Secondary

BA Introduction to Forensic Science 1

Course Info
Course Title: 
BA Introduction to Forensic Science 1
Grade Level: 
11
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
G Porro
Course Description
Description: 

Forensic science is the application of science to law. Any science can be applied into a legal situation. In order to be a forensic scientist you must first be a scientist. You must have a strong grounding in the science you are interested in before you can apply that science into a legal setting and become a forensic scientist. This course aims to explain the scientific principles and techniques behind the work of forensic scientists and will be illustrated with numerous case studies. This course is designed to capture the imagination of students and perhaps plant the seed
for further study in sciences. Upon completion of the Forensic Science courses, students may decide to investigate further study in this area or pursue a career in this field.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

Must have access to the Internet - FVDES Website and external web links.

No. Modules: 
8
Course Modules: 

Unit 1:Introduction to Forensic Science


Objectives:


Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Learn about forensic science as a field of study.
  • Discuss the history and development of the field of forensic science.
  • Examine some of the responsibilities that forensic scientists have in their work.
  • Investigate the relationship between forensic science and the criminal justice system.
  • Explore some of the specialty areas within forensic science. 

Unit 2: The Crime Scene

 

Objectives:


Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to: 

  • Discover how a crime scene is secured.
  • Examine the different ways in which a crime scene is recorded.
  • Verbalize how forensic scientists and officers search a crime scene for evidence.
  • Investigate how evidence is collected and packaged.
  • Distinguish how evidence needs to be collected carefully and within legal guidelines

 

 

Unit 3: Physical Evidence

 

Objectives:


Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Interpret the different types of evidence.
  • Examine the difference between individual and class characteristics and what they mean for crime investigations.
  • Discuss how physical and chemical properties help forensic scientists compare samples.
  • Investigate glass fragments and soil as physical evidence and what they can tell forensic scientists about a crime.
  • Summarize how impressions, like footprints and tire tracks, are collected and analyzed. 

    Unit 4: Physical Evidence: Hair, Blood, and Fingerprints


    Objectives:


Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to: 

  • Observe the physical structures of hair, blood, and fingerprints.
  • Discuss how DNA can be found in hair collected from crime scenes.
  • Investigate how stains are tested to determine if they are blood and if they are human blood.
  • Explore the different types of fingerprints.
  • Examine how fingerprints are discovered and collected at a crime scene.

 

 

MIDTERM EXAM:

  • Midterm test will cover items from Units 1-4
  • A series of midterm discussion questions will also be presented and will form part of the exam.

 

 

 

 

    Unit 5: Firearms and Tool Marks

    Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Discuss how firearm and bullet evidence is collected from a crime scene.
  • Analyze why bullets fired from a gun can contain unique markings and striations.
  • Examine how investigators can estimate the distance between a gun and a shooting victim.
  • Investigate what information forensic scientists can learn from tool marks.
  • Discuss how forensic scientists can recover serial numbers from firearms and vehicles.

 

    Unit 6: Human Remains
    Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Investigate some of the ways that can help determine the time of death.
  • Interpret some different ways that bodies may decompose.
  • Discuss what forensic scientists can learn from a forensic autopsy.
  • Examine what information can be gained from skeletal remains.
  • Explore ongoing research into decomposition rates.

 

    Unit 7: DNA Evidence
    Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Learn and list the properties of DNA.
  • Examine how and why DNA can be used as an individual characteristic in forensic science.
  • Investigate how biological evidence is best collected and preserved for DNA testing.
  • Compare what tests are used on biological evidence to retrieve DNA information.
  • Examine some of the considerations in using DNA in court trials.

    Unit 8: Arson and Explosion Evidence
    Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Actively discuss what challenges arson and explosion crime scenes present in the collection, preservation, and analysis of evidence.
  • Learn how investigators determine where a fire started and whether accelerants were used.
  • Analyze various types of explosive materials that may have been used at a crime scene involving an explosion.
  • Investigate how evidence at an arson scene is collected and tested.
  • Discuss the methods used to test for explosive materials at crime scenes.

FINAL EXAM:

  • Final test will cover items from Units 5-8
  • A series of final discussion questions will also be presented and will form part of the exam.
Textbook Deposit: 
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Literacy Foundations Math Level 5 Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Literacy Foundations Math Level 5 Online
Grade Level: 
10
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
S Hayes
Course Description
Description: 

This course is designed as a review course for students wanting
to take Foundations and Pre Calculus Math 10 or Apprenticeship and Workplace
Math 11.  It is a non credit course that will help students review and learn concepts covered in the Literacy Foundations Math 5 IRP.  The course is broken into 2 parts.

 

Section 1: Integers, Fractions, Percents, Square Roots,
Exponents and Ratios. 

Section 2: Linear Relationships, Measurement, Prisms, Cylinders, Cones, Nets,
Statistics and Probability.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
Yes
Resources: 

Internet Access

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

1

Integers

2

Fractions

3

Percents

4

Square Roots & Exponents

5

Ratios

6

Linear Relationships

7

Meaurement

8

Prisms, Cylinders, Cones & Pyramids

9

Nets

10

Statistics & Probability

Textbook Deposit: 
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Family Studies 12 Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Family Studies 12 Online
Grade Level: 
12
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
Hayes, S
Course Description
Description: 

 The aim of Families in Society is to provide a broad overview of Families in a Changing World; Living in a Family; Facing Family Challenges; and Career Opportunities. Students examine how changes in society impact the definition of family and the functions of the family, as well as explore family trends in Canada and family customs and traditions in different cultures. Students will examine the roles and responsibilities of family members, family values, and the influence of family dynamics. Students will also understand the economic, social, and emotional issues facing families today and practical strategies for coping with those challenges. Students will conclude this course be researching careers associated with the family in society.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
Yes
Resources: 

Must have access to the Internet

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

 

Module 1:  Family in Society 

Section 1: Families in a Changing World   

 Lesson A: Definitions of Family

 Lesson B:  Functions of a Family

 Lesson C: Family Structures

 Lesson D: Family Customs

 Lesson E: Current Trends in Canadian Families

Section 2: Living in a Family  

 Lesson A: Families in a Changing World

 Lesson B: Factors that Influence Family Dynamics

 Lesson C: Personal & Family Values

Section 3: Facing Family Challenges  

 Lesson A: Facing Family Challenges

 Lesson B: Show Me the Money

 Lesson C: Care Giving

Module 1 Project

Module 1 Test

 

Module 2:  Interpersonal & Family Relationships

Section 1: Effective Communication

  Lesson A: Types of Communication 

  Lesson B: Skills for Effective Communications 

  Lesson C: Effective Communications in Different Situations

Section 2: Relationships 

  Lesson A: Forming Relationships 

  Lesson B: Committed Relationships

  Lesson C: Relationships End

Section 3: Wellness & Safety in Interpersonal Relationships

  Lesson A: Healthy Vs Unhealthy Relationships 

  Lesson B: Wellness & Safety in Relationships 

Module 2 Test

Textbook Deposit: 
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Nature et Photographie 12 Enligne

Course Info
Course Title: 
Nature et Photographie 12 Enligne
Grade Level: 
12
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
K Dollan
Course Description
Description: 

Nature et photographie 12. Il s'agit d'un cours asynchrone (sans rencontre régulière) de 4 crédits (120 heures) qui permet à l'apprenant de découvrir l'équipement et les techniques nécessaires afin de créer et d'améliorer leurs productions photographiques. Ce cours invite à l'exploration du monde naturel à travers l'objectif de la caméra. Les aspects techniques et artistiques de la photographie sont présentés de manière théorique et pratique.

Pre-requisites: 
Strongly recommend FRAL11 or equivalent. Can be placed by approval of teacher.
No. Exams: 
0
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

Student must have their own camera.

No. Modules: 
5
Course Modules: 

Les Themes: Module 1: Les principes de base de la photographie (21%) Module 2: L'équipement (24%) Module 3: Les techniques (25%) Module 4: Vendre ses photos (10%)Module 5: Le Portefeuille (20%)

Textbook Deposit: 
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BA Philosophy 11 Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
BA Philosophy 11 Online
Grade Level: 
11
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
B Jeansonne
Course Description
Description: 

Introduction to Philosophy: The Big Picture

Course Description:
This course will take you on an exciting adventure that covers more than 2500
years. Along the way, you’ll run into some very strange characters. For
example, you’ll read about a man who hung out on street corners, barefoot and
dirty, pestering everyone he met with questions. You’ll read about another man
who climbed inside a stove to think about whether he existed. Despite their odd
behavior, these and other philosophers of the Western world are among the most
brilliant and influential thinkers of all time. As you read about them, you’ll
see where many of the most fundamental ideas of Western civilization came from.
You’ll also get a chance to ask yourself some of the same questions these great
thinkers pondered. At the end, you’ll have a better understanding of yourself
and the world around you, from atoms to outer space and everything in between.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

FVDES Website and external web links.

No. Modules: 
8
Course Modules: 

Unit 1: The World of Wonder
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Define philosophy.

* Describe what philosophers study.

* Identify questions that philosophers ask.

* Explain what it means to do philosophy.

* State what philosophy can do for you.

Unit 2: From Mythology to Philosophy
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Explain why myth has been called the “cradle of philosophy.”

* Describe how Western philosophy first began in ancient Greece.

* List some of the questions that the earliest philosophers pondered.

* Identify pre-Socratic philosophers and state how they answered the questions.

* Explain how the earliest philosophers laid the foundations for science.

Unit 3: Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Give an overview of the classical period of ancient Greece.

* Describe Socrates’ life and the Socratic method.

* Outline the events of Plato’s life and his main ideas.

* Summarize Aristotle’s life and his major contributions.

Unit 4: Hellenistic Philosophy: How Can Humans Be Happy?
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* State the general aims of Hellenistic philosophy.

* Describe the philosophy of cynicism.

* List the ideas of the Epicureans.

* Describe stoic philosophy.

* Identify the basic views of the skeptics.

Philosophy Midterm Exam
Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Review information acquired and mastered from this course up to this point.

* Take a course exam based on material from the first four units in this course (Note: You will be able to open this exam only one time)

Unit 5: Christianity and Philosophy in the Middle Ages
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Describe the rise of Christianity in Medieval Europe.

* List the main influences on philosophy during the Middle Ages.

* Explain how Saint Augustine defended the Catholic Church.

* Describe the scholastic philosophy of Saint Anselm.

* Identify the contributions of Saint Thomas Aquinas.

Unit 6: The Rise of Modern Western Philosophy
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Outline major changes that occurred in Europe from 1400 to 1800.

* Identify influences on Renaissance philosophers such as Erasmus.

* Describe the rationalist philosophies of Descartes and Spinoza.

* Describe the empiricist philosophies of Locke and Hume.

* Explain how Kant combined rationalism and empiricism.

Unit 7: Western Philosophy in the Nineteenth Century
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Describe approaches to philosophy that began in 19th century Europe.

* List the main contributions of the German philosopher Georg Hegel.

* Summarize the philosophies of Schopenhauer, Kierkegaard, and Nietzsche.

* Identify the main ideas of Karl Marx and Jeremy Bentham.

Unit 8: Western Philosophy in the Twentieth Century
Objectives:
Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Describe the philosophy of pragmatism.

* Give an overview of analytic philosophy.

* List the basic tenets of phenomenology.

* Identify the main ideas of existentialism.

* State how philosophy has changed your thinking.

Philosophy Final Exam
Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

* Review information acquired and mastered from this course up to this point.

* Take a course exam based on material from units five to eight in this course – the last four
units. (Note: You will be able to open this exam only one time.)

Textbook Deposit: 
$0.00

Fashion & Interior Design 12 Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Fashion & Interior Design 12 Online
Grade Level: 
12
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
V Willis
Course Description
Description: 

Do you have a flair for fashion? Are you constantly redecorating your room? If so, the design industry might just be for you! In this course, you'll explore what it is like to work in the industry by exploring career possibilities and the background that you need to pursue them. Get ready to try your hand at designing as you learn the basics of color and design then test your skills through hands-on projects. In addition, you'll develop the essential communication skills that build
success in any business. By the end of the course, you'll be well on your way to developing the portfolio you need to get your stylishly clad foot in the door of this exciting field.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

 Must have access to the Internet.

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

Section 1: Introduction to Fashion and Interior Design

Objectives:

Upon completion of this section, you will be able to:

  • Describe careers in the fashion and design industry.
  • Classify careers from entry to professional level.
  • Explore entrepreneurship opportunities in the design industry.
  • Research and present information on design careers, including
    the responsibilities, employment opportunities, and education/training
    requirements.
  • Identify the basic components of Internet marketing.

 

 

Section 2: Building Basic Skills for the Design Industry

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Define and illustrate the elements of design
  • Create a color wheel
  • Recognize basic color schemes
  • Research the psychology of color
  • Define and illustrate the principles of design
  • Describe why communication is the basis of all relationships
  • Distinguish between non-assertive, assertive, and aggressive
    communication
  • Demonstrate communication skills that promote positive
    relationships in the work place
  • Practice active-listening skills
  • Utilize conflict-resolutions skills
  • Exhibit work expectations of an employer in the design industry

 

Section 3: Tools of the Trade

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Identify and select the appropriate tools and equipment.
  • Demonstrate the proper and safe use of tools and equipment.
  • Practice care and maintenance of equipment.
  • Identify a variety of fabrics through tactile activities.
  • Compare and contrast natural and synthetic fabrics.
  • Recognize types of fabric construction.
  • Identify fabrics appropriate for various purposes.
  • Identify roles and responsibilities of members and professional
    service organizations, including career and technical student organizations.

 

Section 4: Sewing & Technology

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Identify and explain the purpose of sewing machine parts.
  • Demonstrate math skills as they relate to sewing.
  • Demonstrate the threading of the sewing machine.
  • Demonstrate straight stitching.
  • Identify and demonstrate various stitches.
  • Interpret written instructions and construct a basic sewing
    project.
  • Identify technology utilized in the design field.
  • Analyze technology trends impacting the design industry.
  • Utilize technology to construct a sewing project.

 

Section 5: Clothing

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Explain the impact of trends and social climate on fashion
    styles.
  • Identify appropriate clothing styles for various events.
  • Identify factors that impact clothing costs.
  • Demonstrate the procedure for recording accurate body
    measurements.
  • Analyze proper fit.

 

Section 6: Fashion Design Project

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Select materials and supplies for fashion projects.
  • Calculate the costs of a given fashion project.
  • Interpret written directions for constructing a fashion project.
  • Apply math skills and construct a fashion project.
  • Identify steps of the decisions-making process.
  • Describe the difference between a need and a want.
  • Explain how values and goals affect decisions.
  • Identify and utilize the planning process.
  • Develop a personal-growth project.

 

Section 7: Interior & Environmental Design

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Explain the impact of political and social climates on
    decorating styles.
  • Define green design.
  • Research eco-friendly design products.
  • Examine the positive and negative impact that a design product
    has on the environment.
  • Redesign an item into another useful product.

 

Section 8: Considering Interior Design

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Identify the characteristics of furnishing styles.
  • Identify factors that impact furnishing choices.
  • Apply the principles and elements of the design in selecting an
    interior design project.
  • Interpret written directions for assembling/constructing an
    interior project.
  • Apply math skills and construct interior design project.

 

Section 9: Interior Design Project

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Apply the principles and elements of design in selecting an
    interior design project.
  • Work cooperatively as a group member to achieve organizational
    goals.
  • Demonstrate leadership roles and organizational
    responsibilities.
  • Exhibit work expectations of an employer in the design industry.
  • Apply math, reading, science, and critical thinking skills as
    they relate to the design industry.
  • Identify steps of the decision-making process.
  • Distinguish between a need and a want.
  • Explain how values and goals affect decisions.

 

Section 10:  Presenting as a Professional

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Identify and utilize the planning process.
  • Develop a personal growth project.
  • Identify personal talents and abilities that can contribute to
    self-esteem and success in the workplace.
  • Practice employability skills.
  • Practice a positive work ethic and identify negative work
    ethics.
  • Exhibit work expectations of an employer in the design industry.
  • Demonstrate communication skills that promote positive
    relationships in the workplace.
  • Research and present information on a design career to include
    roles and responsibilities, employment  opportunities, and requirements
    for education and training.
Textbook Deposit: 
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Family Studies 11 Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Family Studies 11 Online
Grade Level: 
11
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
S Hayes
Course Description
Description: 

Family Studies 11 focuses on Adulthood and Housing and Living Arrangements.  You will explore the concept of adulthood and how it has changed as society has changed.  You will also examine the evolution of housing and the role it places in meeting physical, social and emotional needs of families. You will also consider how housing needs change as we get older and the implications age can have on where and how we live.  The concept of "family" has changed over time.  How we define family today is very different than how it would have been defined 100 years ago. Think about your concept of "family" as you start to explore the concept in this course.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
1
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

Must have access to the Internet.

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

Module
1: Adulthood

Section 1: Transition to Adulthood

  Lesson A: Definitions of Adulthood

  Lesson B: Roles & Responsibilities of Adulthood

  Lesson C: Beliefs & Myths about Aging

Section 2: Ages & Stages of Adulthood
   

  Lesson A: Stages of Adulthood

  Lesson B: Physical Changes in Adulthood

  Lesson C: Medical Conditions

  Lesson D: Cognitive Changes in Adulthood

  Lesson E: Socio-Emotional Changes in Adulthood

  Lesson F: The Final Stages

Section 3: Balancing Life Changes

  Lesson A: Keys to Successful Aging

  Lesson B: Personal Health & Well-Being

  Lesson C: Health Screening

  Lesson D: Financial Health

  Lesson E: A Good Death

Section 4: Meeting the Challenge
 

  Lesson A: Determinants of Health

  Lesson B: Age Friendly Communities

  Lesson C: Community Support & Health

Module 1 Project

 

Module
2:  Housing and Living Environments

Section 1: Housing and Society

  Lesson A: The Evolution of Housing

  Lesson B: Housing and the Environment

  Lesson C: Government and Housing

Section 2: Establishing Independent Living

  Lesson A: Housing Options

  Lesson B: Costs of Independent Living

  Lesson C: Home Maintenance and Safety

Section 3: Design for Living  

  Lesson A: Elements and Principles of Design

  Lesson B: Floor Plans

  Lesson C: Selecting Interior Products

  Lesson D: Putting It All Together

Module 2 Test

Textbook Deposit: 
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Tourism 12 Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Tourism 12 Online
Grade Level: 
12
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
B Jeansonne
Course Description
Description: 

With greater disposable income and more opportunities for business travel, people are traversing the globe in growing numbers. As a result, hospitality and tourism is one of the fastest growing industries in the world. This course will introduce students to the hospitality and tourism
industry, including hotel and restaurant management, cruise ships, spas, resorts, theme parks, and other areas. Student will learn about key hospitality issues, the development and management of tourist locations, event planning, marketing, and environmental issues related to leisure and travel. The course also examines some current and future trends in the field.

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

 Must have access to the Internet.

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

Section 1: Introduction to Hospitality & Tourism

Objectives:

Upon completion of this section, you will be able to:

  • Define the parameters and characteristics of the
    hospitality and tourism industry.
  • Examine the areas of business that make up the
    hospitality and tourism industry.
  • Trace the development of the hospitality and tourism
    industry.
  • Discuss the importance of service in the industry.
  • Identify and discuss several current trends affecting
    the hospitality and tourism industry.

 

Section 2: Careers in the Hospitality and Tourism Field

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Define career paths and discuss how these affect the
    hospitality industry.
  • Discuss the personal characteristics required in
    hospitality industry employees.
  • Identify and discuss some of the career options in the
    hospitality and tourism industry.
  • Examine the advantages and disadvantages of working in
    the hospitality industry.
  • Discuss job benefit mixes and their role in the
    hospitality industry.

 

Section 3: Hotels

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Describe different types of hotels.
  • Examine how most hotels are organized in terms of staff
    members.
  • Discuss the tasks and responsibilities of departments
    such as housekeeping, security, and the front office.
  • Explore how room counts are generated and why they are
    used.
  • Discuss the practice of overbooking and its possible
    consequences.

 

Section 4: Restaurants and Food Service

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Describe different types of food-related businesses.
  • Define and understand the front of the house versus the
    back of the house.
  • Discuss the functions of the front and back of the
    house.
  • Examine the importance of menus in the operation of a
    restaurant.
  • Consider how managed services differ from restaurants.

 

Section 5: Travel Planning

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Define tourism and identify the different aspects of
    tourism.
  • Discuss the impact of tourism.
  • Examine some of the factors that influence tourism.
  • Discuss ecotourism and its place in the tourism
    industry.
  • Evaluate some of the different career positions in
    tourism promotion.

 

Section 6: Event Planning and Conventions/Exhibitions

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

 

  • Identify and compare some of the different types of
    meetings and events.
  • Discuss career areas in the field of event planning.
  • Examine some of the steps in planning an event.
  • Consider some of the steps in marketing an event.
  • Learn about some of the tasks involved with managing an
    event.

 

Section 7: Theme Parks and Recreation

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Explain leisure and recreation and their place in modern
    society.
  • Compare for-profit and nonprofit recreation sites.
  • Identify types of government-sponsored, nonprofit, and
    commercial recreation.
  • Examine the history of amusement and theme parks.
  • Discuss the role and responsibilities of amusement and
    theme park managers.

 

Section 8: Cruise Ships and Resorts

Objectives:

Upon completion of this unit, you will be able to:

  • Discuss the similarities and differences between cruise
    ships and ocean liners.
  • Understand cruise ship terminology and cabin choices.
  • Examine some of the changes and challenges cruise ships
    are facing.
  • Identify some different types of resorts.

Discuss how resorts are handling common issues and challenges.

Textbook Deposit: 
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Literacy Foundations Level 6: Math Foundations Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Literacy Foundations Math Level 6: Math Foundations Online
Grade Level: 
10
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
S Hayes
Course Description
Description: 

The aim of the Literacy Foundations Mathematics courses is to help students develop the knowledge and skills that they need to be successful in Apprenticeship and Workplace Mathematics 11 courses or to be sufficiently prepared to successfully write the Mathematics section of the GED examination.  (Ministry of Education, 2000).

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

No textbook is required for this course

 

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

Section 1

Lesson 1: Integers

Lesson 2: Fractions

Lesson 3: Radicals

Lesson 4: Percentages

 

Section 2

Lesson 5: Ratios

Lesson 6: Patterns and Graphing

Lesson 7: Trigonometry

Lesson 8: Measurement

 

 

Textbook Deposit: 
$0.00

Literacy Foundations Level 7: Math Foundations Online

Course Info
Course Title: 
Literacy Foundations Math Level 7: Math Foundations Online
Grade Level: 
10
Course Format: 
Online
Teacher(s): 
S Hayes
Course Description
Description: 

The aim of the Literacy Foundations Mathematics courses is to help students develop the knowledge and skills that they need to be successful in Foundations or Pre-Calculus Mathematics 11 courses. (Ministry of Education, 2000).

 

Pre-requisites: 
None
No. Exams: 
2
Proctored Exams: 
No
Resources: 

No textbook is required for this course.

Graphing Calculator Ti - 84

No. Modules: 
2
Course Modules: 

Section 1

Lesson 1: Exponents

Lesson 2: Radicals

Lesson 3: Patterns & Graphing

Lesson 4: Polynomials

Section 2

Lesson 5: Factoring

Lesson 6: Solving Equations

Lesson 7: Measurement

Lesson 8: Graphing Calculators

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