Elizabeth McCliment

Full Time Lecturer

Biology

508-999-8226

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Science & Engineering 336B

Teaching

Programs

Teaching

Courses

An introductory human biology course emphasizing energy flow and the function of cells and molecules, basic genetics, and selected aspects of human physiology.

An introductory human biology course emphasizing energy flow and the function of cells and molecules, basic genetics, and selected aspects of human physiology.

An introductory human biology course emphasizing energy flow and the function of cells and molecules, basic genetics, and selected aspects of human physiology.

An introductory human biology course emphasizing energy flow and the function of cells and molecules, basic genetics, and selected aspects of human physiology.

Continuation of introductory biology with emphasis on the reproduction and genetics of organisms, their evolution, behavior, and interactions within ecosystems.

Continuation of introductory biology with emphasis on the reproduction and genetics of organisms, their evolution, behavior, and interactions within ecosystems.

The methods and research that support models of cell function at the molecular level. This three credit lecture course will present current advanced research methods in molecular biology - those used to study the expression and regulation of genes, and the laboratory research on the macromolecules involved. Students will read and paraphrase current literature in the field of molecular biology. In addition, graduate students will present two typical reviews of current problems in molecular biology, both as written expositions and as interactive lecture presentations to other class members. Pre- and post-presentation interviews with the instructor are also required.

The methods and research that support models of cell function at the molecular level. This three credit lecture course will present current advanced research methods in molecular biology - those used to study the expression and regulation of genes, and the laboratory research on the macromolecules involved. Students will read and paraphrase current literature in the field of molecular biology. In addition, graduate students will present two typical reviews of current problems in molecular biology, both as written expositions and as interactive lecture presentations to other class members. Pre- and post-presentation interviews with the instructor are also required.

Introduction to study in the disciplines of the College of Arts and Sciences. This course is designed to increase student success at college. The overall goal of the course is to facilitate a smooth transition to college life by engaging students in a structured curriculum of academic and life skills enhancement while, at the same time, encouraging the development of enduring relationships between students, faculty and advisors, and classmates. To accomplish this goal, the content of the class includes: locating and utilizing campus resources, the importance of co-curricular activity on campus, goal setting and time management skills, writing skills, test preparation and taking skills, critical and creative thinking skills, and career and major/minor exploration.

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