In Korean 1, you will learn how to read and write Hangeul, the Korean Alphabet, basic greetings, vocabulary and sentence structures. Also you will develop basic conversational skills in Korean through speaking, listening, reading, and writing activities. In order to help you to understand the language better, Korean historical and cultural information is included throughout this course. By completing the course, you will have the fundamentals of the Korean language and be ready to expand into more complicated content.
Interior design is the art and science of designing functional and visually appealing interior spaces. It involves arranging and coordinating furnishings, materials, and colors to create a harmonious environment that meets the needs and preferences of the occupants. It aims to create spaces that are both beautiful and functional, considering elements such as space planning, lighting, furniture design, color theory, and materials selection.
This Interior Design course is designed to provide students with a strong foundation in the principles and practices of interior design, preparing them for a career in this exciting and creative field.
Learning the language is essential for careers in health science. Join word parts to form medical terms, associations within body systems, and better communicate with colleagues and patients. Build your proficiency and confidence with this course and prepare yourself for a career in health sciences.
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In this course, students will learn more about the development and maintenance of agriculture, animal systems, natural resources, and other food sources. Students will also examine the relationship between agriculture and natural resources and the environment, health, politics, and world trade.
The Intermediate Chess course reviews and builds upon the foundations that were laid in the Introduction to Chess course (a prerequisite). The course teaches new strategies, how to better begin your chess games, new and more difficult checkmating patterns, how to better finish off your opponent, how to use chess engines to become a stronger player, provides opportunities to analyze chess situations, and also reviews many of the standard chess openings known throughout the chess world. The course ends with a final project that allows the student to participate in a chess tournament or do their own independent research on a specific chess opening.
This course is designed for any individual with an interest in learning about the game of chess. The first half of the course starts with some early chess history and focuses mainly on the basics of the game (the board, the pieces, and how to play). No prior knowledge of chess is required. After learning how to play chess, students learn how to read and write chess notation and are given the opportunity to play chess both online and with someone they know.
The second half of the chess course is designed to make the student a better chess player. It teaches various tactics and strategies such as forks, pins, skewers, discovery, attraction, gaining pieces, and how to checkmate with specific chess pieces. In addition, the course also covers the basic understanding needed for playing in a chess tournament, provides opportunities to explore local/national/global chess organizations, and presents multiple lessons in chess history. A final research project on a chess topic is required.
If you love fashion, architecture, game, graphics, or interior design, this class is for you. All design has the same basic principles at the core, and you’ll learn about how to use the elements and principles of design to design a Doc Martens boot, a skateboard, a tee shirt, and more!
Online drawing is a course for the beginning drawer. The course covers introductory concepts that will help beginners learn skills to improve their drawing abilities. Additionally, the course covers the elements and principles of design, color theory and art history. Standard semester course, .5 credits; however, course can be shortened to accommodate students working on a quarter or trimester credit. Students will be placed in groups within the course based on their credit needs.
In AP Calculus, students learn to understand change geometrically and visually (by studying graphs of curves), analytically (by studying and working with mathematical formulas), numerically (by seeing patterns in sets of numbers), and verbally. Instead of simply getting the right answer, students learn to evaluate the soundness of proposed solutions and to apply mathematical reasoning to real-world models. Calculus helps scientists, engineers, and financial analysts understand the complex relationships behind real-world phenomena. The equivalent of an introductory college-level calculus course, AP Calculus prepares students for the AP exam and further studies in science, engineering, and mathematics.
This course teaches basic Spanish vocabulary and grammar that are typically taught in a Spanish 2 course at the secondary level. Students are encouraged to build basic conversational and literacy skills in Spanish through speaking, listening, reading, and writing activities.
The content and instruction of this Spanish 2 course adheres to the standards of the American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Languages (ACTFL). By completing the lessons, you will learn to expand your vocabulary and to express yourself in Spanish. Grammar is introduced and practiced within practical contexts. In addition, cultural information is woven throughout this course in order to expose you to the people, geographical locations, food, music, and other cultural aspects of the Spanish-speaking world.