See the link below:
The summer semester is just like any other semester. You are allowed to take a maximum of 18 credits total. We recommend you take no more than 9 credits per track so that you don’t overload yourself. Even 9 credits in one track is a heavy load – remember that the summer track classes move at twice the speed of the Fall and Spring (and whole summer) semesters.
Congratulations!! All of your hard work is about to pay off.
The semester before your final semester you need to do the following three things:
- Review your online degree audit on Banweb. It is important to realize that while the online degree audit is very convenient to use, you should not just blindly trust everything that it does. That is because it does not always place your classes in the best spot on your audit. If you find any problems or have questions about your online degree audit then schedule an appointment with the ChE academic advisor.
- Apply for graduation. This application is online on the Registrar’s Office webpage. Under Students, click on Graduation. The link to the Application for Graduation is on this page.
- Once you have registered for classes for your final semester complete a final review of your online degree audit. At this point all of the areas on your audit should be green, meaning complete, with RGIP (registered in-progress) classes. The only areas that should be red are the last two sections on your audit: Repeated Courses: and Courses not used to complete degree requirements:, which are always red. If you find any problems with your audit then schedule an appointment with the ChE academic advisor.
In order to keep your department fees at a minimum, the advising office is not staffed in the summer and only limited academic advising services are offered. If you have an issue that needs immediate attention during summer months, please call the Chemical Engineering Department office at 906-487-3132 or the Registrar’s Office at 906-487-2319.
Many Frequently Asked Questions about the Chemical Engineering Program are answered on our Advising FAQs pages. Use the search box there to find academic plans, advice about minors, information about graduate school, and help on many other topics.
Regular academic advising services resume on August 19th, two weeks before fall semester starts. All new summer and fall incoming transfer students are required to meet with a department academic advisor during fall Orientation.
Go to the our FAQ page for more information on fall advising office hours.
In the fall semester there is one section of CH 2411 Organic Chem Lab I that is reserved for chemistry majors. This section is indicated under “course comments” when you click on the CRN for any of the lab sections.
You will need to choose a different CH 2411 lab section.
Take a look at your transcript on Banweb. If you have credit for all of the old UN classes:
- UN 1001 (Perspectives)
- UN 1002 (World Cultures) or UN 1003 (World Cultures Activities)
- UN 2001 (Composition or Revisions)
- UN 2002 (Institutions)
then the Fall 2013 general education changes do not affect you.
If you have not yet taken all of the UN classes listed above by Fall 2013 then, yes, the Fall 2013 general education changes do affect you.
If you don’t have credit for:
- UN 1001 (Perspectives), you will instead take an elective course from the Humanities and Fine Arts (HUFA) elective list (see below).
- UN 1002 (World Cultures), you will instead take UN 1025 (Global Issues) or a 3000-level language course, and one credit of free elective.
- UN 2001 (Composition), you will instead take UN 1015 (Composition).
- UN 2002 (Institutions), you will instead take an elective course from the Social and Behavioral Sciences (SBS) elective list (see below).
The courses that are on the HUFA elective list are:
- FA 2330 Art Appreciation
- FA 2520 Music Appreciation
- FA 2820 Theater Appreciation
- HU 2130 Introduction to Rhetoric
- HU 2501 American Experience in Literature
- HU 2538 British Experience in Literature
- HU 2700 Introduction to Philosophy
- HU 2820 Communication and Culture
- HU 2910 Language and Mind
The courses that are on the SBS elective list are:
- EC 2001 Principles of Economics
- PSY 2000 Principles of Psychology
- SS 2100 World Peoples and Environments
- SS 2200 Prehistory and Archaeology
- SS 2400 Introduction to Human Geography
- SS 2500 United States History to 1871
- SS 2501 United States History Since 1877
- SS 2502 European History to 1650
- SS 2503 European History Since 1650
- SS 2504 World History to 1500
- SS 2505 World History Since 1500
- SS 2600 American Government and Politics
- SS 2700 Introduction to Sociology
If you need a class from one of these lists, be sure to take a look at your transcript on Banweb. You might already have one of these classes from AP or transfer credit. If that is the case then we can use it towards the UN course requirement instead of the HASS requirement. You can choose which requirement you would like the class to count towards, but it cannot be used towards both.
The TW means that the credit for this course has been “transfer waived”. You did not receive credit for the recitation class, so you will need to make up the missing credit with something else. See your academic advisor for course approval and to have the adjustment made to your online degree audit.
CH 1153 is a degree requirement, so you will need to take another class to replace it. See your academic advisor for course approval and to have the adjustment made to your online degree audit.
Free electives are any class that is 1000-level or higher, but are not co-curricular courses.
That depends. As an undergraduate student you must have at least 12 credit to be considered full-time. Does your health insurance require you to be a full-time student? Are you paying for school using scholarships or loans that require you to be a full-time student? Are you an international student that needs to be a full-time student for your visa?
It used to be common for health insurance rules to require you to be a full-time student, however that is not always the case anymore. You will need to check with your health care provider to see what are your current requirements.
Just about everyone’s financial aid (this includes both scholarships and loans) is different. Some student have told me that their financial aid was able to be prorated, but that will depend on which scholarships and loans you have. Some students who are paying with loans and already have a job offered lined up have chosen to use their 6-month grace period during their last semester. It is important to set up an appointment with the Financial Aid Office to figure out what is best for you.
If you are an international student there is a form that you can fill out that allows you to have less than 12 credits in your final semester and still meet your visa requirements. For more information contact the International Programs and Services Office.