• UEE690 Master’s Research

    This course is related with the students graduate thesis and dissertation. As such, students should be actively working in a laboratory setting and gaining experience through hands-on experimentation.

  • UEE890 Doctoral Research

    This course is related with the students graduate thesis and dissertation. As such, students should be actively working in a laboratory setting and gaining experience through hands-on experimentation.

  • ENV501 Advanced Environmental Engineering

    For graduate students whose major was not environmental engineering, the history of environmental engineering and major disciplines will be introduced.

  • ENV503 Environmental Organic Chemistry

    This course focuses on environmental factors that determine the fate of organic chemicals in natural and engineered systems. The knowledge learned from this course is useful to quantitatively assessing the environmental behaviour of organic chemicals.

  • ENV505 Wastewater Microbiology

    The goal of this course is to gain a fundamental understanding of microorganisms and their roles in wastewater environments.

  • ENV506 Waste Management

    This course will introduce waste classification, physico-chemical properties, instrumental analysis, waste source, collection and recycling, remediation and treatment and life cycle assessments (LCA).

  • ENV601 Wastewater Treatment and Process Design

    The purpose of this course is to study basic principles of chemical, physical and biological treatment facilities and to design the unit operations and processes of water and wastewater treatment.

  • ENV604 Aquatic Chemistry

    Basic concepts and chemical principles of water chemistry will be introduced, emphasizing the application of the principles to solve the specific chemical problems in aqueous environment, pollution control and purification technology.

  • ENV605 Chemistry for Environmental Engineering and Science

    The purpose of this course is to bring into focus some aspects of chemistry which are valuable for solving environmental problems and lay a background of understanding in the area of specialized quantitative analysis, commonly referred to as water and wastewater analysis.

  • ENV607 Environmental Colloid Surface Chemistry

    This course covers two major areas: (1) various surface chemistry areas including hydrous oxide-water interface, electric double layer theory, adsorption mechanisms, and particle-particle interaction, (2) colloid hydrodynamics including basic motion equations, motion of single and two interacting colloids in water.

  • ENV608 Bioprocess Modeling and Control

    This course aims to provide students with fundamental knowledge of bioprocess operation and control with particular emphasis on environmental treatment systems. Different biokinetic models and their applications in process control are discussed.

  • ENV701 Environmental Photochemistry

    The objective of this course is to understand the basic concepts and principles of photochemistry and to gain insight into its implication in environment and the applications in environmental technologies.

  • ENV702 Environmental Nanotechnology

    This course introduces the recent research trends about environmental nanotechnologies and also covers the environmental impact of engineered nanoparticles.

  • ENV703 Introduction to Advanced Oxidation Technology

    This course provides basic concepts and principles of advanced oxidation technologies for environmental remediation which include ozonation, Fenton systems and photocatalytic processes.

  • ENV704 Physical and Chemical Treatment Processes

    This course introduce the fundamentals of physical/chemical treatment processes and will help students learn how to design the processes.

  • ENV705  Movement and Fate of Organic Contaminants in Water

    This course covers basic principles on the transport of organic chemicals  in surface waters and ground-waters. including their sorption, mass transfer, advection, dispersion, etc.

  • ENV706 Introduction to Membrane Technology to Water/Wastewater Treatment

    Fundamental principles of membrane technology with focus on microfiltration, ultrafiltration, nanofiltration and reverse osmosis. Emphasis is on polymer chemistry, synthesis, modification, characterization and degradation of membranes and then application of the membranes to solve problems in aquatic systems.

  • ENV707 Environmental Biotechnology

    This course introduces applications of biotechnologies and molecular techniques today in environmental engineering with particular emphasis on biological pollutant removal processes.

  • ENV802~6 Special Topics for Environmental Engineers I~V

    In this class we will examine the causes of environmental pollution in the spheres of water, atmosphere, waste, noise and vibration; focus on the effect and prevention counterplan and a comprehensive management plan for prevention of environmental pollution.

  • ENV808 Special Topics in Environmental Science and Engineering

    This course covers interdisciplinary topics on environmental science and engineering including environmental pollution and control, environmental analysis, climate change, and earth science.

  • ENV590 The Seminars

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D in real scientific fields; and to get indirect experience by contacting experts in various fields. Students and professors can exchange their own ideas and information to reach creative and fine-tuned achievements through the Seminars.

  • EES501 Technical writing and presentation skills for environmental scientists

    This course will address practical methods for technical writing (journal articles) and presentation. Students learn more efficient and successful ways to prepare their own manuscript to be submitted to an international refereed journal.

  • EES502 Introduction to environmental analysis

    This course introduces sampling, pretreatment, and instrumental analysis for organic pollutants and heavy metals. The main contents are transport of pollutants, water analysis (major and trace constituents), analysis of solids and waste, atmospheric analysis (gases and particulates), and ultra-trace analysis.

  • EES503 Advanced Atmospheric Dynamics I

    The course covers fundamentals of geophysical fluid dynamics, which consists of five small topics. We first provide a brief introduction to fluid dynamics and the basic equations of motion. Then, the effects of stratification and rotation is introduced to discuss fundamental topics such as the primitive equations and the Boussinesq equations. Also, we introduce the shallow water equations that forms the simplest expression of many of the principles of geophysical fluid dynamics. We then discuss vorticity and potential vorticity. Finally, we derive simplified equation sets for large-scale flows, e.g. the quasi-geostrophic equations.

  • EES504 Mass Spectrometry

    This course will introduce the principle and types of mass spectrometry, which has been widely used for trace-level analysis of organic pollutants. The interpretation of mass spectrum and applications for dioxin analysis will be also introduced.

  • EES505 Tropical Meteorology

    Atmospheric motion in the tropics is distinguished from that in extratropics in physical and dynamical aspects.  The content includes the observed characteristics of tropical atmosphere, characteristics of tropical dynamics, tropical waves, and thermodynamic aspects of tropical atmosphere. The lecture is followed by tropical phenomena of El Nino-Southern Oscillation, Intraseasonal Oscillation, Monsoon, and Tropical Cyclone. This course is intended for early graduate or undergraduate students.

  • EES601 Atmospheric Physics

    Atmospheric physics is applied to study the details of weather and climate, which includes the processes of radiation, cloud physics, convection, and turbulence. Moreover, understanding of the interaction between aerosol and cloud microphysics is gaining its importance recently for its uncertain role in the global warming. The course will cover these processes and their theoretical backgrounds based upon physics.

  • EES602 Gas Hydrates and Climate Change

    This course presents the basic understanding and concepts of gas hydrates and their impacts on climate change. This course also covers exploration and production of natural gas hydrates, gas hydrate-based carbon dioxide capture and storage methods, and other novel technologies relating to gas hydrates.

  • EES603 Advanced Atmospheric Dynamics II

    The course is composed of two main topics: i) instabilities and wave-mean flow interaction, ii) large-scale atmospheric circulation. In the first half, we cover barotropic and baroclinic instability and how the waves and instabilities affect the mean flow in which they propagate. In the second half, we are mostly concerned with the dynamics of the Hadley and Ferrel Cells and mid-latitude circulation.

  • EES604 Analysis and Monitoring of Organic Pollutants

    This course will focus on multimedia sampling, extraction, cleanup and instrumental analysis for environmental monitoring of organic pollutants.

  • EES605 Air Pollution Management

    This course presents information about the general topic of air pollution and its control, and also covers the design procedures of various air pollution control.

  • EES651 Remote Sensing of the Environment

    This course investigates diverse applications of remote sensing as well as advanced digital image processing techniques for each application. This course covers understanding of various remote sensing systems (e.g. hyperspectral, LiDAR), their applications (e.g. vegetation, water) and advanced digital image processing techniques (e.g. object-based, texture-based, machine learning). Several interactive digital image processing systems (e.g., ENVI, ERDAS IMAGINE, ArcGIS, and/or MATLAB) are used by the students to analyze satellite and airborne-acquired remotely sensed image data.

  • EES701 Climate-Environment Modeling

    The global climate model has been extensively used for medium-range weather forecasts, seasonal prediction, global atmospheric and oceanic reanalyses, and climate change predictions due to the increased greenhouse gases. This course introduces state-of-the-art modeling technologies that construct the model, including numerical approximations for the dynamical part, and the representations of physical parts related with sub-grid scale radiation, condensation, boundary-layer turbulence, and the treatments of land surface. The students will experiment and produce the actual simulation outputs by testing the community model opened in public.

  • EES801 Special Course on Climate Change

    This is a special course designed for motivating and fostering creative and interdisciplinary research models targeting on climate change. For a comprehensive understanding on the climate change, the class will review important highlights from the recent assessment reports from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). The class will be asked to develop their own research projects during the course.

  • EES803 Current Topics in Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage

    This course is intended to introduce recent technologies on carbon dioxide capture and storage developed and being developed for mitigating global warming.

  • EES810~4 Special Topics in Earth and Environmental Sciences I~V

    We study the current hot topics in Earth and Environmental Sciences.

  • EES851 Advanced Modeling Techniques for GIScience Applications GIScience

    This course introduces advanced modeling techniques that have recently been used in GIScience applications. The techniques include machine learning approaches for both classification and regression such as decision/regression trees, random forest, support vector machines/regression, artificial neural networks, artificial immune networks, and genetic algorithms. The students will analyze GIScience data using several interactive software tools (e.g., MATLAB, ArcGIS, LP360, and ERDAS Imagine).

  • EES590 The Seminars1

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D in real scientific fields and to get indirect experience by contacting experts in various fields. Students and professors can exchange their own ideas and information to reach creative and fine-tuned achievements through the Seminars.

  • EES591 The Seminars2

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D in real scientific fields and to get indirect experience by contacting experts in various fields. Students and professors can exchange their own ideas and information to reach creative and fine-tuned achievements through the Seminars.

  • UIE501 Continuum Mechanics

    This course is concerned with idealization of continuous materials that can be a solid or a fluid. In lectures, we deal with tensor expression, definition of stress and strain in 3 dimensional space, and developing constitutive equations.

  • UIE502 Structural Dynamics

    The dynamic response of structures and structural components to transient loads and ground excitations is discussed for single and multi degree-of-freedom systems, including discussions for response spectrum concepts, simple inelastic structural systems, systems with distributed mass and flexibility, and fundamentals of experimental structural dynamics.

  • UIE503 Earthquake Resistant Design

    The course topics include the behavior, design, and assessment of indeterminate reinforced concrete and steel structures subjected to gravity, wind, seismic, and blast loads. Primary emphasis will be given to the introduction of available design methods for two-way slab systems, and the earthquake-resistant design of beam-column frames, slab-column frames, and shear walls.

  • UIE504 Low Carbon Concrete

    Portland cement concrete is highly economical and versatile construction building material; however, manufacture of portland cement is responsible for at least 5~8% of total worldwide man-made CO2 emission because one ton of portland cement production generates 0.9 ton of CO2. Development of new alternative binder with extremely low carbon emission to replace the portland cement in concrete production has been an urgent goal in academia and industries to build up sustainable future urban society. This course presents the state-of-art technology and research methodologies in the low carbon concrete.

  • UIE505 Research Methods for Urban Studies

    Quantitative analysis of data used in urban planning research. Particular emphasis on Inferential statistics through multinomial regressions, forecasting, categorical data analysis, and spatial data analysis.

  • UIE506 Urban form and spatial structure

    This course is about the analysis of urban form, pattern, and process. Historical exploration of how cities are patterned empirical evidence of the contemporary spatial development of metropolitan areas Industrial, residential and commercial location.

  • UIE507 Finite Element Methods

    The topics of this course include the theory and application of finite element methods stiffness matrices for triangular, quadrilateral, and isoparametric elements two- and three-dimensional elements; algorithms necessary for the assembly and solution; direct stress and plate bending problems for static, nonlinear buckling and dynamic load conditions; and displacement, hybrid, and mixed formulations.

  • UIE509 Urban Design Workshop

    Examines urban design theory and principles, and evaluates the built environment in a studio-based setting. Working in teams, students become immersed in real work examples and propose design interventions for specific places, including socially diverse neighborhoods in small cities and major metropolitan urban centers.

  • UIE510 Advanced Engineering Mathematics

    This course covers the basics of graduate-level applied mathematics for students majoring in engineering. Topics include complex variables, integral transformations, and partial differential equations.

  • UIE601 Prestressed Concrete

    This course discusses the strength, behavior, and design of prestressed concrete members and structures subjected to flexure, shear, and torsion, with special emphasis on pre-tensioned, precast construction. Unbonded post-tensioned members and composite prestressed beams are also introduced. The course materials also cover the evaluation of prestress losses, short-term and long-term deflections, bond between strand and concrete, and anchorage zone cracking and reinforcement.

  • UIE602 Crack Analysis in Concrete

    Concrete structures are full of cracks. Their failure involves stable growth of large cracking zones and the formation of large fractures before the maximum load is reached. This course reviews the mechanism and analytical techniques for the cracking, which includes fracture mechanics of concrete and nonlinear mechanics of reinforced concrete.

  • UIE603 Time-Dependent Properties of Concrete

    Creep refers to long-term deformation, usually for several years in the case of concrete, when a material is under constant load. Even within short time, large amount of creep is observed at early age of concrete, which sometimes causes a problem on the construction of high-rise buildings and piers. In the period, shrinkage is accompanied and affects the dimensional stability of early-age concrete. Thermal deformation due to heat and its transfer of hydration is also an important time-dependent property to be considered for the safety and serviceability of concrete structures.

  • UIE605 Real Estate Development and Investment

    The dynamics of real property development from the developer’s perspective covering market research, government relations, site planning, financing, investment analysis, construction and project management, and marketing.

  • UIE701 Stability of Structures

    This course introduces principle theories and applications of structural stability that is essential in modern design of steel structures. A wide variety of stability problems are provided including elastic/inelastic buckling of bar and frames, torsional buckling, lateral buckling of beams, and buckling of rings, arches and thin plates.

  • UIE702 Nonlinear Finite Element Analysis

    This course provides a comprehensive description of nonlinear finite element analysis for solid mechanics. It aimed to understand various approaches and difficulties inherent in nonlinear analysis as follows: Lagrangian and arbitrary Lagrangian-Eulerian formulation, explicit or implicit time integration methods, and handling nonlinear constitutive laws and structural stability.

  • UIE704 Concrete Micro-characterization

    This course covers two promising structural concretes: fiber reinforced concrete (FRC) and geo-polymer concrete. This course discusses various topics on these two materials from practical view for commercial use to in-depth research topics. All students are required to perform experimental research on these two materials using the following materials characterization techniques: X-ray diffractioin and Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM) and to turn in the research term-papers at the end of quarter.

  • UIE706 Urban Regeneration

    Analyzes how economic, social, physical conditions of central cities can be improved through large-scale urban-planning efforts Understand the process of neighborhood revitalization and the main planning issues for the process.

  • UIE707 Theory of Planning

    The logic of planning as a professional activity and Construction of methodologies for evaluating various theories of planning. Critical overview of current process theories leading students to develop a personal philosophy applicable to their work as planners.

  • UIE708 Planning for Housing

     The role of housing in urban planning supply and demand of the housing market and analysis of public policies for housing as they affect special consumer groups (the poor, the elderly, and the minorities).

  • UIE802 Rheology of Concrete

    Concrete experience solidification from fluid. Its rheological properties before setting of concrete are critical for casting and construction of concrete structures. This course reviews fundamentals of fluid mechanics and rheology of unset concrete.

  • UIE803 Regional Economic Modeling

    Examines the theories and limitations of input-output models, sources and weaknesses of the data, and validity of economic impact studies. Students are expected to complete a regional impact study with a sound knowledge of the inherent theoretical and data issues.

  • UIE804 Urban Modeling and Simulation

    Urban modeling and simulation is an essential analytic technique for scenario planning. This course addresses two popular urban modeling and simulation techniques: space syntax and agent-based simulation model. After successfully completing this course, the students will be able to understand the modeling process and apply the techniques to analyze urban planning and design issues.

  • UIE810~4 Special Topics in Urban Infrastructure Engineering I~V

    This course introduces new research topics in urban infrastructure engineering.

  • UIE590 Seminars

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D in real scientific fields; and to get indirect experience by contacting experts in various fields. Students and professors can exchange their own ideas and information to reach creative and fine-tuned achievements through the Seminars.

  • DME502 Structural Reliability

    The aim of this course is to offer a comprehensive review of reliability analysis methods and their applications to civil and structural engineering problems. In this course, students will learn several probabilistic approaches for structural reliability assessment including first- and second-order reliability methods, system reliability methods and sampling-based methods. As a final project, each student will be asked to model his/her own structural reliability problem and to solve it using one of the reliability analysis methods covered in this course.

  • DME503 Disaster Response and Recovery

    This course examines the theory and practice of response and recovery,  including response variance and effectiveness. This course provides knowledge on immediate and long-term aspects of management of the post-impact phase of a disaster. The aim is to generate understanding of specific actions that should be taken during the post-impact stage of a disaster to facilitate its effective management.

  • DME504 Surface Hydrology

    This course is concerned with descriptive and quantitative hydrology dealing with the distribution, circulation, and storage of water on the earth’s surface. Topics cover principles of hydrologic processes, advanced methods of analysis and their applications to water resource problems including the management of water resource facilities and flood control.

  • DME505 Disaster Mitigation and Preparedness

    This course discuss the variety of actions taken by individuals, households, businesses, communities, and governments to both prepare for the impact of disasters and offer realistic strategies to mitigate the adverse consequences of disasters. This course will explore hazard mitigation and preparedness procedures, programs, and planning through case studies.

  • DME506 Numerical Weather Prediction

    This course introduces the basics concept of numerical modeling for weather prediction and provides student with the relevant numerical methods (e.g., grid and spectral methods). In addition, students study how to apply numerical methods to practical researches such as weather forecast.

  • DME507 Climate and Air Pollution: Integrated Approach

    This course focuses on the inter-impact between climate and air pollution. Especially, students will study the impact of the air pollution on climate adaptation and mitigation through co-benefit and trade-off effect.

  • DME508 Introduction to Safety Design

    Safe city design is based on four lines of specialized branches: 1)traffic safety-Traffic calming is a measure to slow down traffic flows, 2)fire prevention-to establish evacuation routes and to make people and fire fighters move faster, 3)crime prevention-surveillance and access control, 4)Disaster prevention & mitigation. The four lines of design philosophy have contradictory characteristics. This course will provide the basic knowledge of traffic safety, fire prevention, crime prevention, and disaster prevention & mitigation. Finally, this course will find a “Comprehensive Safety Design Model” that are creative and harmonious design principle.

  • DME509 Geotechnical Earthquake Engineering

    This course introduces fundamental concepts of earthquake engineering related to geotechnical problems, principles of earthquake, wave propagation, dynamic soil properties, liquefaction and seismic design of various geotechnical structures. This course begins with an introduction to seismology and tectonics, and continues with discussion on deterministic and probabilistic seismic hazard analyses, as well as site response analysis. In addition, the responses of various geotechnical structures such as foundations, retaining structures, and slopes subject to earthquake loading are discussed.

  • DME601 Disaster Planning and Policy

    This course provides knowledge to appreciate the need for integrating disaster risk reduction aspects in development policy, planning and implementation. The purpose is to equip students with the skills to identify the linkages between disasters and development, and understand the formulation and application of appropriate development planning policies integrating disaster risk reduction. This course includes reviews and critiques actual plans and engages students in components of effective disaster planning within and across various jurisdictions.

  • DME602 Earthquake Engineering

    The first part of this course will focus on hazard analysis with emphasis on earthquake. The concepts necessary to understand, classify, and analyze an earthquake. The following concepts will be presented: the nature, power, and source of an earthquake, the wave propagation theory from the source to the site of interest, the characterization of a ground motion through different intensity measures, Probabilistic Seismic Hazard Analysis (PSHA). The second part of this course will involve earthquake design. The calculation of the demand and capacity of a structure subject to earthquake load will be studied. The common foundations at the base of each seismic design code will be explained. The different analyses available to assess the structural response of a structure will be explained: response spectrum method, pushover analysis, non-linear time history analysis.

  • DME603 Wind Engineering

    Earthquake is the major concern in the design of low and medium rise buildings but wind dominates the design process of tall buildings and long-span bridges. The scope of this course is to teach the fundamentals of wind engineering and the design criteria for wind load. The students will learn how to predict the wind hazard at the location of the structure given the surrounding environment and how to compute the wind load given the properties of the hazard and the shape of the structure. Phenomena such as buffeting, vortex shedding, galloping and flutter will be explained in detail. Wind is treated with an equivalent static load in low medium rise buildings but for tall building and long-span bridges dynamic analysis must be used.

  • DME604 Reliability of Infrastructure Systems

    This course will present the different methods used to estimate: the vulnerability of individual components and the reliability of entire civil infrastructures systems including distributed systems and complex systems. Examples of distributed systems are highway networks, power grids, water distribution systems. Examples of complex systems are nuclear power plants, dams, and chemical plants. Special consideration will be given to event tree analysis and fault tree analysis for complex systems, and Monte Carlo simulation for distributed systems.

  • DME701 Disaster Theory and Practice

    This course reviews the theoretical assumptions and foundation of disaster management from the interpersonal, small group, organization and societal levels.

  • DME702 Advanced Numerical Modeling for Weather

    This course provides students with advanced techniques of the atmospheric numerical modeling such as objective analysis, data assimilation, physics parameterizations and boundary condition improvement.

  • DME703 Random Vibrations

    This course introduces probabilistic methods and applications to describe structural behavior under stochastic dynamic loads. Both time and frequency domain analyses to extract meaningful information from random signals are discussed. Theoretical and computer-aided approaches for data processing and analysis are covered.

  • DME704 Smart Structures

    This course introduces the basics of smart structure technologies and their applications to civil infrastructural systems. It covers smart materials, sensors, sensing, monitoring, assessment, retrofit, and control. Theoretical and experimental studies are conducted.

  • DME705 Micro-meteorology and Environment

    The objective of this course is to understands the physical and dynamical characteristics of the atmospheric planetary boundary layer and the structure of local air circulation near the earth surface. Also students will learn how to apply the micro-meteorological knowledge onto the atmospheric environment problems.

  • DME801~5 Special Topics in Disaster Management Engineering I~V

    This course introduces new research topics in disaster management engineering

  • DME590 Seminar

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D in real scientific fields; and to get indirect experience by contacting experts in various fields. Students and professors can exchange their own ideas and information to reach creative and find-tuned achievements through the Seminars.

  • CSA501 Introduction to Convergence Environmental Technolgies

    The history and major disciplines of environmental engineering will be introduced for graduate students from different academic backgrounds. The goal of this course is to help students acquire a basic understanding of environmental engineering applications essential for convergence efforts.

  • CSA511/AHS111 Understanding Arts

    This course introduces students to the use of arts and design to develop fresh approaches to creating new content in the arts, humanities, and technologies. Students explore diverse themes and topics in the contemporary arts, digital humanities, and product prototyping to create novel media objects or compositions through teamwork. Readings include a selection of classic and contemporary critical cultural texts from the arts and design.

  • CSA521 Scientific Methodology

    This course is on both scientific knowledge and artistic abstract, and also on the filosopia of convergence of science and arts. It encompasses fundamental observation procedures of nature, more detailed methodologies for knowledges and abstract, and underlying philosophy of the methods taken in this issue.

  • CSA561/AHS161: Introduction to Philosophy

    In this course we shall examine various philosophical views at the preliminary level. The aim of the course is to provide the students with a general introduction to seminal questions in philosophy, to lead them to engage in deep thinking and reflections on important matters in life, and to enable them to make their own arguments on a given issue in a critical and reasonable fashion.

  • CSA590 Convergence of Science and Arts Seminars I

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D activities integrating science and arts in various fields. Students will be encouraged to share their ideas and thoughts to cultivate their ability of creative thinking.

  • CSA591 Convergence of Science and Arts Seminars II

    The purpose of this course is to extend knowledge to the state-of-the-art R&D activities integrating science and arts in various fields. Students will be encouraged to share their ideas and thoughts to cultivate their ability of creative thinking.

  • CSA611/AHS211 Design Thinking

    This class is a critical study over creative industry in contemporary art and design to make students familiar with basic perceptual concepts as well as two-dimensional and three-dimensional visual concepts. It moves into a more sophisticated problem-solving environment in which structure, organization, composition, proportion, scale will be emphasized. Proportional systems and ratios, Gestalt phenomena, scale relationships and design thinking problem-solving methodologies are some of the specific concepts that will be covered.

  • CSA661/AHS261 Contemporary Philosophy

    This course deals with the central issues of contemporary philosophy. We will discuss in depth at least one of the main branches in philosophy such as metaphysics, logic, ethics, philosophy of science, and philosophy of mind. Since the issues covered in contemporary philosophy are diverse, the specific contents of the course may vary. There are no prerequisites for this course.

  • CSA710/AHS310 Topics in Arts

    This course focuses on a special topic in the field of arts. The particular contents of this course will be chosen by the instructor each semester when it is offered.

  • CSA760/AHS360 Topics in Philosophy

    This course focuses on a special topic in the field of philosophy. The particular contents of this course will be chosen by the instructor each semester when it is offered.

  • CSA711~20 Special Topics in Science and Arts I~X

    It is the project based class which is designed to tell students into contributing to necessary activities to solve existing problems of community where we live. Students are asked to design the methodologies of classes to work on project(s), from strategic plannings to working realities. Students may solve the problem which they also select in scientific, artistic, or multidisciplinary ways. Classes are to be held on the sites which all the activities happen: laboratory, studio, working place, and even in-between those. Students are subject to submit their reports with flexible formats and to exhibit those as either scientist, engineer, philosopher, or artist, at the end of the semester.