberal Arlc and
Sciences for at least one -emesler before transferring
into the College of Engineering
Students ,wishing to transfer into the College oi Engi-
neering alter completing the associate degree in a corn-
munii or junior college should tailor their associate-
degree program a, lollows
1. Sali'ly the general education requirements ol the
community or junior college
2 Take the lollo,.ing recommended course stork
a mathematics through analytic geometry and
calculus ol several .ariables 12 semester hours
b Chemisry including general chemi'rtr and
qualitalite analylsi -- 8 semester hours
c. general physics \lith calculus and laboratory -4
semester hours
d engineering graphics. it required in the pro-
posed malor department 2 emecter hour.
e biological sciences 3 semester hours
3 A.oid making technical education courses Such
courses are not normally creditable ltovards an engi.
neering degree
Departments tMith Restricted Admicrion Because the
receive applications Irom mans more students than Ihes
can accommodate. several departments ha.e establhhed
admission standards abote the minimum requirements
for the College or Engineering These departments are
Aerospace Engineering isee Engineering Sciencesi
Chemical Engineering
Ciil Engineering
Electrical Engineering
Computer and Information science'
Engineering Sciences






COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


Iniluslril and Ssslems Engineering
mechanicall Engineering
Nuclear Engineering


FRESHMAN AND
SOPHOMORE REQUIREMENTS
The program belo-, is described for sludenti, whose
high school preparation meels the crienra pre.ioudl,
described
The minimum course load ior lull-lime students is 12
credit hours each semeiler. but mo.- students take 14 to
Ih credit hours MI lhis rate it Iakes at least 4'. ,ears
including a summer term o) earn B S degree 1II .11l
lake some hat longer Ior students who need prepara-
lion course, before entering the program below.
In planning the physical science and malhemalic, por-
tion 01 Ihe academic program a freshman should talk
irith a College or Engineering lacull\ ad. er
The requirements in Social Science' Englih Humani.
lies and tIn most departments) Biological Science, can
be rrme onls t- \ (al appropriate College Le.el Examina-
Iion Program ICLEPI credits or (bl cour-es selected from
Ihe listing in Ihe authorized Cour-es or General Educa-
lion section ol Ihi' catalog In 3 les\ cases as noted
telow Ithe College ot Engineering requires specific
couires in Iulrilling Ihe General Education requirement
for these subiecl areas
Course, Crefdi
Social and Bcha.loral Science-. Iee nole 1 below) b
ENC 1101 Expositor\ and irgumenlai e \\ riling 3
ENC 1102 \\riling aboul Lileralure 3
Biological Sciences (see note 21 3
Humanilies (see note 31 .
CHr. 2042 20242L '0-13C General Chemislr,
I(ee nole 41 8
r.mAC 3311 3312 33 3 Anal,lical Geometrs
and Calculus 1I
r AP 33J0- Elemenlar, Ditterenlial Equalions or
EGM 3311
Introduction to Engineering Anal s,. (see note 51 3
PH\ 304b 31:155L 3i0-14 31i5bt Ph,sic, w\lth
Calculus .
COP 3212 Computer Programming lor Enginer rs
(see nole h) 2
EGN I11lC Engineering Graphics isee Note '
Departmental coriirse and Electlies (see nole 81

Total Hours 55-b3"
"Total hours required .aries depending on department
Note i Three credit, must come from Group 1 and 3
credits must come Irornt Group II
Nole 2 En ironmental Engineering Sciences requires BSC
2011 to rrmeet this requirement
Note 3 Part or all 01 the humnaninie requirement ma, be
deterred to the junior and senior ears Courses
relating humaniiies to engineering and the sci-
ence. a- listed in Group III o0 the humanilies
subsection io Ihe CGneral Education section ol
ihis catalog are espec;iall recommended
Note 4 MlI students are required to ta1e the Chemisirn
Placement Esamination gien each term bt the
C(h rrmitr Departmeni prior tl initial rcgi-tranlon
in CHP.i 20j:I or CHr. 21i-42 Sludenis -.ho achie.e
an dcceplabl, high scorC on the Examinalion rma
proceed .illh (he CH-ir.' 242 20421. 2i-lj3C se-
quence Studenis achie,.ing a lower score should
rake the CHM 20140 20i41 2l 42L. 2043 course se.
quence
Nole 5 Aerospace Engineering and Engineering Science
students must lake ECGl. 3311
NoIe 6 Not required lor sludeni. in Computer and Inlor.
mdaton Science. Chemical Engineering require.
(C P 3210 -4 credit hours .nrlead or COP 3212
Inrdusrial and S',slerr,, Engineering sludentl take
CIP 3212L it available
NC le Noi required lIr srudeni, in Computer and' Infor.


m.alon Science, Chemical Engineering requires
C P 3210 (4 credit hour ) instead of COP 3212
Industrial and s\,lemr.s Engineering students lake
COP 3212L it a' alable
Note Not required lor students enicring Chemical Elec-
frical Enrironmenlal. and Nuclear Engineering
Programs
Note 8 Studenrs should consult the Departmental Curric-
ulum or tacultv ad.iser in the department the1
intend o1 enter when selecting these courses


COLLEGE REGULATIONS

English Requirement Responsibilil, for the correct
and ellecli.e use 01 hi, or her spoken and writtenn En-
glish rests primary, upon the student -n, instructor in
the College or Engineering ma, at an, lime with the
approval ao the Chairman ot the department and the
Dean ol the College ot Engineering. require 3 student
.sho sho-.s a deiicienc in English to complete addition-
al co)urises o.er and abo.e the curriculum requirements
lor the degree
Each student in the College is required to complete
the course ENC 3213 Technical writing g alth a grade ol
C or better alter being classified as a 3EG Student
Thesi, 4 thesis is not required ol candidates for the
baccalaureate degree in the College ol Engineering
H-loe,ieer exceptional students ma, be granted permis-
sion [, [he Dean or the College upon recommendation
ol the chairman ol the department to undertake a thesis
in lieu or required or elecli\e work in the department in
which the student is enrolled Not more than lour se-
melser hours % ill be allowed lor such thesis .ork
Credi for Special ,lork
1 Upon the recommendation o0 the chairman ot the
department and the approval bt the Dean a student
during the course or stud, ma, do practical ,.ork
under approved super.ision in industry, B submilling
a salilactor', report based upon a pre.iousl, ap-
proed outline and b, passing an esaminalion, col-
lege credit ma1 be received not to exceed three
,ermresler hours Studen ts %ill register lor the proper
departmental course to recel e such credit
2 Where it is determined b, the department con-
cerned that an exceptional student may profit bs sup-
plementing the regular program or course work in a
particular area the student ma, regitcr r ior special
problems in the chosen field Credit for such work
should not exceed six semester hours To recer.e such
credit the student must regisler Ior the departmental
course number 4-(05

4 student ma1 not ha\e more than eight semester
hours total for ,.oik Industri. special problems and
High Honors project
Elect,.e Credil It is the police, of the College that
student, classified 3EC and higher are not normally
allowed to use freshman le\el courses Ior technical and
nontechnical electihe credit Foreign language credits at
ihe Ire.hman le\el ma, k.ilhin the discretion ol the
department. be credited as non-lechnical electites, pro-
.aded that the student presents at least Ito semesters oi
work .with a grace ol C or better in the same language
Grade A-erage Required lor Gradualion The require-
meni lor graduation .,th a Bachelors degree is a grade
average of C' or higher in all s.ork taken alter being
classitied as a junior. as well a4 lor all UF s.ork. and
successful completion of all required courses
xadinlenance oi Academic Standards II at anlitme
alter admission to the College of Engineering a student s
college grade point average tails below 200 the student
.Ill be placed on college probation 4 student rpa, also
be placed on probation I. normal academic progress is
not maintained in the program oi stud, The section OI
thie catalog on 'Student Regulations authorizes an, col-
lege to set its own standard' Ior exclusion ol a student
who fails or refuses io mainlain normal academic pro-
gress It is the police, ol the College of Engineering that







COLLEGE Of ENGINEERING


ani undergraduate sludenl \ ho .itlhdra,\s from the
L.nl er-isll lor the second time \1ili be automatically
placed upon college probation whichh \\ill continue until
graduation An\ student on college piobaiion Ior thi;
reason %ho %-ihdra\%. lor a third lime irom the Linl.er-
sit mas be ineligible for further regi;ralion in the Col.
lege ol Engineering Failure to .atnliactoriil compile the
term, ol probation .ill result in the neligibiloit ol the
-tudeni for further regiralio n in the College oi Engi-
neering
Advanced ROTC. Some engineering .ludenil mav
elect lo enroll in the advanced ROTC programs oilered
b, the Arms Na., and the Air Force Graduate. oil he-e
program. are commi-.ioned a- secondd lieutenant or
en-igni a. descrbed el,-_ here in lhil catalog
II ir the police or the Accreditation Board lor Eng.-
neering and Technologs which h accreditl engineering
curricula thal ltudeni enrollment in advanced ROTC
program, repre.en t a -econd career objecli.e quite
aparl Irom that ol prole,,ional engineering Accordingl$.
advanced course, in Nilitarl science are onl acceptable
on a limited ba-i, .\ith deparlmenlal approval lor credit
a, technical or non-lechnical elecltie; looard a degree
in engineering
Correspondence Course. iSee Sludeni Academic Reg.
ulation- 'Degree. and Gradual.on I
A .ludent in the College %%ill nol be permitted to
register lor and \,ork on correspondence cour;e- while e
enrolled in the College unle;. special perm,.ion i- ob-
lamed Irom Ihe Dean of the College and the Regi-lrar 4
student on probation muol ha.e permi--ion ol the Dean
to regiler lor correspondence course; %\hen not en-
rolled in the College A ,ludeni .ho has been -u-.
pended %ill nol be permitted to take correspondence
cour-ei ror credit until the .u.penion is removed A
grade of C or better is required to receive credit lor a
corre-pondence course
D ,dn'L i [
Each temetler there il compiled a D.an i Li-l oi those
student; \ho.e \,ork for the preceding -emeler has
been or a high order Thi. recognition i. accorded t1
.ludenli in the College ol Engineering .ho
a received a minimum or 14 hour- 01 credit during the
weme:ter
b receri.ed a 3 2 average during the 'emeiler and
c ha.e no grade belo.\ C lor the -emeleer
Diop Polics Student; cla.-,lied 1 and ECG are allowed
a lolal ol tI\o drops alter the publi-hed drop-dale Simi.
larl, student cla-siied 3 4I and 6EG are allo,.ed a
tolal o01 t\ o unrestricted drops A .ludent .ith an initial
course load or 15 credit or more \1ll be perm.ited to
drop a course without penal, or use one ol the Iree
drops provided third i. done bi ihe end orl he ;eenlh
,\eek of clais and the total credit; remaining are 12 or
more There i, no petition appeal Irom ihi. police,


HONOR STUDENTS
Honors Sudenlt in the College ol Engineering are de-.
ignaled as Honor Studenlis \hen ihe, ha.e met all the
iollo\ing condition.
1 hae achieved a college grad.; point a.erage of 3 30
or higher college g pa .- declined ai all %\ork laken
alter being cla-;iied a. a junior)
2 ha.e been registered in the College lor at lea;l one
semester.
3. ha.e completed at lea i 16 credit hour- at the Lini.
.rsii, of Florida after being clai-ie:d as 3tG or high-
er
4 ha.e been recommended bs the major d,-partment
alter Ihe deparlmenlal lacullt ha.e re, le.ed the iiu.
denl', record for -atlilactor, conduct and academic
progre,.

For honor .ludent.. the grade point average referred
to in condition 1 abor.e is ermeir the honor point aer-
age


Special consideration ; gien honoe .ludenI., \ho
,%i.h to ;ub-iitute cour- pro.ided Thal Ihe\ hae
mainlained the condition. lor honor tlud.en dc ig-
nalion Ihe q-udenl prjtiion, the A.-ociatl Dean lor
Academic Allain 10to, ;ch ubtilutlon.
(raduation ,ilh honor- require : in addition 10 the
normal requirement. Ior graduation
I compl.inon ol all .orki required b\ the maicr de
partmeln and a college grade poinl average ol 3 30 or
higher
2 recommendation ol the major department
High Honor> Certain honor .tudreni. ma, be ,nled bi
ihe la:ull of the malOi deparlmeni to participate in a
;pecal program leading to graduation \.ith High Honors
Eligibilit lor the high honcor- program require. ,
1 a college honoi point a. rag. ol 3 50 or h.h.:r
2 recommendation bi the laculit ol the major depart.
meni
Participaloin n n he high honor; program riqu.re. that
The -luden
I accept in .,riting the iniaticin to parl.cirpatl in the
program no later than the end ol the term before
graduation
2 carr\ out a high honor. prolect and .ubmii a ihe-;
ba-ed on the prolecl

II the liudent accept the in.ilaiion to participate in
the program the Dean appoint- a commtilee to o.eD.ee
and appro,, all tlage. of the the.s. project The commi-.
lee. recommended to the Dean bi th.- department chair.
man i comrpo.ed ol l\o laculli member- irom the
.ludent malor department and one laculit member
lrom another deparlmeni or the Lin- er.it\
The the;-i project i. n.omalli not \.aied unle.- the
,ludenl ha. an honor po'ni average ol 380 1-i high.:r but
Ihi i. di-cretionar, N .lh the committee. in exceptional
ca--c in planning the -ludent ; program the commilCee
take; inlo account Ihe academic goal 01o the .ludien
The comm.llee super,;-es the High Honor. prol,-ec an-
ii or the oral eaminallon upon .ail laciorv completion
or all requirement- the commillee ircommend, lhe
candidalce o the racul 0ol Ihe malor department
Craduaiion \ith High Honors require. (aI comple-1.in
ol all required \,ork or the malor department and a
college honor point average ol at la;I 3 50 anii I(b re-
comm.endaion ol the malor department
\\ hen a high honor- proiccl a parl of the program
credit mai be obtained bi reRi.lraollon n cour,-e: carr .
ing the preli or Ihe approprote department Not more
than a iolal ol eight credit hour. r ill be allowed for high
honor; project rsork pecial piolec:l- and practical r.Oik
in weduitri Regil.ralion for arablee credit of on. toi our
hour, pe r -eme-ter require, Committee appio.al



AEROSPACE ENGINEERING

The undergraduate and gradual. degree program; .,
aerospace engineering are adminiltered b\ Ihe Depart.
meni or Eng.neerng ScienceC' The Bachlor ofl science in
Engineering (Aero-pace Engineeting. program de-
-igned to prepare il graduate; lor career in acr.inau.
lical engineering and ,pace.relaled engineering Ield, II
al;o prepares 'ludenti lor the polt-baccalaureale educa-
tion appropriate in preparation lor career- in ad I anc.d
ieeearch and development
The program incorporate; a ;olid foundation ol ph,.i
cal and mathematical lundamental r\hich pro.ide. the
bair lor the ileelopment ol the engineering principlee.
e;-ential to Ihe understanding or both almosphernc and
extra-atmo-pheric IIght Aerodi namic. light .-\ eight
tIructure: light propul-ion and related rl ubjec:t- l\pical
ol aeronautical engineering are included AIoC there are
cOurse- ,\h.ch introduce problrem-r a.ociated u\ih ,pace
Light and it- requiremenli Integration of fundamental
principle, inlo uelul application i made in de-:.gn
\.ork in the junior and senior Near- Thu. the program
prepare; the l;udeni to contribute 1.. th: future lechnc.




Colleges

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


logical growth which promise exciting and demanding
career, in aerospace engineering
Areas oi ndi, ddual inleres maj be pursued through
counseled choice oi elecihe work Example- of concen-
Iralion area; are
Aerod) namics
De',grn
Flight Propulsion
Flight Siruclure,
Space Technology
SIahillt, Conhrol and Guidance
Graduates ol the Aerospace Engineering program are
prepared lor emplo,meni in the aero-pace iridu-tlr in
Florida and elke..here Their broad ,cope ol lundamern-
tal preparation also -uiti them for specialized work in
related mndu-lrie, and go ernmeni laboratories
Admiiion Requiremenit The baccalaureate program in
Aero.,pace Engineering ir a selecll.e adm.sion program
Admrrison decision, are made bI a lacull, commillee
according to the lollos ing criteria
1 Student making normal progress loiard complenon
ol pre-engineering pierequiite coure- arid v ho
ha.e earned an overall gradepoint a.erage oi 2 or
higher \i\ll ordinaril, be admitted. those \,ith 2 3 or
lo\er %will ordinarll, not be admilled
2 The admilion committee w ill consider the Iollow\ ing
addljiiornal aclor, in reaching il, linal declinon per-
formance in calculus ph\ic, and chemiltr, courses
completed and other evidence ol moi aiion and
suilabhil, Ior a career in Aerospace Engineering in-
cluding performance in releant wsork experience
There criteria are applicable to all sluder.1 indepen-
dent of the localon or their lower dili-lon work


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING
(AEROSPACE ENGINEERING)
Course, Credal,
EN LISH, HU.rMANITIES. SOCIAL SCIENCES
*Englih .. .
"Humranlie ... Q
'Social ScienceI 6
ENC 3213 Technical rilir-ng arid
Bu, nei Communicallon
ANAL. TICAL AND DESIGN TOOLS
'M.1h 3311 Anal,liral Ceomelr, and Calculu- 1 4
'I .1i 3312j Anal,tical Ceomelrr and Calculus 2 -
*'t.rA 3313 Anal,lical Geometr, and Calculus 3 4
[Gf. 3311 introdluctl n lo Engineering Anal, ,. .3
EGCr. 4312 Ernineerinrg Analbs Field Theor 4I
ECG. 4313 Engineering Anal ,i Diiterential
EquaLton, .
ECG. 434-1 Introduction to Numerical Melhod, o1
EnginEering Analss, ; 3
*ECN 1111 Engineering Graphic
'COP 3212 l ompuler Programming (or Engineer, 2
BASIC SCIENCE
*CH. 2"-12 24u-12L 203- Ceneral Chemirr, r
(or CHP.I 204-0 20-41. 2t(142L 2'i43Cl
"Biulo .ical Science r 3
*P-'i 3048 Ph ics, Vllh 'Calculu- 1 3
*PH'i 3 tL Lahb lor Pli 3048. 1
'PH'i 31644 Phir witllh I:alculu, 2 ..... 3
*PH'i 3O56L Lah for PI1 30i4' .... .. 1
AEROSPACE ENGINEERING ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND
DESIGN
"ECr .13420 Engineering Miechanic .
(or EC.M 3511 and CGr. 34i' jl
**EC Gr t. 1 .recharnics olF Itale.ial. 3
[E.1A 30i10i: .aterial. 1 .. 3


EMIL jil3C Therrnodnamic 3
CEG.i -12.R' j echancal \ rralion .. 3
EEL 3111 Electrical Engineering .. 3
E AS 3(-1 .pplie.d Aerod~ namlc i ... 3
t AS 4115 applied Aerod,,namn cs ... 3
E AS 4803 Aerospace Insrumenlation 3
t AS 411ii6 Lo\ Speed Aerodnanmics 3
EAS 4106ih Sul' onic \\ ind Tunnel Lab 1
E 5 6112l High Speed Aerod\namic. 3
tAS 4112L Super.onar: \ ,nd Tunnel Lab 1
t S 42i.'i Aerospace Structures 1 3
E A4 42.1L Aerospace Siruclures Lahorator, 1 1
[S 4-21'0 Aerospace Sruclure. 2 3
45 -21'1L Aerospace Structure; Lahoraior 2 1
E AS 43j: A4ero.pace Propulhion 3
t S 'j) Aerospace Dei.n 1 3
[AS 4A'l10 Aeropace Design 2 3
E A 49-33 Senior Seminar .. 1
***'T chnical tleciie 3
* Aerospace tlect ie .. ..6

Total Creditr 135
*Pre-engineer.ng program requirement.
**' grade oF C or herler is required in tGMP 34.20 (or ECM
35111 an.d ECM 34:0 and tCEG 352')
***Elerhiesr mu he approved b\ the lsudenti department
counselor





AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING
The agricultural and lood induslr, i, the largest single
indu'tr, in the United Stale, and in Florida The growth
oi agriculture and technology, ha'e proceeded together
and no%% agricultural production and proce.,ing indus-
iie- require advanced machines and 'lemn The indus-
ire-i providing there machines and the related -ltemr
require engineering kkillh which h agricultural engineers.
pro',.de The agricultural engineer is also ir.olied in
natural resources conseraltion in his drainage and %%a-
terihed hdrolog. actiilles,
Agricullural engineering i~ unique in it. concern for
the engineering problem, of biological production and
proice.ing The agricultural engineer sol'.e the engi-
neering problems a,ociaied w ah agriculture such a, the
coner'ion of the ,un ; energy, inio biological (toodl
produce using soil nutitlion resource` and \\aler in con-
Irolled .%a\, He use, hi, hbaic engineering training com-
bined wilh knowledge of agricultural and biological
s.,,ems to design lun iional machine- and equipment
10 process, and handle these produci1 so that quality, ,,
enhanced NO challenge could he greater and more re-
..arding than thai related to stood production and pro-
ce,,ing in r ie\\ of the population explosion and
projected \\orhl lood shortage
The educarlon of the agricultural engineer includes
ba.ic physical and engineering sciences and also courses
in hiolog,. oil,. plant science and animal science The
Course, in agricultural engineering unil, the concepts
learned into a practical abilht to ol.e a broad range of
engineering problems confronting the agricultural and
iood induslri
Agricultural engineer, haie numerous career opporlu-
riiies in %arious segmenir ol the large Florida agricullu-
ral indulsr, and milh manuiaclurers of equipment and
supplies for agriculture Ihroughoul the nation Agricul-
lural engineers are sought b, late and federal agencies
lor careers ir irrigaiion. drainage and \\aier resource
management and pollution control t\cellenl opportuni-
lies are available lor graduate isuds This program is
offered cooperalielh \\ith the C'ollege oa Agricullure
Degree program. The Agricultural Engineering De-
partment olfers the Iollo%%ing degrees Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Engineering ( gricullural Engineering) NMa.ser of
Engineering, Malser ol Science. the Engineer Degree
and Doclor of Philosoph,







COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE

DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING

(AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERING)
Couise., Credil
FiChman and Sophomore requdiemrnti
CNM 31Jii Numerical Technique.
ECri 342.0 Engineering Mechanicr Sla, ic D',namics.
ECrM 3520 Mec.hanic'- O Material',
ECN 3353 Fluid r.-echani.s
or ECI 3213 l-l.,drod,namis 14)
EEL 3r"Si3 ElemenTioi Electrical Engineering
[E.L 3100 Thermojlnamic, .
s1.IR 3101 Engineering r.lieaurerrmen
505 3022C Ceneral Solr
ST 3032 Engineering Slrarllr..
ENC 3213 Technical '\ riling
Animal Science Requiremenl lASC 3(N13"1 or
Plant Science Reqjuirement I(PS 2031"I
ACE 30112 Inlroduction I0 Design and Anal 'i.,
lor Agriculluial rEn ineering
ACE 3tj12 Heat and tMai, Tranler in Biological Ss ilerr
ACE 4112 Agricultural Po.er Unil-
ACE 4212 5Sil and \atier Con;er.ation Engin cmring
ACE 4321 En..ironmenlal S,1iems Dc'ign
tur Animal, Planit and Produce
AE 4-113 Post Har\ el Operalion-
ACE 4,52 Ph, ,ical and Rh-eological Propeiiei ofi
Biological rMaenrial
or ECI 3403 CIl Engineering r.ltairral,
ACEI 4q31 4Agrculltral Engineering Seminar
In addlon 1o the abo'.e courses each sludent must corr
pleie one 22 credit group o1 cour;,i, irm Ihe I :,.n grouj
IIlctd belo.n
General Program
ACE 4121 Agricr cultural Field fr.achine-.
AC.E 4232 Drainage and Irrigation Engineering
ACE 4312 Agriculltral STrucure' De.ign and Anal ,si
ACE .10-12 Agricullural Engineering Desgn
"Appro ed ElecT.i.ei

TOTAL 13
Food Engineering
AGE 4?12 Fuod Engineering Lnin Orperaiions
FOS 3I-412 Introduction 10 Food Science
FOS 442' Principles oi Food Pruccss.ng
FOS 4"'31 Conernment Regulalion. & The Food Indurlr,
AGE 4i42 Agricullural Enginecring De .ign
"ApproIed Eleccirs ..


PSc.Tharesi Oprafilnii'
\ EC 4452 Principlev of Poi har eil Horticuliure
FOS 4551 Fruit \ ep:table & Ciiru. Procesi.,ng
AGE 4812 Food Engineering UnLI Operalion.
ACE 4042 Agricullural Engincering Design
**Approed Elecines


Poanr and ,'.lachiner,
Er.t 3260 Machine D, namic,
EML 45(N11i Machine Analrsi and De.ign I
ACE 4121 Agr.cullural Field Machinc
AGE 4142 H, draulic Po. er 1 ranimriron
and Cvnlrvl S,Icrri
AGE 4042 Agricultural Engineering Design
**Approced Eleci,.e.


TOTAL 13







13









TOTAL 13


5riucture: and EnrironmiTent
AGE 4312 Agricultural Struclures Desipn and Anal.,i,
AGE 4'12 Animal \% ate r.tanagemeni
EML 4601 Reiii eraiion and tr CondJiioning
AGE 4042 Agricullural Engineering Design
"Appro,,d Eleci, es

TOTAL 13


so'.l and \ a'i,
ACE 4232 Drainage and Irripalion Enpgneerrin
ECI 4.310 H, drlog.,
SOS a-b02 Sol Phs,.;
ACE 40142 Agricullural En .neering Deiin
"Apprl,'rd tle. 'i1


Ci

4



3
3
2


3

.3



TOTAL 13i


I\' a'je lanagFemreri
SOS 3215( Agric ultural and En'. ro.nmrnial Quaiil
ACE -3'12 Animal %asli ,M'.anagremnl
ACE 232 Drainage and Irrfialion Engineerin
ACE 44:65 Sprcal problirms in Agricultural Engineering
lar-ea l .\ aie management l
ACE 4041-2 Agpiultural Engi.ncrinP Dei.gn
A** ppr'. Id E lec i '. e'-


3 TO IL 13l3
2 "Or approi.ed alrernaii..e.
3 *Elerll'.e credit. ;p.e call .?l: ic: d in con.uliallon .ih the
Deparim:nlal adi'.sier to0 upport the 'iludeni engine-rn
object'. eF
3
4 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
3 AIlhough chemical engineering ha. eixilped a; a feld
Io enginmeer.ng Ir onlv aboul eight, ,ear. I.; name .; no
3 longer compleiel: de-.criri.C Ol lhni dynaric.. grO.,.ir,.
priOl-.' on For the .t.ork or the chemical eng.ner ,
neilher Ie:irlrcled o1 the C.hem.Cal indu lr, nor limited lo
chemical change or chemirrr, Inrlead modern .chmi-
3 al engineer-. .Aho are also called proces.i engr.necrs are
concerned ..ilh all ihe ph, ical and chemical change,
- IhaI malle? i. made to undergo to produce economricall,
I' a product or rleull Ihai is uselul o rmianrkind More than
mo-il i0ld, ihe educallion ol lha chrrmical anginecr ha,
,be r be-n ba,-d orn ihe iundai-renial .ci-re.n oi ph.,-
4 -ic, and chemTilr', o r mialhemailical and Ciompuler TieCh
3 niquoe. and on badic crigine.ring principle; Such a
S broad background ha made The chemical ang.ner ex-
2 iremel, .erialilc and capable oi workingn g in a .rd arn.
11 ei', ol induTrier ChemiCal,. peTroleum. aeiro paci., n.j
.-lear maTerIali. micro-elecilronic,, anilalion. Iood pro-
6 ci;-ning arnd Comipuler Technolog, The cheim.cal Irndu~ .
Ir, alone pro'.,dei: an opporilaun, Tor the iC hemi.al
3 enginer 10i parTliipaT- in the reear-h de'. iloprimen
3 design or operation ol plans lor The production or ne.\
-1 i, hIr Ib.h c pl l aibier la i chermical ICrlilizcr, Tiamirn
I anlibiOlic. rockeiT luel-; nuclear lui-l., paper pulp pho-
2' ogradphic produciT panTr,. lu el ells ransi.ors and thei
9 Ihouiiand' 01 chmn-cal. Ihai are. ueid a; inlerri'mdilale in
the mariulaClur il TI he abo.e producii
In practice. ihei acli.ilie. ol the ch'em cal engineEr are
uloiiienil. dot.ei liied 10 ariract a .. Jdi range aT:) aleni-
3 and abilili The chemical cnginC .r.oirking in price.
3 de'.ign deiermin thei ;equ cr:nce 01 .ep, tO be lsllo.o.ed
3 in producing a u ,iul product, calculaTe The h ize : ofr h.,
2 rquipmr nl acquired and the i loi COot Iho.c workingng in
11 de, elopmrient ri :arch do ,rimall ",cali Tudri, on ne..
prOicei : or producTl Thoie workingg in production im.
17 pro'e and cc.ordinaTe the oprrarion ol plan. and equip.
mn ent Olher. do lundamenlal rp.sarch on the la'.;\s )o
3 ->cienc? and Their applr-alion Mlan, chernic.al engineer,
%3 %iork in Technical *sal-. coi ce lirraliOn patlen la.%, and
3 plan isuperviion *' chemical engineering background id
Stolen the best rouTe o 10o., Ic'.r l managieme'int pol',.ion,
2 Degree Pr.ogram; The Iollo..ing degree are ollPered
q U., the Chem.ical Engineering Deparimeni Bachelor 01
Science in CheIrmical F ninirerin Rjchelor oI Science
, Maater I0 [Enginci-cring \ta4ite 01 S cence Doctor 1l Phi.
lo-oph,
SThe Lnin,.ersiT, 01 Florida and the Errparlmeni ol
3 Cherrical Enginercing encourage? application Irrm all
3 cultural racial religious; and trhnic group. Hot.'.c-r
2 brcau;e or rigor.)u; rcquir.em.ni Gi T.:chnical compr.
12 Icnnc Toi comlipleli-' the prolie:.liosnal program- and limiia
h- ons of .larr and raciliiie; admiiocn iv a ,eleciinE
0 proce." a pplicani. are e pc. d '.- : ceed the require.





Colleges

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


ments li.led belowv bul doing so does not guarantee
admi;.,-on
The admrro.i'ion committee ..ill consider ;uch actors as
lo'.er dr. iion grades generally a GPA or 2 8 in technical
courses i required ties data and adequacy o pre-
requiqnes Ir ihe circumrrtanc-e indicate these raciurs are
.ncompFllel\ .ndicali.e or qualiricatlons other Iaciors
shall be considered such as motrmailon ior a Chemical
Engineerng career personal record and characier.;ric; 01
.urtabilryv ror the profession
while e applications are accepted up to the dates as
speciriid in the Iront or ihe catalog admission standards
ma\ be higher for later applicants pariculari 'w.%hen
most decisions ha.e airead, been made tapproxlmaleli
r.larch 15 lor Fall admrrission t..o months before other
intended entrance limel
,Il Ch iemical Engineering majors 'hall rraintain saii-
raciorN progress CGPA ol 2' or higher in Chemical Engi.
neering proie4-ional courses as well as in oi.erall record
Alk)o 1t proceed 10 succeeding courses. 'C grades or
better must be obtained in ECH 301-' 3023 3. fi2 and
CAP 32101 Hov-,e..er. since enrollment in selected courses
preiequiite Io senior le..el prolei; onal course' ma' be
limited b in;suriicient ;alr and tacilitees minimum peir
lorrmance ma\ not guarantee completion o1 the curric-
ulum
llI prospeci,.e students are urged to contact the DC-
partment directly or rrmore detailed information aboul
career, and degree programs


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
SCIENCE IN CHEMICAL
ENGINEERING

Pre Engineering Program
ECH 3012 Elemen. ot Chemical Engineering
ECH 302: Introduciion to Chemical Engineering
EEL 3(l13 Elements or Electrical Engineering

iut
Engineering S.:ience Course.
CAP l.2ti Mathematical and Numeriical Method-
ECfr 34-l0 5ialicis and D namic,
ECH 48.4 ChE Materialsd
ECH 450Q Chemical Kinenics
ECH -1524 Reacroi Dnarrmcs and Design
ECH 412 1 ChE Thermodynamics .'
ECH .126 Transport Phenomena
EM14 46hh Pol>mer Proce-;ing
or CHMP. 5511 The Ph sics and
Phihcal Chemisirv )o Polmers

Sul
Adi anced Chemi4sri.
CH.M .l210 Organic Chemiisir
CHr-i 3211 Organic Chemistlr
CHIM ,32iL Organic Chemrrisii Lab
CHrM' 4411 4412 Ph;sical ChemirsN


Cred





itoral












biotal


Subtlial 15
Engineerng Anali rs and Deign
ECH 3.i3 Chem.cal Engineering Operations 1 3
ECH 4403 Chemical Engineering Operalhons 2 3
ECH i43.1 Proces- Control Theor, 4
ECH 4224L Chem Eng Operations Laborator1 I t
ECH 4J0i4L Chem Eng Opcraiions Laboraror, 2
ECU 460-:1 Co-i Esimation of Process Designs 3
ECH 4-14 Proce-p Design .

Subtotal 21


Other Required Courses
STA 3032 Engineering bStaii'ic'
ECH 4-1934 )Sminar


ENC 3213 Technical \, ruling and
Business Communication .. .. 2
"Non Technical Electire ... .. ... 4

Subtotal 10
*Option Couries subloial 8

TOTAL B5CHE PROGRAMr 143
"Nonlechnical course m3a not include 'ignilicant math-
emaiic-. sciencee or engineering content A 11' or generally
used courses is a.adlable In case at doubt the Depariment
Chairman .hall dcteimine suiiabilitl
* n option consists of technical course at least 8 ol \which
mu'l make a coherent theme such a- mathematics biology.
malternls science computer and information science, aero-
space agriculture. ciil coastal electrical environmental
mechanical or nuclear engineering business eic Technical
courses are defined as those with signnlicant science and or
mathematical content A liti ol suitable courses i adiallable
mililar, courses cannot be used for lechnrcal or non-techni
cal eleclises Usujallv 9 semesters is required to obtain the
degree of Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
SCIENCE & TO THE
MASTERS DEGREE IN
ENGINEERING


The Department ha- also de,.eloped an alternatr.e
route lor abo'e-a'erage students to attain high-le.el
knowledge in applied science and chemical engineering
fundamentals This program consists ol a bachelor's de-
gree directly coupled to a Master ol Engineering degree
w which can be completed %ihinh 5'. vears
,'. The bachelor's degree contains mojl or the same ChE
5 o5 courses as for the BSCHE degree and is awarded to
S studentss who ha'e been admilled to the Graduate
3 School The rME degree involves the same spectrum of
S Chemical Engineering area' but ilth more sophisticated
S material than is contained in the BSCHE degree
In the minimum ot 156 semester credits the student
.,ll hae earned a Master%' degree and reached a signiti-
S cant leel ao proressonal education and will be capable
4 o entering essentially, all process industries in positions
ranging from research to design development analysis
S or operations
S The undergraduate program parallels the BbSCtE pro-
S gram until the last three leims when the material in
some courses and molt elecines are postponed to the
graduate le.el where it is upgraded and supplemented
Details ol the graduate program can be obtained from
the Graduate Coordinator
25 The curriculum consist; of all courses required for the
BSCIHE degree except lor ECH 4323 4264 Also 3 credits
3 orl non-technical electies and 0 credits ol option
courses are required
Total Credits Uipper Di% sion . hi
Total Credit. Lo.\er Dr.inson . 4


Total BS degree 125


CIVIL ENGINEERING
C,.il Engineering is directly\ concerned \ith the actn-
iles o man and his en..ironmeni It is the oldest and
mo-t dierse branch ol engineering and includes the
design and construction ol bridges buildings dams. %%a-
lerw.ars. coastal protection works airport pipe lines.
missile launching racililie blast shelters. railroads high-
..as sanitary systems ocean structures and tacilitics.
Ioundations harbors water ..orks and mans other sys-
tems and structures upon which modern civilization de-
pends In its broadest sense the function ot the ci-.
engineer maN be derrned as the adaption of the physical






COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


fealure- of the earth to the need' or man Appio\imatel,
one-iourlh ol all engineer- are engaged in Ciil Engi-
neerrng
The concentration ol population Inlo rcilies he mar-
use of the automobile and the airplane, the rk:lreaing
demands of industry, lor greater quanlities o0 posei and
the public demand lor clean stream- and beacher- or
clean air and the potential lor man s expansion into
-pace and the ocean- present the citI engineer \\ith
man, challenging problem,
To asi--t the ioung engineer to meet these challenges.
the Ci.rl Engineering Department oiler. a ba.ic program
that provide, the minimum education lor practice in thi,
broad held ol engineering ser.rces to -ociei, Beyond
the bachelor degree advanced degree- ma, be ot.
stained in se.eral of the malor areas ol ci',l engineering
such as transportation. hydraulic., triucltual. -oil me-
chanics. foundations and cons ruclion
While it i- e-.ental that the cr.il engineer understand
the fundamentals of his chosen field. iI i- al-o necet-ai,
that he underiland the role other branches ol engi.
neering pla, in the completed soirk The Ciril Engi-
neering curriculum therefore includes cour-es from
other engineering discipline-, and hecau-e of this broad
program it pro iede- an excellent ba-ic engineering edu-
cation Thu-, the student ,\ho i. not -ue which h field of
engineering to choo-e is provided .\ith the broadest ol
engineering background- a -piingboard -o to speak to
specialization. Degree program-
The Civil Engineering Department oilers the lollowvng
degrees Bachelor of Science in Cidil Engineering Bache-
lor or Land Surieing Ma iei o0 Engineering Ma-iler of
Science. the Engineer Degree. and Doctor ol Philo-oph,
The program oi stud, leading to the degree ol Bache-
lor ol Science in Cidil Engineering ha- been established
1o meet the requirements lor enlr, into the prole-,ional
practice ol civil engineering and to meet the general
education requirement- of the Uni.'eeirit ot Florida The
program is di.ided into It o part; a tl o ,ear pre-engr-
neeing program and the upper di i-ion protfessonal
portion The pre-engineering program ma, be com-
pleted while e cla--ified a- UF in the College of Liberal
Arts and Sciences or. in mo-s instance;. vith the pre.
engineering A-sociate of Arts degree program ollered b1
the .anous community college- in Florida
Cill Engineering ii a broad di-cipline ol studv that
inlluences the life oi all ,oc.et, The requirement, to
enter the prolesion are rigorou- and the academic pro-
gram i- longer, therefore. than those or man, other di-ci-
pine- The program require- completion ol 1-10 seme-ser
hours and most students should plan on an educational
period of li.e lear-.
A4l cour-es required for the BSCE degree *..Ill be listed
in the Uni.er-.i l of Florida Bulletin %iih an indication 01i
the probable term. Fall or Spring. in which h the, %Mill be
taught Courses .sill be offered a- announced but there
is no certainly they will be oflered at other trme, during
the ,ear Student- should familiarize themsele,- with
the degree requirements and arrange their schedule
accoidingl, Faculi, ad.isers % ill a-i--t the -tudenti in
planning their program

Admissions Requiremenis
Students entering the College ol Engineering for -tud,
in Ciril Engineering at the 3EG entry leeel are expected
to have completed the pre-prolessional program de-
,-crbed in the College of Liberal Arts and Science -ection
of this bulletin or a pre-engineelng program leading to
the Associate o0 Arts degree a minimum grade point
average ol 225 is required for admisrion to the Depart-
ment of Criil Engineering A minimum C average is
required on all atlempt- for all sequential cour-e- in-
cluding a grade of C or better in the final crur-e ol the
sequence In addition, a minimum grade of C i. required
in all English courses. Engineering Stair.lic-. and FOR-
TRAN Programming minimum C grade 1N required in
all upper dihi-ion course-, laken prior to application for
admci-.on to the Department


Degree Requirermenit
A minimum grade of C i required for Stalics. D,nam-
ic, Sirength Of Mai.teal-, all coure,- `hosn a- Group B,
and those course; thai are prrrequiile lo1r more ad-
,anced ,ourse, in Ihe program An uppei di..'i;on mini-
mum grade point average oi 20 required lor
graduation


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE

DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
SCIENCE IN CIVIL ENGINEERING
See the College of Liberal -Art, and iSct.ence-T iludenli
Cla-,iiled UF I portion for pre-engineelnng curriculum
rireEngi.neering RequireimenT 5
E[CGM 3511 Engineering Ml.echanric- ialics 3
4UR 31101 Engineerng' Meauremenlt
Student must complete all 0ol he pre-engineering
courset o0 be co-regiterrd Ior ihe Iinal cour-e- 01 Ihi-
portron of the program before The, \. IIl be permined 10
,egiTer for upper di.l,ion coure-
GROUP --Thee cour.es ma, be completed at an,
Timc allir the -ludenl ha- achie.ed upper di iron TaluTu
and ha- aTdlllld the neceptar, prerequ lTe., lor each
EEL .31 1 Elerrenti orC Elecirrial Engineering 3
uLB 42irl Roule GeormeTric, 3
TTE 411)4 Ph, ,cal EDeign of TranporlaTion Element- 3
or TTE 4i0-14 Transporlalion Engineering 3
ECI 41"- Cil Enngineei ng CcoI Anal,ils
ECi 4 145 Conituc.iion re16hod- and m'anagemeni
ST' 1I0.32 Enginrelr ng SlaltsTi s 3
E'iL 31i)I Therrrmod narnil 3
GLI 2ii2 Engineernng Geolog, 3
GROUP B-Thee course rrimut be completed -alrsiacioril,
belc.e an, (oi he coursess in Group C are allempled 4
-tudeni ma, regiler lor Group C court-e during the T'rm in
v.hiih he i. taking The la-l ol ihe Group 8 course- The pre-
or o.rr-quiiT requilemenl- Tor an, ciour-e- lhTed here
mu-r be t3aliled before regtll ralion lor the Course
"EGC. 35.:.2i Mechanici or Maierial . .. 3
-EGCP 34.l'l Engineering Techanic` I(D nam.ic- .2
ECI 3213 Hr drcdna-i,:s 4
CES 3123 Plechanic- ol Engineering SirucTure-. 4
ECI 3114 Soil M'echanic- 3
ECI 341'13 Cl. i Elngin ring Mlaerralk 3
Free Elel.e 2
GROUP C-All cour-e- in Group B mu-l be completed
sati~taCloril, and all prerequriTe- -alilied before course- in
lhi, group ma. be aitempied The technical elcihre Ide-
signi man not b- laken earlier lhan lhe .ludentl penuli-
mrae Term
ECI 4131 Consiruclion Coniradc and Ipecilcatlon. 2
ECI 4214 lH,draul.ct 3
ENC 3213 Technical %\ riling and Bu-.ne,-
Corrrrmmunialon
CES 311ii3 Sire : Anal,i-. 2
ECI 4133 Geotichnrcal ing.neering 3
CE J.i'5 Analsi- and De-ign in Reinlorced Conciree 3
ECI 4041 Computei i ,'ogiamming for CitII Engineers 3
EN\ 44104 I\\alei r upp, and V\ aTie..ater Remcial 3
EN'. 4.114 Trealrrent or I\ ler and \ a-Tie iatltr 3
CES 4PI)- Anali-. and DeC.'gn in Sle l2
CEN 40Y11 Engineering Proe,,r-inalirm and Ethics 2
"Tehn.cal ElecTi.e IDe-gni 3
'Sludeni- ma, rhooCe he option I lTaking the 4 3 sequencee
in engineering rr.Chanic in-lead ol the 3 3 2 a- -.ho\ n
"*Thr cour-e muI be cho-en from lhe lollov.i ng lI i Deia-
lion Irom thi: II-I mu-l ha.e Departmcnial approval
EC-I 4,,35 .d.anccd H,d'olog, 3
TTi 4-24 iranpportaiion Facl'i, De-ign 3
CE( JS 4-4 De-ign oi Rcinlorced Concrete 3
CES 4J)34 C.. I Engineering E'-liiaiing 3
ECI 5325. Foundation Dc,,gn 3
EN'. 4432 P(c-able \ after S,ilem: !

Total hoiu 143




Colleges

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING


CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF
LAND SURVEYING

A degree program in Land Suiessing is ollered
through the Cll Enginnering Department Presinl land
.alues and high raleis o, land development require Io-
da, s.ure,or lo perform prolesional serri.es and make
decision Ithat ha. e lar reaching ellectl ihe land sure,'c -
ing degree program prepare; the ;ludenI for a lifetime i:.
.-ork in this challenging prole;.ion The curriculum not
onis includes courses in suresing but al'o pro.ides a
broad background in communications, basic science.
mathemalics business principles and computer utiliza-
tion \ co-op program .s required and is provided
Ihr,:ou h the ellorlt i or t professional curevsors lo insure
that all ur..e\ing graduates sere a tc\o semesler training
penord before graduation


Pre-Land Surtei ing Reqiuiremenn
ENC English
SSI Social Science
HUM Humanilies
*CHM Chemical Biological Science Elcrcl.e
"BOT Bolan\ Electire
COP 32 i2 Computer Programming tot Engineers
M AC 3311 Anal l.cal Ceomelr, & Calrulu- 1
MA C 3312 Anall.C:al Ceorner, a Calculu- 2
NM 1C 3313 Analitical Ceomelr\ %, Calculu- 3
PH' 2054 Ceneral Phw.:is 1 .tilh Lab
PHi 2054 Ceneral Ph\s-cs 2 .,lh Lab
SuR 3101 Engineering Measurerment- ......
SUR J36A Prolessonal Dralling For Surevors
ACC 21:ii1 InlroduClion To Accounling
Lpper Oi)rr-on Peiquirements
Consirucrion Busine-- Planning
ENC 3213 Technical \\ ruling and BuSiness
Communication
ECI 414-5 Coin-ruc ion Mlethod, ., Management
ECI 413- C ,Il ing.neering Cos- Anals,.
REE 3043 Real Esiale Anal ,iS
REE 4-130 Real E.rate Lav.
"*Land Planning Eleclie
Sc,ren e
AST 3623 Kinematrc t4ironoiny
CL'i -1zJi Ceologs tor Lt gineer;
reasujrernenl science
ST A 3032 Eneneernng Slalis ics
SUIR 3520 Mreasurerment Science
S R 3521 Field Measurement Sslterms
SUR 31640 Sure-ing Compulalion;
SUIR 3331 Pholograrrmeiri
SUR 36-' Interact. e I.and Dala Compuler S,;sems
'urjrc ing "tapping
SUR 4452 Land D .elopment Ssternms
SUR -501 Ceodelic ,( Conrrol Surel ing
SUR 4462 Subdi,.sionsn
S5UR 3403 Land Surcesing Principles
SUR 4430 Land Sur.em\ln Practice
SLIR .1350 Pholo'grammelric CeorretronicS
SLIR 41201 Route Ceomerlris
SUR 4-112 Senior Prolect
****SUR 4444 Co-operati.e \\oik Eperience .
..****S R Sur.esing Electie
"M~d be t.cho-en Irorn the Iollo\ing hI i


CHhM 2l-0 Introduction to Ceneial Chemisirs
PB 21510 B.oloeaicl Scrience; I
PCB 3043 Introduction )o Ecologs
*"raN be choen Irom th-e Iollo\ing lis.
FOR 3120 Dendrolog,
BOT 2-10 Pract.cal Plant Taronor',
"'*Md\ be chosen li'OiT he iollo. ing lit'
ECP 460'2 Urban Economric
URP 4(iki) Urban And Regional Planning


I-

.4
3
3

4
4
4

5


1
4




3
3

4
3
2


oial 12


REE 41i.i Real late \ aluanon 3
ECI 51t8 Public \\orks Planning .
*""Sudenis v.ith %uiiable prior sure,. ng experience rra\ sub-
i srule a technical electIe
*** rMa, be chosen fro- hollolo ing li s
SLIR 3202) Conslru.clion Surie\ ing .. .. ..... 1
SULR 4305 Marine Surtemng and Mapping 2
SuR 4-150 Cadastral Informatron 1


COMPUTER AND INFORMATION
SCIENCES

Bachelor's degrees in Compuler and Informalion .ci-
ences are offered by the inter-college department of
Computer and Information Sciences ihe erngineerng
curriculum intoles a foundd background in mathemal-
ics. science and engineering as a part ol the common
engineering core In addition to these courses, sludent,
rc.ee e courses which h provide basic knowledge related
to0 heor\ design. and application; of computers and
Inlormalic.n procesing technique;
Sludenls ma\ then specialize in severall related areas
including information proce ;ing 'Ioin\are s tlems,
computer slsem' and the application :l compule;s in
engineering
Graduate; of Ihe program are prepared lor emplic-
menl in the computer industr\ in Florida and elsewhere
The broad scope of the program enables the studentt to
puirue man\ dillerent caa eer palh' related IC. computer;
and their uses
Opporlunirie;s or cocperar'.e eduralonr, are available
The departmerr alco oifers degree, through the colleges
ol Busines Adm' n intration and Liberal 'r and Sri-
ences
ADMISSION REQLIRENMENTS Because the CIS De-
parlmr-nl receiies applications from man\ more students
than II can accommodate it has established higher ad-
mi4sion requirement- than the minimum lor the College
ol Engineering Studenis desiring admission should in-
quire at the CIS Department to determine current ad-
mission requirements

CURRICULUM LEADING TO THE
DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
IN ENGINEERING (COMPUTER
AND INFORMATION SCIENCES)

The curriculum in Computer and Information Sciences
requires a minimum ol 135 semester credfls as chov.n in
] lhe tollov. ing lisl


J
Pre.Engineering Program
S COC 3110 introduction o CIS .
4 CCDA 31t01 Iniroduclion lo Computer Organization
I COP 3530 Data and Program Structures
3 COP 360t3 Sollw.are Slstem Design
3 COP 4620 Ssrems Programming
3 COP 4-40 Translalors and Translator \\ riling S stems
COT 3:'.(1 Applied Discrere Structur ...
2 CN.M 4110 Numerical Anhalsis--4 Computational
2 Approach
1 EEL I'01 Inlroduction to Compuler Engineering
EEL 4"44 Microprocessor ...
EIN 4354 Engineering Econom',
,4 CIS 4905 Senior Project
mt S 3j114 Linear -lgebra .
ST A 3032 Engineering Slalislcic
3 ST 4033 Alahernalcal Sratistics v.ilh Compuler
3 Applications .
ENC 3213 Technical ailing g and Busines
3 Comiimunicarion
3 Engineering Core
Resircited Technical Electries
3 Technical Elecrtres
S Non-Technical ElecFI es .


Credrls
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3
... 3
-I
-3
4
3
3
3
3

.3
4
.. 4

.3
3
. . 3





5
B
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