Course Delivery Options

There will be six options for course delivery in the Fall 2020 semester. The videos below will offer examples of the different delivery options.


Face to Face (FTF)

All instruction is in person in a classroom. Assignments and homework may be required in Canvas.


Face to Face Hybrid (HYB)

Instruction is both in person and asynchronous online via Canvas and other technology. Asynchronous means instruction is not delivered at set meeting times/days. Technology portion is at least 20% of class time or replaces one or more in-person meetings per week.

Course #: UNIV 1105

Title: Foundations of College Success

Instructor: Ashley Owens

Description: This course assists incoming students in making a successful transition to college. Topics include the purpose of higher education, goal setting, time management, study and test taking skills, critical thinking, stress management, academic advisement, career and major exploration, using campus resources, and understanding student responsibilities.


Online (ONL)

All instruction is asynchronous online. Asynchronous means instruction is not delivered at set meeting times/days. Work must be completed in Canvas by assigned deadlines. Distance students may register for these classes.

Course #: HLTH 4150

Title: Needs Assessment & Planning Health Promotion Programs

CRN: 22897 or 22899

Instructor: Linnette Wong

Description: Conducting needs assessment and planning health promotion programs in a community, occupational, school or clinical setting.







Virtual (VTL)

All instruction is in synchronous virtual format such as Zoom. Synchronous means students will meet at set times/days to receive instruction via videoconferencing. Assignments and homework may be required via Canvas, email, or other technology.

Course #: ART 1030

Title: Studio Art for the Non-Art Major

CRN: 21599 or 21600

Instructor: Dianna Huxhold

Description: A general education course for non-art majors that primarily includes a series of hands-on art experiences (such as drawing and sculpture). Class discussion draws from the disciplines of art history, art criticism, and aesthetics as guides through visual presentations. For students desiring to broaden their academic background in the area of visual literacy and problem solving.

Title: Visual Art and Design Printmaking Courses

Instructor: Kathleen "K" Stevenson

Course #: MATH 1810

Title: Co-requisite Contemporary Math

CRN: 20728

Instructor: Math Department

Description: Topics from mathematics which convey to the student the beauty and utility of mathematics, and which illustrate its application to modern society. Mathematical material in this course will center on topics including: proportional reasoning, linear and exponential modeling, geometry, scaling factors, probabiltity and expectations, statistical inference, and financial mathematics. Material will be introduced to students in the form of a real life problem and the mathematics necessary to solve that problem will be developed. QL math course.


Virtual Hybrid (VHYB)

Instruction uses both synchronous and asynchronous technology. Synchronous means students will meet at set times/days to receive instruction via videoconferencing such as Zoom. Asynchronous means instruction and assignments will also be delivered via Canvas or other technology not tied to set meeting times/days. At least 20% of course content will be asynchronous.

Course #: MET 3500

Title: Mechanical Measurements and Instrumentation

CRN: 20361

Instructor: Randy Hurd

Description: Principles of temperature, pressure, strain, flow, force, and vibration measurements. Techniques of computerized data acquisition and reduction. Students will learn how to specify instrumentation systems, take data and interpret the results. Lecture plus laboratory work in selected topics.

Course #: POLS 1100 

Title: American National Government

CRN:  21092

Description: A study of American constitutional democracy at the national level, including political institutions, interests, ideals, and the processes through which policies are formulated and implemented.

Course #: POLS 1010

Title: Introduction to Political Science

CRN: 21062


The purpose of this course is to define the discipline of political science. By discipline we mean the way in which political science has developed over the past 150 years. We will assess the basic sub-disciplines of political science: American, Comparative, International Relations, Political Theory, Public Administration and Public Law. Screen reader support enabled.

Instructor: Janicke Stramer-Smith

Course #: GEO 2050

Title: Earth Materials

CRN: 22136

Instructor: Dave Matty

Description: An introduction to the origin, classification, and identification of minerals and rocks including topics related to crystallography, mineral chemistry, petrology, and the importance of mineral and rock resources to our society. Three lectures and one three-hour laboratory per week.

Flex (FLEX)

Instruction is a mix of in-person and technology-assisted, which may include synchronous virtual and/or asynchronous online instruction. Synchronous means students will meet at set times/days to receive instruction via videoconferencing such as Zoom. Asynchronous means students will use Canvas or other technology not tied to set meeting times/days. Details will be found in the course’s section notes in the registration system and communicated by email prior to the semester’s start. Check your Weber email for more information. Contact the department with questions.

This format allows courses with in-person lab, studio, experiential, or research requirements or large class sizes to meet within social distancing guidelines. There are many variations of this format, including a rotational schedule wherein each class period, some students meet in person and some receive technology-assisted instruction. Other variations include lecture and lab (LEL) courses wherein the lab is in-person and the lecture is technology-assisted.

Course #: GEO 4060

Title: Geoscience Field Methods

CRN: 22175

Instructor: Liz Balgord

Description: A capstone course in the collection and analysis of field data for various Geoscience applications. Topics include introductory surveying, geologic mapping of bedrock and surficial deposits, measuring stratigraphic sections, GPS surveying, groundwater monitoring, and analysis of geologic hazards. Results are presented in maps, computer graphics, written reports, and oral presentations. Two hours of lecture and six hours of lab/field work per week.

Title: Dance Studio Classes

Instructor: Erik Stern