FYI: In the greeting line of all e-mails, list your:
Note: If it is an email about an assignment, make sure to list the name/title of the assignment and due date of the assignment.
Education 3107/3207 and General Science 3050 are linked courses. Cooperative learning strategies and group problem-solving are important elements of the learning environment for these linked courses. Opportunity for extensive, hands-on/minds-on experience is provided, and sufficient time is allotted for students to construct knowledge for themselves rather than having facts lectured to them. This means that breadth of coverage is carefully balanced with depth of coverage, and that the latter is preferable to the former.
This course will offer students the opportunity to:
Syllabus/Course Requirements are subject to change at the instructor’s discretion and with appropriate notification time to students!
|Assignment||Due Date||Percentage of Final Grade|
|Diagnostic Assessment that shows your knowledge of content||Jan 30, 2023|
|Assessment 1||Feb 26, 2023||25%|
|Assessment 2||Mar 26, 2023||25%|
|Experiment Lab Report (Use the Lab Report Rubric as a guide.) and Reflection||Wednesday, immediately following session||25%|
|Final Examination||May 22, 2023||25%|
Experiment Lab Report and Reflection: For each class activity/demonstration/experiment:
Good attendance and punctuality are mandatory since collaborative learning with individual accountability are the essence of this course. Any missed session must be made up with individual work on the appropriate reports and reflections based on readings, experiments, and class discussions. Any work not submitted will receive a grade of zero. I reserve the right to lower your grade for more than two absences one step (e.g., from A to A-).
All written assignments must be submitted online -- Deductions will be taken from all late assignments:
Each header for written assignments should include the following:
General Formatting for written assignments:
The Brooklyn College Center for Student Disability Services is back to working in-person on campus, though you can still reach out via email and phone. Please email them at email@example.com for assistance.
Location: 138 Roosevelt Hall
Department Office Hours:
Note: Office hours during summer and winter intersession breaks varies.
Students should inform the professor if they have a disability or any other situation that may require Section 504/ADA accommodations. The faculty and staff will attempt to work out whatever arrangements are necessary.
Please provide your professor with your course accommodation form and discuss your specific accommodation with your professor as soon as possible to ensure accommodations are met in a timely fashion.
In order to receive academic accommodations students must first be registered with the Center for Student Disability Services. Students who have a documented disability or who suspect that they might have a disability are invited to set up an appointment with the Director of the Center for Student Disability Services, Ms. Valerie Stewart-Lovell or the Assistant Director, Josephine Patterson or their general email firstname.lastname@example.org
Center for Student Disability Services (CSDS) Mission:
It is the mission of the Center for Student Disability Services (CSDS) to ensure that students with disabilities have equal access to all campus facilities, curricula, and activities. The program’s objective focuses on providing students with reasonable disability-related accommodations and the opportunity to maximize their academic success at Brooklyn College. The goal is to ensure an inclusive environment while maintaining and enhancing the college’s academic excellence by providing students with disabilities the opportunity to achieve their highest possible academic potential.
Academic dishonesty of any type, including cheating and plagiarism, is unacceptable at Brooklyn College. Cheating is any misrepresentation in academic work. Plagiarism is the representation of another person’s work, words, or ideas as your own. Students should consult the Brooklyn College Student Handbook for a fuller, more specific discussion of related academic integrity standards.
Academic dishonesty is punishable by failure of the “…test, examination, term paper or other assignment on which cheating occurred” (Faculty Council, May 18, 1954).
In addition, disciplinary proceedings in cases of academic dishonesty may result in penalties of admonition, warning, censure, disciplinary probation, restitution, suspension, expulsion, complaint to civil authorities, or ejection (Adopted by Policy Council, May 8, 1991).
NOTE: If you have a question about how to cite correctly ask your teacher BEFORE submitting your work.