Acct 301 Week 3 Homework Problem 2 Chainz

Course Offerings

If you require syllabi, please contact your API Program Manager.

Reykjavik University offers courses in the following subjects in English:

  • Business (Branding, Finance, Human Resource Management, Marketing, Statistics, and more)
  • Computer Science (App Development, Cryptography, Game Design, Web Development, and more)
  • Engineering

Courses at Reykjavik University are generally worth 6 ECTS (or 3 U.S. credits). Students will take 4 courses over a 12-week period, followed by a 2-week exam period, ending with a 3-week, 3-credit intensive project-based course. Courses are geared toward upperclassmen, so students are recommended to have a background in the subjects they plan on studying.

Students are encouraged to take the majority of their courses from one academic department to better ensure course and schedule compatibility.

Please pay attention to the term a particular course is offered, along with that course’s prerequisites. Not all courses are offered every session. The course selection may vary and no course is guaranteed. Some courses may require additional fees for labs, equipment, etc. These fees are not included in the program cost. Contact your Program Manager if you have any questions about the course selection process.

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS – FALL

V-406-TOL2 Applied Statistics II (3)

Theoretical and applied econometrics will be covered. Emphasis will be stressed on various ways to evaluate coefficients of the linear model. Problems that arise during such evaluation will be covered and methods which respond to such problems. These methods will also be covered in grounds of application. Statistical modeling and decision making is one of the basics of this course. Time series analysis and application of prediction models will be introduced. Emphasis on the practical use of the projects.

Prerequisites: Applied Statistics I or equivalent.

V-644-BRAN Branding (3)

This course explores the ideology of strategic brand management where the main emphasis is on fundamental definitions, different methods of measuring customer-based brand equity and how to design and implement an effective and successful branding strategy and maximize customer-based brand equity.

Prerequisites: Marketing Management, Consumer Behavior, Marketing Communication, or equivalents.

V-202-REGR Managerial Accounting (3)

The course covers main processes and philosophy of sales and sales management. How sales management can help in creating customer value. The course teaches how to develop, manage and motivate your sales force. Explores key issues and recent trends, such as team development, diversity in work force, sales force automation, CRM, inside sell and global selling. Basic negations skills are also a part of the course.

Prerequisites: Financial Accounting

V-107-FJAR Corporate Finance (3)

This course covers the fundamental concepts of corporate finance. Based on the time value of money the course discusses key instruments in equity and debt financing and their valuation. This includes a discussion of the relationship between risk and return and key theories in that respect. The course also focuses on capital budgeting and its practical application. The capital structure choice is discussed in both perfect and imperfect market settings. This includes the impact of, e.g., taxes and financial distress as well as a discussion of ways to influence the capital structure including the issuance of securities and pay-out policies.

Prerequisites: Applied Mathematics I, Applied Statistics I, or equivalents.

V-504-AFLE Derivative (3)

The course objective is to extend the students understanding of financial derivatives and how they are applied. After the course, students should be able to price most types of financial derivatives and have an understanding of when and how they are used. The topics covered in the course are Arbitrage and risk-free pricing; pricing and use of forward contracts, swaps and options; hedging; Introduction to interest rate options; use of derivatives in risk management and for investing purposes.

Prerequisites: Applied Mathematics, Corporate Finance, or equivalents.

V-552-STAF Digital Marketing (3)

This course on Digital Marketing builds both an academic and practical understanding of professional practice in the field. The teaching emphasis such things as well defined objectives, key performance indicators, business models in digital media, metrics, and measurements, as well as integrated marketing communications. We will go through each and every media, its strengths and weaknesses. This includes search engine marketing (both organic and paid searches), web pages, social media, mobile, and affiliate marketing.

Prerequisites: Marketing Management or equivalent.

V-524 Leadership (3)

Leadership is an important topic for many reasons and we will explore many of those reasons as well as study the key concepts of leadership. This course offers a special focus on ethical leadership, servant leadership, and team leadership. Through readings, work sessions, case studies, assignment projects etc. students will explore and develop their knowledge and understanding of effective leadership. In addition, the course will emphasize how effective leadership is achieved and how one can analyze and assess effective leadership.

Prerequisite: Management, or equivalent.

V-528-MAVI Marketing and Business Research Methods (3)

This course will cover the role and importance of business research methods as well as the main steps in the research process, also cover the structure of each research method with a special emphasis on surveys. The structure of each method will be explored, its traditions and the way it is conducted. Emphasis is put on measurements, data collection, data analysis, and presentation. SPSS is taught in the course. The SPSS software is commonly used in business and marketing research. Practical assignments are emphasized.

Prerequisites: Applied Statistics, Methodology, or equivalents.

V-522-SERV Service Management(3)

This course is an introduction course in Service Management and will present the main concepts and practical skills necessary to know and use for building good performance in the management of service companies.

V-516-VERD Valuation (3)

This course will examine all the major equity valuation methods. A consideration will be given to valuation under different situations and different types of companies, and how to evaluate the valuation criteria. The interpretation of the valuation and its reasoning will be discussed, taking into account the different results of various methods. There will be an examination of various research reports and real-life business cases. Valuation in M&A and financial restructuring situations will be examined. Value management and value enhancing methods will be addressed. The students are expected to complete one comprehensive valuation project culminating in a research report, which will be handed in in 3 modules. There may be a guest lecture(s) during the course.

Prerequisites: Financial Accounting, Corporate Finance, Design and Analysis of Analysis of Financial Statements, or equivalents.

3-WEEK END-OF-SEMESTER COURSES – CHOOSE 1

These intensive, hands-on project-based courses are offered after the exam period and are worth 3 credits. Students will choose and register for this course on-site. These course options may change between the application period and arrival on-site.

V-511-STST Human Resource Management (3)

This course covers the employment process from recruitment to termination, including staffing, training and development, performance management, compensation, employee relations and legal issues. Emphasis on the strategic role of HRM, the roles of line managers vs. HR managers and measurement of results. Practical exercises and analysis of cases are used in class.

Prerequisite: Management or equivalent.

V-208-ALVI International Business (3)

This course focuses on one hand on the international environment: The global system of trade, international trade theory, political economy of trade, barriers to international trade, regional trading arrangements, EU and NAFTA, the impact of culture on international business, foreign investment, location of production, GATT, WTO, the international monetary system and IMF. On the other hand, it deals with the international interests of individual companies. This includes, e.g., gain and risk of foreign operations, analysis of different ways to internationalization; Icelandic companies: history and insights gained from foreign activity, organization of international business; foreign marketing and development, alliances, im/exporting, management, financial control, and accounting.

Prerequisites: Macroeconomics, Marketing Management, or equivalents.

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS – SPRING

V-512-ATFE Behavioral Economics (3)

This course describes how individuals and firms make financial decisions, and how those decisions might deviate from those predicted by traditional financial or economic theory. Using theories of human behavior from the fields of psychology, sociology and other fields of sciences related to decision-making, common features of irrational behavior in the financial markets will be described and analyzed.
Prerequisites: V-107-FJAR, Corporate Finance

V-304-FMAR Financial Markets (3)

Financial markets are important pillars of every civilized society. They facilitate economic activities and provide services and products to manage risks. It is important to understand the function of financial institutions in order to be able to predict their reactions towards different economic events and how they will evolve over time. This course is set to support students in their learning of different theories of finance and how those theories are linked with financial history, the strengths and weaknesses of financial institutions, such as banks, insurance companies, stock and derivatives markets, and what the future holds for those institutions.
Prerequisites: V-103-THAG, Macroeconomics; V-107-FJAR, Corporate Finance

 

V-644-IEND Introduction to Accounting (3)

During the course, students will be introduced to the basic factors in auditing of financial statements. Students will be introduced to the International Standards on Auditing (ISA´s) by reading a textbook. Students will go through the whole audit process, all from planning the audit to the procedures performed at the end of the audit. Also, students will be introduced to the basic factors in entities effective internal control. In the end of the course, students should be able to understand the purpose and theories of auditing and distinguish between different audit opinions. The course material will be the textbook Auditing and Assurance services by Aasmund Eilifsen, William F. Messier, Steven M. Glover og Douglas Pravitt as well as articles and other material that will be introduced during the course.
Prerequisites: V-108-REHA, Financial Accounting, V-307-GARS, Design and Analysis of Ann. Fin. Statem.

V-311-OPMA Operations Management (3)

Topics covered include:

  • The activities of operations management and the role of the operations function in achieving strategic success.
  • The development of operations management and process management.
  • The volume – variety effect on process design, layout, process technology, and job design.
  • Configuring the supply network.
  • The activities of supply chain management.
  • Types of relationships in supply chains.
  • Supply chain behavior.
  • The location of capacity.
  • Forecasting demand.
  • Planning and control activities.
  • Measuring demand and capacity.
  • The alternative capacity plans.
  • The use of OEE in capacity calculations.
  • Inventory management.
  • The volume decision – how much to order.
  • The timing decision – when to place an order.
  • JIT planning and control.
  • The maser production schedule and MRP.
  • Enterprise resource planning (ERP).
  • Project management.
  • Performance measurements, benchmarking and the balanced scorecard.
  • Quality control and how quality problems can be diagnosed.
  • Business improvement and improvement methods.
  • Improvement priorities.
  • Breakthrough vs. continuous improvement.
  • Business process reengineering (BPR).
  • Strategy and operations strategy.
  • Organizations and the importance of an end-to-end process focus when it comes to strategic planning and organizational design.
  • The process concept and the process focused organization.
  • Management systems: The Lean management system.
  • TQM and Six Sigma.
V-601-EIGN Portfolio Management (3)

The course objective is twofold. The main emphasis is on introducing students to investor methodology in the securities market when forming portfolios. Students are especially expected to gain an overview of what is available in the domestic and international financial markets. Students will be introduced to main theories and approaches of capital asset allocation. The major pricing models are also covered along with individual theories on the pricing of stocks. There is great emphasis on students being able to apply the technical part of the study, i.e. able to present the problems they are dealing with in an organized manner, using the necessary formulas.
Prerequisites: V-107-FJAR, Corporate Finance, V-303-TOL1, Applied Statistics I, V-304-FMAR, Financial Markets

V-627-VERK Project Management (3)

At the end of this course the student should expect the following outcomes:

  • Knowledge regarding traditional project management methods and it’s position in the world of management concepts and theories.
  • Knowledge concerning planning techniques of project ea project objectives, scoping, scheduling and cost planning with CPM, PERT and Gantt charts, use of learning curves and NPV calculations to estimate project profitability etc. Also to establish project control system based on Earned Value accounting methods.
  • To be familiar with the PRINCE2 project management environment.
  • Knowledge of project team building and the use of analysis ea decision trees, Ishikawa analysis, Pareto analysis, risk assessment etc to be able to focus on the main topics and tasks of the project.
V-633-SOST Sales Management (3)

This course covers the main processes and philosophy of sales and sales management, as well as how sales management can help in creating customer value. The course teaches students how to develop, manage and motivate a sales force. The course explores key issues and recent trends, such as team development, diversity in workforce, sales force automation, CRM, inside sell and global selling. Basic negations skills are also a part of the course.

V-649-STMP Strategic Marketing Planning (3)

The aim of the course is to introduce the marketing planning process. Students will conduct their own marketing plan built on current marketing practices. Key concepts and methodologies include marketing objectives and metrics, marketing planning, segmentation, consumer research and customer analytics, and marketing models. Strategic marketing planning takes students step-by-step through the process of developing a creative, effective marketing plan for a brand that they choose. Packed with real-life examples, up-to-date marketing ideas and detailed sample plans, the course offers practical guidance on how to research, prepare and present a valuable marketing plan. Emphasis is on student participation in class, discussions, analysis, presentations and case studies.
Prerequisites: V-105-MAR1, Marketing Management I, V-523-MACO, Consumer Behavior and Marketing Communication

SCHOOL OF COMPUTER SCIENCE – FALL

T-409-TSAM Computer Networks (3)

This course begins with a short overview of network systems and services. Afte an introduction, the focus will be on the layers of the OSI and IETF models. The following network layers will be studied in the details: application layer (WWW, HTTP, DNS, SMTP, FTP etc), transport layer (UDP and TCP), network layer (link state routing and distance vector routing, IP, IP-addresses, link layer (MAC, Ethernet, Hubs and switches). Finally an introduction to some more specific topics such as mobile networks, multimedia networking, and network security will be given. Students will also work on the topics through programming assignments and homework.

Prerequisites: Data Structure, Computer Architecture, or equivalents.

T-504-ITML Introduction to Machine Learning (3)

This course presents an overview of the field of machine learning, which deals with finding patterns and rules in large datasets. Such rules can then be used to predict outcomes of future events, for example with the aim of improving decision-making in a wide range of business and manufacturing disciplines. In this course we will study machine learning techniques for classification and clustering as well as other selected techniques. In addition to introducing the underlying theory the the methods will be used to solve practical problems

Prerequisites: Algorithms, Calculus and Statistics, Discrete Math, or equivalents.

T-511-TGRA Computer Graphics (3)

Computer graphics is an increasing part of today’s programmer projects. The first part of this course covers the use of the OpenGL library, vector tools for graphics, transformations of objects and polygonal meshes.The second part deals in more detail with three-dimensional drawing with emphasis on perspective, depth, light and color. In the end, several issues regarding the implementation of a renderer are presented, in addition to curve and surface design. During the course, students build several programs related to the course material.

Prerequisites: Algorithms, or equivalent.

T-519-STOR Theory of Computation (3)

The main topic of this course is the theoretical basis of computer science. Various types of finite automata are introduced and connected to the formal definition of a programming language. Turing machines are introduced as a theoretical model for computation. Computability is discussed and the classification of solvable and unsolvable problems. Finally there is a discussion of complexity classes and the classification of algorithmically hard and easy problems.

Prerequisites: Discrete Math, Algorithms, or equivalents.

T-513-CRNU Cryptography and Number theory (3)

In this class we treat the basics of cryptography and number theory. We start with some classical ciphers and the the tools from number theory necessary for doing cryptography. We cover symmetric and asymmetric ciphers. Some topics from groups, rings and fields will be introduced and used, especially when we look at elliptic curve cryptography. There will be some programming exercises in addition to standard mathematical homework. You will use the programming language Sage to program with.

Prerequisites: Discrete Math, Calculus and Statistics, Algorithms, or equivalents.

 

3-WEEK END-OF-SEMESTER COURSES – CHOOSE 1

These intensive, hands-on project-based courses are offered after the exam period, and are worth 3 credits. Students will choose and register for this course on-site. These course options may change between the application period and arrival on-site.

T-603-THYD Compilers (3)

Compilers are the most important part of a programming development environment. The course defines the function & objective of a compiler. Lexical analysis of programs is discussed in detail, regular expression & finite automatons defined and the use of Lex introduced. Top-down and bottom-up approaches in parsing are discussed precisely & the use of Yacc introduced. Implementation of error handling illustrated particularly semantic analysis. Finally, code generation is covered. Construction of a compiler will be a large component of the course.

T-514-VEFT Web Services (3)

In this course students will learn to design and implement web services. The course will exam various server libraries, as well as examine the main pattern and practices in programming on the server. The course will cover the following material: server side frameworks such as ASP.NET Web API / C#, Node.js / JavaScript, REST web services (concepts, implementation), Design patterns, Logging / Monitoring, Security, Caching, Deployment and Microservices.

Prerequisite: T-213-VEFF Web Programming, T-202-GAG1 Databases

E-402-STFO Mathematical Programming (3)

Mathematics is generally discovered through experiments. Traditional tools for such experiments are pen and paper, and, of course, the mind. A (historically) recent addition to these tools is the computer. We will look at problems from several areas of mathematics and, in particular, how programming can be used as a means to better understand and ultimately solve those problems. This will involve designing and implementing algorithms, experimentation to make conjectures, and deductive/formal mathematics to prove conjectures. For programming we will use python/sage languages.

Pre-requisites: Discrete Mathematics, Calculus and Statistics, Algorithms

SCHOOL OF COMPUTER SCIENCE – SPRING

T-637-GEDE Game Engine Architecture (3)

The course covers the theory and practice of game engine software development, bringing together topics that range from large-scale software architectures and modern game programming paradigms to the design and implementation of subsystems for rendering, resource management, user interfaces, sound, collision, physics and animation. Through practical lab exercises and group projects, the students will get technical hands-on experience in C++ game development, including the use and development of supporting tool pipelines.

Prerequisites: Linear Algebra, Algorithms, Computer Graphics, or equivalents.

T-622-ARTI Artificial Intelligence (3)

Artificial intelligence (AI) is devoted to the computational study of intelligent behavior, including areas such as problem-solving, knowledge representation, reasoning, planning and scheduling, machine learning, perception and communication. This course gives an overview of the aforementioned AI subfields from computer science perspective and introduces fundamental solution techniques for addressing them. As a part of the course, the students study a selected specialized topic in-depth.

Prerequisites: Algorithms, or equivalent.

T-501-FMAL Programming Languages (3)

The evolution of programming languages is an important factor in computer science. The course describes this evolution from the first programming languages to the more recent languages. Different types of programming languages are discussed and their characteristics compared. Programming languages syntax is introduced as well as Backus-Naur Form (BNF). Main characteristics of imperative languages are examined, particularly regarding to scope rules and procedure activations. Focus is on the Smalltalk programming environment while discussing object-oriented languages. The constructs of functional programming languages are examined with emphasis on Lambda calculus and the ML language. Logic programming is introduced and the Prolog language is specifically analyzed. Students are introduced to the design and syntax of the above languages and experiment with several programming projects using some of these languages.

Prerequisites: Data structures, Discrete Mathematics, or equivalents.

T-611-NYTI New Technology (3)

The objective of this course is to look at innovations and technology trends, learn from history, and using theories of innovations to study lessons and try to see patterns so we can evaluate new technology currently emerging and interpret the impact. In the course we look at how to keep up to date on technology trends. In particular we will look at communications, wireless devices, mobile phones and the TV, home appliances, the Internet and other consumer devices. The course will discuss what future trends will emerge, which standards and companies will be successful, and the effects that the technology will have on society. As a term project, students will perform research and write a research paper on technology, the possibilities and effect on society.

3-WEEK END-OF-SEMESTER COURSES – CHOOSE 1

These intensive, hands-on project-based courses are offered after the exam period, and are worth 3 credits. Students will choose and register for this course on-site. These course options may change between the application period and arrival on-site.

T-419-CADP Concurrent and Distributed Programming (3)

Multi-Core machines, networks of interconnected computers and heterogeneous computing environments have become ubiquitious. Writing programs that utilize these computer‘s resources to its fullest involves writing multi-threaded and distributed programs. In this course, participants learn to write such programs in C using the pthreads API and in Erlang. They learn to avoid unintended nondeterministic effects and deadlocks and they learn to structure concurrent and distributed programs. We repeat the basics of threads, processes, semaphores and mutexes. Then, patterns are described to structure common algorithms for concurrent execution and understand the basic architectures (recursive parallelism, iterative parallelism, mesh parallelism, bag of tasks). We consider programming with monitors and with transactional memory. After understanding the problems of shared variable concurrency and its problem, we consider distributed message passing systems. By encapsulating a state and decoupling the control flow with messaging, one can avoid many problems of shared variable programs. Participants learn to structure distributed applications and understand their architecture. They will also consider coordination methods that describe how the activities of the processes in a distributed system achieve a common goal. Distributed systems will be implemented in Erlang. Erlang is a concurrency oriented, functional programming language for distributed, soft-realtime, and fault-tolerant applications. Erlang is used, e.g. at Facebook and Amazon, for real-time trading applications and online games. At the end, participants are able to demonstrate a concurrent application, understand the way it is constructed and be able to justify the properties of the application. They understand the trade-offs of the language mechanism and know the structural similarities and differences the language mechanism exhibit.

Prerequisites: Operating Systems, Algorithms, or equivalents.

T-219-REMO Real-time Models (3)

Context for the course Computing systems are everywhere in modern society; they are becoming increasingly sophisticated and they control key aspects of our lives. In fact, computation is even more widely present in our world than most people realize! Think, for instance, of embedded computing devices, such as those that control ABS systems in cars, the temperature of our houses or the functioning of mobile phones. This population of ‘effectively invisible’ computers around us is embedded in the fabric of our homes, shops, vehicles, farms and some even in our bodies. They help us command, control, communicate, do business, travel and entertain ourselves, and these ‘invisible’ computers largely outnumber the desktop or laptop computers we see each day. In light of the increasing complexity of such computing devices, and of the fact that they control important, when not altogether safety critical, operations, it is important to adopt high standards of quality in their development and validation. However, when dealing with software controlled devices, we still accept routinely that such systems crash and must be rebooted. In fact, we would be surprised if we did not have to send error reports to software manufacturers! Come to think of it, software-controlled devices are just about the only products we engineer for which we accept this level of brittleness. You do not enter your car each day expecting it to stop and ready to send an error report to the car manufacturer, do you? Do software-controlled systems have to be more unreliable than cars, say? A key scientific challenge in computer science is to design and develop computing systems that do what they were designed to do, and do so reliably. In order to meet the challenge of building dependable systems, computer scientists are increasingly using model-based approaches to their design and validation. This means that, before actually constructing a system, one follows the time-honoured engineering approach of making a model of its design and of subjecting the model to a thorough analysis, whose ultimate aim is to certify that the design embodied by the model meets its intended specification.

The aim of this course is to introduce the basic ideas underlying the model of timed automata, a graphical formalism for the description of real-time computing systems due to Rajeev Alur and David Dill. During the course, you will use the model to describe algorithms, games, scheduling problems and other fun scenarios with relevance to computer science, and to analyze the behavior of the systems you have modeled using the automatic verification tool Uppaal. Uppaal is an integrated tool environment for the description, validation, and verification of real-time systems modeled as networks of communicating timed automata, extended with data types. Summing up, this is a course in which you will be introduced to a little neat theory with real impact on the practice of the development of computing systems in a world that increasingly depends on the quality of software-controlled devices. Can you do without this knowledge?

Prerequisites: Programming, or equivalent.

T-604-HGRE Design and Analysis of Algorithms (3)

Students in this course will study all the major algorithmic strategies, including divide-and-conquer, dynamic programming, greedy algorithms, network flow, and randomized algorithms. Think of this as a course on “how to solve it by a computer”. We do so by studying how classical paradigmatic problems are solved, and how to apply the ideas to new problems. We will also link the problem-solving part to programming contest problems. We emphasize reasoning: understanding why something works, and the ability to explain it. Course assignments will primarily focus on written arguments (in LaTeX), in addition to the problem-solving aspect. During recitation classes, students are expected to present their solutions to the class and participate in discussions.

Prerequisites: T-117-STR1, Discrete Mathematics I; T-301-REIR, Algorithms; T-419-STR2, Discrete Mathematics II

T-631-SOE2 Software Engineering II – Testing (3)

Building modern software systems requires not only programming skills but also engineering skills. Software development includes requirement analysis, design, implementation, and testing. Various studies show that over than 50% of efforts and costs of software development are devoted to activities related to testing. This includes test design, execution, and evaluation. This course is an introductory course to software testing in which students will learn quantitative, technical, and practical methods and techniques that software engineers use to test their software along with the software lifecycle. The course is based on the textbook: Introduction to Software Testing, by Paul Ammann and Jeff Offutt. Accordingly, the focus will be on how we can design better tests based on coverage criteria. The course covers topics, such as Graph Coverage, Logic Coverage, Input Space Partitioning and Syntax-Based Testing. In some discussions, we will use other references to get a deeper understanding of the subject.

Prerequisites: T-303-HUGB – Software Engineering.

T-634-AGDD Advanced Game Design & Development (3)

This course expands RU’s prior offerings in game design & development with more advanced topics in game and interaction design. Through lectures, lab exercises, and project work, students will learn and gain experience with a variety of game design topics. Working together in teams, students will design, develop, and critically analyze several smaller games, each focused on applying the concepts that are discussed in class. Each of these exercises will differ in terms of either the team’s composition, the game’s scope, or the constraints that the instructors provide to guide the creation process. Each student will also take on a different development role for each exercise. After the exercises are complete, students will form new teams and apply their new knowledge to a larger development project. Masters students will additionally complete a small research project related to the course topics.

Prerequisites: T-624-CGDD, Computer Game Design & Development

T-505-ROKF Logic in Computer Science (3)

Logic has been called “the calculus of computer science”. The argument is that logic plays a fundamental role in computer science, similar to that played by calculus in the physical sciences and traditional engineering disciplines. Indeed, logic plays an important role in areas of Computer Science as disparate as architecture (logic gates), software engineering (specification and verification), programming languages (semantics, logic programming), databases (relational algebra and SQL), artificial intelligence (automatic theorem proving, multi-agent systems, knowledge and belief), algorithms (complexity and expressiveness), and theory of computation (general notions of computability). See, for instance, the slides available at http://www.ru.is/faculty/luca/SLIDES/logic-and-cs.pdf for more information. This course provides the student with a thorough introduction to computational logic, covering the topics of syntax, semantics, decision procedures and formal systems for various logics that play a crucial role in applications in computer science, namely propositional and first-order logic, and modal and temporal logics. The material is taught from a computer science perspective, with an emphasis on the use of logic as a specification language and general-purpose problem-solving tool in computer science. As part and parcel of the course, we shall introduce various logic-based software tools and the algorithms and data structures underlying them; examples include BDD-based tools, SAT solvers and model checkers. The goal is to prepare the students for using logic as a formal tool in computer science.

Prerequisites: T-117-STR1, Discrete Mathematics I; T-419-STR2, Discrete Mathematics II

T-732-GAPL General Game Playing (3)

This course will provide a comprehensive overview of the field of general game playing. The aim of general game playing is to create intelligent autonomous agents that automatically learn how to play many different games at an expert level without any human intervention, given only a description of the game rules. This requires that the agents learn diverse game-playing strategies without any game-specific knowledge being provided by their developers. A successful realization of this task involves the understanding and application of topics from many artificial-intelligence sub-disciplines, such as knowledge representation, agent-based reasoning, heuristic search, and machine learning. This course provided the students with such a background as well as an introduction to different parallel processing paradigms in the context of game-tree search, but parallel processing is fast becoming increasingly more relevant because of the foreseen development of massively multi-core computers.

 

V-311-OPMA Operations Management (3)

Topics covered include:

  • The activities of operations management and the role of the operations function in achieving strategic success.
  • The development of operations management and process management.
  • The volume – variety effect on process design, layout, process technology, and job design.
  • Configuring the supply network.
  • The activities of supply chain management.
  • Types of relationships in supply chains.
  • Supply chain behavior.
  • The location of capacity.
  • Forecasting demand.
  • Planning and control activities.
  • Measuring demand and capacity.
  • The alternative capacity plans.
  • The use of OEE in capacity calculations.
  • Inventory management.
  • The volume decision – how much to order.
  • The timing decision – when to place an order.
  • JIT planning and control.
  • The maser production schedule and MRP.
  • Enterprise resource planning (ERP).
  • Project management.
  • Performance measurements, benchmarking and the balanced scorecard.
  • Quality control and how quality problems can be diagnosed.
  • Business improvement and improvement methods.
  • Improvement priorities.
  • Breakthrough vs. continuous improvement.
  • Business process reengineering (BPR).
  • Strategy and operations strategy.
  • Organizations and the importance of an end-to-end process focus when it comes to strategic planning and organizational design.
  • The process concept and the process focused organization.
  • Management systems: The Lean management system.
  • TQM and Six Sigma.
V-304-FMAR Financial Markets (3)

Financial markets are important pillars of every civilized society. They facilitate economic activities and provide services and products to manage risks. It is important to understand the function of financial institutions in order to be able to predict their reactions towards different economic events and how they will evolve over time. This course is set to support students in their learning of different theories of finance and how those theories are linked with financial history, the strengths and weaknesses of financial institutions, such as banks, insurance companies, stock and derivatives markets, and what the future holds for those institutions.
Prerequisites: V-103-THAG, Macroeconomics; V-107-FJAR, Corporate Finance

SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING – FALL

RECOMMENDED COURSE
T-150-SUST Sustainable Development (3)

This course explores development and its implications by studying the economic history of Iceland, particularly with regard to the part played by renewable energy, commercial fishing, and tourism from the 20th century onwards. Iceland offers an interesting case for study.

Iceland was settled in 9th century, and over the course of a few hundred years of human activity the long term equilibrium of the island was disrupted causing severe environmental degradation. By the turn of the 20th century Iceland was one of the poorest countries in Europe. Over the course of the last hundred years, utilization of Iceland’s considerable resources has allowed a remarkable transformation of the country, which now enjoys a standard of living among the best in the world and is often considered a leader in the sustainable use of natural resources. The relatively small size and simplicity of the Icelandic economy makes it particularly understandable and suitable for analysis. In this course we tie together environmental, technological, economic and political development. The approach is science based and with a quantitative outlook.

Topics covered are: Settlement of Iceland and its environmental impact; brief economic history of Iceland from 900-1900; geoscientific background on development in Iceland; basics of sustainable development: resources, growth and innovation; concepts of energy: force, energy, power, efficiency; forms of energy, transformation of energy, availability, uses for energy; geothermal energy; hydropower; wind power; the Icelandic energy sector as a prototype; future outlook of energy sector; overview of commercial fishing; economic impact; marine ecology; transferrable fishing quota system; tourism and tourism management – framework; harmonizing different aspects of resource utilization.

OPTIONAL COURSES
T-306-RAS1 Analog Circuit Analysis (3)

This course will cover the following topics:

  • Basic concepts of charge, current, power and energy.
  • Circuit elements, including different types of sources.
  • Basic laws, including Ohm’s and Kirchhoff’s laws.
  • Series and parallel connections, and Delta and Wye transformations.
  • Circuit analysis methods; node voltage and mesh current methods.
  • Circuit theorems; superposition, source transformation, Thevenin’s and Norton’s theorems and maximum power transfer.
  • Operational amplifiers (Op-Amp) and its basic circuits.
  • Inductors and capacitors and series and parallel combinations.
  • First order RL and RC circuits, and the natural, forced and steady-state responses.
  • Second order series and parallel RLC circuits.
  • Concepts of phasors and impedances for AC sinusoidal analysis
  • Circuits methods and theorems for AC sinusoidal steady-state and AC power analysis

Prerequisites: Calculus I (T-101-STA1), Physics II (T-202-EDL2) or equivalents.

T-561-LIFF Biomechanics (3)

The foundation of biomechanics will be introduced and how movement and muscle forces will affect internal joint forces and stress distribution in various joints within the body. Equilibrium calculations on internal joint moments and joint reaction forces will be introduced as well as muscle fores in statically determinite and indeterminate systems. Motion analysis and how it can be used to capture movement in 3D space. Gait analysis will be discussed and a lab be carried out. Material properties of bone, cartilage, ligaments and tendons will be introduced and stuctural mechanics used to calculate stress in various joints of the body for a given load case. Biomechanical analysis if various joints of the body, such as knee, hip, back, shoulder and wrist will be discussed. Finally, pathomechanics will be introduced and how diseases such as osteoporosis, arthritis and other degenerative diseased will affect the biomechanics and how mechanical stability can be achieved using total joint arthroplasty or other surgical procedures.

Prerequisites: Statics and Mechanics of Materials (T-106-BURD), Physics I (T-102-EDL1), or equivalents.

T-534-AFLF Classical Dynamics (3)

The goal of this course is to enhance the student’s skill in applying Newton laws of motion. Great emphasis will be put on problem-solving. Various forms of Newton ́s laws will be used to solve problems related to complex motion in two and three dimensions.

Prerequisites: Physics I (T-102-EDL1), Calculus II (T-201-STA2), or equivalents.

T-603-AKVA Decision Analysis for Management (3)

The general learning outcome is to be able to use structured methods to increase the quality, risk awareness and
professionalism in decision making when uncertainty is attached to the outcome and best option.

This will be aquired by the following :

  • The use of applied statistics in decision analysis.
  • The major methods and procedures of decision analysis ea SMART, decision trees, Bayes rule, Monte Carlo
    simulation, value of information, utility theory, forecasting, NPV etc.
  • A study on decision fallacies and cognitive biases.
  • A study of basic decision models.
  • The methods of group work, negation skills and authentic leadership.

Prerequisites: Statistics I (or equivalent).

T-503-AFLE Derivatives (3)

This course starts with a brief introduction to derivatives and interest rates. The students will learn to construct
the term structure of interest rates and study the models used to explain its shape. Then, forward contracts on interest
rates and market assets will be introduced. Swap contracts will be discussed with focus on their cash flows and pricing
techniques. Finally, derivative contracts on equity, bonds and interest rates will be discussed in some detail. During the
course various cases will be studied where students can apply the acquired knowledge to practical situations.

Prerequisites: Securities T-303-VERD or equivalent.

RT EXH 1013 Electromagnetic Theory and Semiconductors (3) – MAY BE OFFERED IN ENGLISH OR ICELANDIC

Topics covered in this course include:

  • Electromagnetic theory calls for a good understanding of mathamatics, especially vector analysis. The basics of vector analysis will be reviewed in this course.
  • Applied electromagnetics: Electric and magnetic fields; electro- and magnetostatics; Maxwells equations; induction; transmission lines, Smith chart, matching in high frequency transmission line circuits; electromagnetic waves and their propagation.
  • Semiconductors: fundamentals of semiconductors, pn junction, pn junction operation, current-voltage relationship of the junction, diodes.

Prerequisites: Physics II (T-202-EDL2 or RT EDL2003), or equivalents.

T-536-RENN Fluid Mechanics (3)

This course covers the fundamental concepts in fluid dynamics, properties of fluids, hydrostatics, fundamental laws of fluid dynamics in integral and differential form, Bernoulli’s equation, potential flow, solutions to the Navier-Stokes equation for simple viscous flows, dimensional analysis, pipe flow, boundary layer theory and compressible flows.

Prerequisites: Calculus II (T-201-STA2), Physics II (T-202-EDL2), Thermodynamics (T-507-VARM), or equivalents.

T-411-Mech Mechatronics I (3)

This course provides an introduction to Mechatronics, the technique of interfacing software, electronics, and mechanical components. We will be utilizing the low-cost Arduino microcontroller platform as our method for sensing and control. Students will have pay a fee for their personal lab kit which includes some shared parts for team-based labs.

The course will begin with an introduction to microcontroller programming and software engineering. This includes C++ and Subversion (for collaboration). The course will then shift to electronics design, implementation, and testing. The course will cover both analog and digital electronics with a focus on interfacing to sensors, DC motors, and stepper motors. Students will be designing and building PCB boards using Altium to integrate the electronics being developed.

Students will choose a final mechatronics group project to be presented at the end of the semester. This project should involve manufacturing mechanical elements and interfacing them with the microcontrollers to demonstrate their mastery of the subject.

Prerequisites:  Practical Programming (AT FOR1003) , Statics and Mechanics of Materials (T-106-BURD), Calculus III (T-301-MATH), Electric Circuits (T-509-RAFT), or equivalents.

3-WEEK END-OF-SEMESTER COURSES – CHOOSE 1

These intensive, hands-on project-based courses are offered after the exam period, and are worth 3 credits. Students will choose and register for this course on-site. These course options may change between the application period and arrival on-site.

T-316-RAS2 Analogue Circuit Design (3)

Topics covered in this course include:

Frequency response; transfer function and frequency filters

  • Laplace transform and the inverse Laplace transform; definition and properties.
  • Laplace transform applications in electric circuit analysis.
  • Fourier series; definition and properties.
  • Fourier transform and the inverse Fourier transform, and concept of applying Fourier series to circuit analysis.
  • Two-port networks; the relationship between input and output currents and voltages, network parameters and different combinations of networks connections.

Prerequisites: Analog Circuit Analysis (T-306-RAS1), Mathematics III (T-301-MATH Stærðfræði III), or equivalents.

T-316-STAF Digital Electronics (3)

This course is an introduction to digital electronics with link to Biomedical engineering applications. It covers combinational and sequential logic circuits. Topics include number systems, Boolean algebra, logic families, medium scale integration (MSI) and large scale integration (LSI) circuits, analog to digital (AD) and digital to analog (DA) conversion, and other related topics such as applications in Medical devices.

Prerequisites: Calculus I (T-101-STA1), Physics I (T-102-EDL1), Linear Algebra (T-211-LINA), Analog Circuit Analysis (T-306-RAS1), or equivalents.

T-316-LABB Measurement Systems (3)

This course introduces the essential general characteristics of measuring devices, data acquisition systems, uncertainty analysis, on how to use uncertainty analysis as a tool to design experiments, and sampling and spectral analysis. Planning and executing experiments, and report writing are also covered.

Prerequisites:  Physics I (T-102-EDL1), Statics and mechanics of materials (T-106-BURD), Classical dynamics (T- 534-AFLF), or equivalents.

SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING – SPRING

RECOMMENDED COURSE
T-845-ENVI Introduction to Environmental Engineering (4)

The purpose of this course is to get an overview of growing environmental problems and to understand and discuss how sciences and engineering principles can help reduce the anthropogenic impacts on the natural environment. In particular, the importance of preserving clean water, air, and land resources for humans and for the wildlife will be discussed. In particular, the need and potential of clean and renewable energy production and low carbon economy will be discussed. Specific topics include climate change; environmental footprint, airborne pollution; groundwater; ecological disruption; and economic disruption. The course is composed of three parts: i) theoretical lectures about environmental engineering, ii) numerical and research exercises and iii) student project development. Students are expected to develop an environmental engineering project aiming at reducing the ecological footprint and enhancing the UN sustainability goals. MSc students have the option to develop a research plan in collaboration with an international partner institution for a potential MSc thesis.

Prerequisites: Scientific writing and basic research methods; Elementary knowledge of calculus, physics, chemistry and biology, or equivalents.

OPTIONAL COURSES
T-621-CLIN Clinical Engineering (3)

In this course, participation in class is necessary since most of the work will performed in class during the lectures
time. Briefly the course content is the follow: Part-I, CE General

  • Basic of biomedical engineering science and CE discipline.
  • Health technology evaluation, design and control in the hospital, acquisition, maintenance and repair of medical
    devices.
  • Patient safety issue, risk management and electromagnetic interference in the hospital.
  • Medical device regulatory, health care quality, ISO standards.
  • Information system management, telemedicine, communication system (PACS).
  • Clinical engineering practise at Landspitali: medical device park, acquisition and maintenance Part-II, CE E
    lectronic.
  • Electrical safety in clinical enviroments.
  • Leakage currents.
  • Fault conditions.
  • Medical devices utilization and service: intensive care, operating room, anaesthesiology.
  • Engineering the clinical environment: Physical plant, heating, air conditioning, operation room, electrical power.
  • The future of clinical engineering.
  • Pratical Mesurments of leakage current.

Prerequisites: Calculus III (T-301-MATH), Physics II (T-202-EDL2), Analog Circuit Analysis (T-306-RAS1),
Physiology II (T-306-LIFE), Physics III (T-307-HEIL).

VT HUN1003 Design in Mechanical Engineering (3) – MAY BE OFFERED IN ENGLISH OR ICELANDIC

This course will begin with lectures on the basics of design including systematic processes to harness creative thinking. It will cover basics of collaboration software usage. Emphasis and evaluation will be placed equally on effective process, documentation/presentation, and results. The semester’s assignments will consist of a mixture of individual and team assignments.

Prerequisites:  Maching Element Design (VT VHF2013), Fluid Mechanics and Heat Transfer (VT STV1003), Metals and Manufacturing Processes (VT EFV2003), or equivalents.

T-420-HONX Design X (6)

Students in this course work in groups on a project that is defined each year. The students’ goal is to design, build, test, and refine subsystems enabling the participation of a RU student team in the 2017 Formula Student competition or similar open-ended interdisciplinary projects.

Examples of past projects include:

  • Rocket
  • “Mars” rovers
  • Autonomous submarine
  • Robot for temperature inspection in aluminum smelter
  • Walking robot for Össur
  • Sound probe for recording whale sounds in sea
  • Formula student race car

Prerequisites:  Teacher approval. Admission into the course is limited and efforts are made to ensure that students with various talents and backgrounds are admitted, in order to create an integral group.

T-509-RAFT Electronics (3)

Topics covered in this course include:

  • Review of signal-processing basicsReview of feedback systems. Electronic devices. Large- and small-signal models
  • Review of feedback systemsElectronic devices. Large- and small-signal models
  • Electronic devicesLarge and small-signal models
  • Large and small-signal models of diodes and transistors (MOSFET and BJT)Ideal and non-ideal operational amplifier.
  • Ideal and non-ideal operational amplifierElementary transistor stages:
  • Elementary transistor stages: biasing, operation point, small signal analysis. Design techniques of small-signal amplifiers and their uses in multistage
  • Design techniques of small-signal amplifiers and their uses in multistage amplifiersDifferential pair and
  • Differential pair and differential amplifier
  • Design with operational amplifier. Transconductance amplifier.
  • Active-RC and OTA-C filtersPower amplifiers.
  • Power amplifiers.

Prerequisites: Analog Circuit Analysis (T-306-RAS1) or equivalents.

T-620-FJAX Finance X (6)

In this task students will take on the role of a bond portfolio manager. Initially they will familiarize themselves with the Icelandic bond market and in that process appreciate the following important points:

  • Market conditions that impact on the value of their investments.
  • How do the specifics of a bond impact on its risk-return profile?
  • Work out the correlation between the performances of individual bonds.

The next step is to move on to a portfolio of several bonds, which will be analyzed and optimized from a defined risk-return perspective. It is important to analyze in particular the following aspects,

  • Price, risk and portfolio returns.
  • Quantification of risk for bond portfolios
  • The role of different interest rate models
  • The impact of inflation on portfolios‘ risk and return characteristics
  • The role of inflation – and interest rate contracts

The students will put in place a “life system” that takes in real-time data from the market and updates the value and the risk position of the portfolio. Adjustments will be made to the portfolio as required and an investment policy will be determined and used to rebalance the portfolio. Some attention will be paid to the possible use of interest rate and/or inflation indexed derivatives. The results will be presented in the form of a report and a demonstrator.

Prerequisites: Teachers approval. Admission is restricted to students who are studying in their final year of the BSc program in Financial Engineering.

T-640-FCTA Financial Computer Techniques (3)

The purpose of the course is that students learn to apply financial theory in a practice. The course will present how to approach real world problems by using theory in the spreadsheet environment of Excel (and partly in the coding environment of Visual Basic and Matlab). At completion of the course, students should be comfortable with pricing securities (bonds, stock, derivatives) and perform various types of risk evaluations. Students should also be able to perform term structure estimation, assess fund management performance, present portfolios on the efficient frontier, assess equilibrium price models, etc. In short, the purpose of the course is that students adopt the tools necessary to use financial theory in a practical way which will benefit them in any finance or research related position.

The main topics to be covered in the course are:

  • Interest rate calcul., term structure estim., pricing of bonds, immunization strategies
  • Portfolio theory and choice/management (e.g. efficient frontier)
  • Stock pricing models of finanical markets (e.g. CAPM, Fama-French)
  • Event studies
  • Volatility predictions; standard deviation, MA, EWMA, ARCH, GARCH models
  • Option pricing (European, American, Asian and Bermuda options)
  • Risk measurement; the Value-at-Risk methodlogy and extensions thereof
  • In addition to the spreadsheet environment of Excel, the course will introduce how to apply Visual Basic Application (in Excel) and Matlab to conveniently solve some financial tasks.
  • Introduction to the main financial databases available online and elsewhere.

Prerequisites: The course assumes that students are comfortable with the course material of standard

undergradute finance (portfolio theory, asset pricing, options&derivatives) and statistics (econometrics and statistics) courses. Basic knowledge of Excel is also assumed.

T-803-VERK Project Management and Strategic Planning (3)

Course description currently unavailable. This is a MSc level course, but is open to advanced undergraduate students.

T-806-SST2 Reinforced Concrete II (3)

Course description currently unavailable. This is a MSc level course, but is open to advanced undergraduate students.

T-844-FEMM Finite Element Analysis in Engineering (3)

This course will present the main features and possibilities of the finite element method (FEM) and its application in analysis of problems in mechanics. Aspects of the finite element method, from the mathematical background through to practical implementation and application are discussed. Emphasis is placed on possible errors and how to minimize them. Students will develop an understanding of the fundamentals of the finite element method and get some training in the use of commercial finite element software.

Prerequisites: Statics and Mechanics of Materials (T-106-BURD), Classical Dynamics (T-534-AFLF), or equivalents.

T-845-UMHV Sustainable Engineering and the Environment (3)

Course description currently unavailable.

VT JAH1003 Geothermal Energy (3)
  • Topics covered in this course include:
  • Geothermal systems
  • Geothermal exploration
  • Geothermal well drilling and well design
  • Geothermal well logging and testing of wells
  • Classification of geothermal systemsConceptual models.
  • Conceptual models
  • Response of geothermal systems to utilization
  • Reservoir management and reservoir models
  • Role of geothermal energy in the energy mix
  • Different uses of geothermal energy in Iceland and worldwide
  • Direct use of geothermal energy for space and district heating, swimming pools, greenhouses, snow melting and in industry
  • Geothermal heat pumps
  • Utilization of geothermal steam
  • Geothermal power plants, flash system power plants, binary power plants
  • Design of steam pipelines, structural design, process design
  • Power plant components, turbines, generators, condensers, cooling system, gas extraction system
  • Use of EES program
  • Enhanced geothermal systems (EGS)
  • Environmental effects of geothermal energy

Prerequisites: Thermadynamics (T-507-VARM or VT VAR1003), or equivalents.

T-606-HEAT Heat Transfer (3)

In this course the concepts of heat transfer are introduced:

  • Heat conduction: One dimensional steady state heat conduction, solution of the Fourier equation for steady state and transient problems. Lumped analysis using thermal resistance. Application of numerical techniques.
  • Convective heat transfer: Natural convection, empirical relations in free convection. Forced convection, laminar and turbulent convective heat transfer analysis in external and internal flows, such as flows between parallel plates, over a flat plate and in a circular pipe. Condensation and boiling heat transfer. Empirical relations, application of numerical techniques in problem solving.
  • Radiative heat transfer: Introduction to the physical mechanism, radiation properties, radiation shape factors black body radiation, and deviation from black body radiation, radiation from gases.
  • Heat exchangers: Classification of heat exchangers, temperature distribution, overall heat transfer coefficient, and fouling. Heat exchanger analysis using LMTD method and NTU method.

Prerequisites: Calculus III (T-301-MATH), Thermodynamics (T-507-VARM), Fluid Mechanics (T-536-RENN), or equivalents.

T-407-EFNI Materials Science (3) – MAY BE OFFERED IN ENGLISH OR ICELANDIC

The fundamentals of the properties and structure of materials utilized in the practice of engineering are presented. The groups of materials studied include metals and alloys, ceramics, polymers and multiphase systems. Theoretical basis is given for the understanding of the behavior of materials where their electrical, mechanical, thermal and chemical properties are related to their molecular and crystalline structure. A brief introduction to biomedical applications is given. Methods for analyzing and testing of materials’ properties are studied as well as the methods used for controlling them, e.g. heat treatment, grain refinement and alloying. Corrosion and its prevention are studied and an introduction to binary and ternary phase diagrams is given. An insight into Micro-Electro-Mechanical Systems (MEMS) and nano-systems is also provided.

Prerequisites: Chemistry T-204-EFNA

T-535-MECH Mechatronics II (3)

Mechatronics-2 extends Mechatronics-1 by going into more details. While Mechatronics 1 is broader and more about getting results fast (what is possible), Mechatronics 2 is more about accuracy and how to match a design to a task with economy, accuracy, and robustness in mind (what is the limit). The course includes sensors, signal conditioning, interfacing, analog-digital conversion, digital input/outputs, timers, low level embedded firmware programming, actuators, UARTs and serial communication. It is expected that the student is familiar with the programming language C. Along with the lectures, each student has his/her own private project based on the fundamental elements of mechatronics: sense-think-act. For this project, the student holds a lab notebook. At the end of the course, the student delivers a report about the project.

Prerequisites: Mechatronics I (T-411-MECH) or equivalent.

T-620-LIKX Model X (6)

This course will help students to make the vital step from solid understanding of the fundamentals of engineering management and operations reasearch to the application of theory to practical scenarios, as they arise in the real world. On completion of the course the students will have extensively applied their knowledge of engineering management to a range of practical and relevant problems. The problems will require knowledge from course such as operations research, programming, data processing, simulation, and production and inventory management.

Prerequisites: Teachers approval. Admission is restricted to students who are studying in their final year of the BSc program in Engineering Management.

 

T-611-NYTI New Technology (3)

The objective of this course is to look at innovations and technology trends, learn from history, and using theories of innovations to study lessons and try to see patterns so we can evaluate new technology currently emerging and interpret the impact. In the course we look at how to keep up to date on technology trends. In particular we will look at communications, wireless devices, mobile phones and the TV, home appliances, the Internet and other consumer devices. The course will discuss what future trends will emerge, which standards and companies will be successful, and the effects that the technology will have on society. As a term project, students will perform research and write a research paper on technology, the possibilities and effect on society.

T-606-NUFF Numerical Fluid Flow and Heat Transfer (3)

The main purpose of this course is to introduce the basic principles of computational fluid dynamics (CFD) for analyzing fluid flows and heat transfer. Hands-on exercises are used to study the basic theory of CFD through programming and using existing commercial and open source CFD codes. Finite difference and finite volume techniques are emphasized.

Prerequisites: Fluid Dynamics (T-536-RENN) or Fluids and Heat transfer (VT STV 1003), or equivalents.

T-640-FCTA Financial Computer Techniques (3)

Course description currently unavailable.

 

T-602-RISK Risk Management (3)

This course starts by introducing basic concepts assessing and managing risk. The discussion will then focus on how risk arises, both in corporate and financial environment and on ways to manage it, either by means of active hedging or diversification. Classification of risk will be explained with specific focus on equity -, interest rate – and credit risk. Value-at-risk (VaR) will be introduced as one way of quantifying risk and the KMV model, popular with rating agencies such as Moody’s, will be discussed for quantifying credit risk. For both models we will emphasize their strengths and limitations. The course will also cover risks associated with positions in a range of different derivative contracts and how they can be hedged.

Prerequisites: Calculus (T-101-STA1), Securities (T-303-VERD).

T-508-VARM Thermodynamics (3) – MAY BE OFFERED IN ENGLISH OR ICELANDIC

Topics covered in this course include:

  • Introduction to the fundamental concepts of engineering thermodynamics: State, temperature, etc.
  • The first law of thermodynamics, work, heat, efficiency. Properties of pure substances, phase change, ideal gas, real gas, equations of state.
  • Thermodynamic analysis of open and closed systems e.g. turbines and heat exchangers.
  • Second law and its applications.
  • Reversible and irreversible processes, Carnot cycle etc. Entropy, the Clausius inequality and the third law.
  • Exergy and its applications for analysis.

Prerequisites: Calculus I (T-101-STA1), Physics I (T-102-EDL1).

VT SVF1003 Vibration Theory (3)

Topics covered in this course include:

  • Free, damped and excited vibrations in linear systems
  • Nonlinear vibrations
  • Two-degree-of-freedom systems
  • Design for vibration suppression
  • Measurement and analysis of vibrations
  • The use of the ANSYS program for vibration analysis

Prerequisites: Dynamics (VT AFL1003), Finite Element Analysis (VT FEM1003), or equivalents.

3-WEEK END-OF-SEMESTER COURSES – CHOOSE 1

These intensive, hands-on project-based courses are offered after the exam period, and are worth 3 credits. Students will choose and register for this course on-site. These course options may change between the application period and arrival on-site.

T-420-HONX Design X (3)

Students in this course work in groups on a project that is defined each year. The students’ goal is to design, build, test, and refine subsystems enabling the participation of a RU student team in the 2017 Formula Student competition or similar open-ended interdisciplinary projects.

Examples of past projects include:

  • Rocket
  • “Mars” rovers
  • Autonomous submarine
  • Robot for temperature inspection in aluminum smelter
  • Walking robot for Össur
  • Sound probe for recording whale sounds in sea
  • Formula student race car

Prerequisites:  Teacher approval. Admission into the course is limited and efforts are made to ensure that students with various talents and backgrounds are admitted, in order to create an integral group.

 

 

Start Studying!Add Cards ↓

Describe body of typical vertebra
-short cylinder, SUPPORTS WEIGHT, separated and also bound together by INTERVERTEBRAL DISCS, forming the CARTILAGINOUS JOINTS
Describe vertebral arch
-consists of paired PEDICLES laterally and paired LAMINAE posteriorly
-forms vertebral foramen with vertebral body and protects spinal cord and associated structures
Describe processes associated with vertebral arch
SPINOUS PROCESS - projects posteriorly from junction of two laminae, bifid in cervical, spine like in thoracic and oblong in lumbar region
TRANSVERSE PROCESS- project laterally from junction of pedicle and lamina
ARTICULAR PROCESSES - projections from junction of pedicles and lamina, project superiorly and inferiorly, articulate with other articular processes
Vertebral foramina
-formed by vertebral bodies and vertebral arches
-form VERTEBRAL CANAL and transmit SPINAL CORD and meninges
Intervertebral foramina
-located between superior and inferior surfaces of pedicles of adjacent vertebra
-transmit SPINAL NERVES
Transverse foramina
-present in transverse processes of cervical vertebrae
-transmit vertebral ARTERY, veins and autonomic nerves
Which regions have triangular spinal canal?
Cervical and lumbar
Which regions have round spinal canals?
Thoracic
Which vertebrae have spinous processes that project inferiorly?
Thoracic
Which vertebrae have bifid spinous processes
Cervical
Which vertebrae have costal facets
Thoracic
Which verebrae have transverse foramina? What goes there?
Cervical, vertebral artery
Identify structures that pass through various sacral foramina?
Anterior sacral foramina transmit ventral primary rami of first four sacral nerves
Posterior sacral foramina transmit dorsal rami.
Describe articulation between vertebral bodies? ID joint
Joints of vertebral bodies are SYMPHYSES designed for weight bearing and strength. Articulating surfaces connected by IV discs
Is there an IV disc between every body of a vertebra
NO, there is NO IV disc between C1 and C2
Most inferior one is between L5 and S1
Describe articulation between vertebral arches? ID joint
Joints of vertebral arches are ZYGAPOPHYSIAL joints.
They are SYNOVIAL PLANE joints, permit GLIDING movements
Limit rotation in LUMBAR region
Oriented in CORONAL plane in cervical column
Describe ANTERIOR LONGITUDINAL ligament
ANTERIOR LONGITUDINAL - runs from occipital bone to sacrum on anterior surface of vertebral bodies and IV discs, narrowest at the upper end but WIDENS AS DESCENDS, maintaining stability
LIMITS EXTENSION of vertebral column, SUPPORTS ANNULUS FIBROSUS anteriorly and resists gravitational pull
Describe POSTERIOR LONGITUDINAL ligament
-interconnects vertebral bodies and IV discs posteriorly and NARROWS as it descends
-SUPPORTS posterior aspect of VERTEBRAL BODIES and ANNULUS FIBROSUS
LIMITS FLEXION of vertebral column and resists gravitaional pull
Describe LIGAMENTUM FLAVUM
-Connects LAMINAE of two adjacent vertebrae and functions to MAINTAIN UPRIGHT POSTURE
-can be pierced during LUMBAR PUNCTURE
Describe NUCHAL LIGAMENT
Its a TRIANGULAR SHAPED MEDIAN FIBROUS SEPTUM between muscles on two sides of posterior neck.
Formed by THICKENED SUPRASPINOUS LIGAMENTS that extend from C7 to external occipital protuberance, also attached to posterior tubercle of atlas and spinous processes of other vertebrae
Which ligament limits hyperextension of the vertebral column
Posterior longitudinal ligament
Describe medial atlantoaxial joint
There are two LATERAL atlantoaxial joints between lateral masses of C1 and superior facets of C2
There is ONE median atlantoaxial joint between dens of C2 and anterior arch and transverse ligament of atlas.
Its a PIVOT joint, while lateral are gliding SYNOVIAL joints
Movement of all three joints permits to do "no" motion of the head
Describe arterial supply of vertebral column
Vertebrae are supplied by PERIOSTEAL and EQUATORIAL branches of major cervical and segmental arterie and their spinal branches
Identify components and describe drainage of Batsons vertebral venous plexus
Its a thin walled VALVELESS venous plexus. Provides pathway for tumor cells to spread from pelvic, abdominal and thoracic viscera to vertbrae, spinal cord and brain. Cancer of prostate, lung or breast can metastasize to brain via verterbral venoud plexus. Also provides pathway for spreading infection
Describe superficial back muscles, origin, insertion, action
SUPERFICIAL EXTRINSIC BACK MUSCLES are trapezius, lat dorsi, rhomboids and levator scapulae - they connect upper limbs to trunk, they are innervated by anterior rami of cervical nerves and act on upper limb. Trapezius gets innervated by CNXI
Intermediate extrinsic back muscles are serratus posterior superior and inferior, those are thin muscles, commonly called respiratory muscles
DEEP back muscles extend from cranium to pelvis
Describe superficial layer of deep back muscles
SPLENIUS MUSCLES are thick and flat, and lie on posterior and lateral aspects of neck. They arise at midline and extend superolaterally to cervical vertebrae (CERVICIS) and cranium (CAPITIS).
They cover and hold deep neck muscles in position
Describe erector spinae muscles
They lie in a groove on each side of vertebral column between spinous processes and angles of ribs. Common origin- POSTERIOR PART OF ILIAC CREST, POSTERIOR SACRUM, SACROILIAC LIGAMENTS, INFERIOR LUMBAR PROCESSES
Desribe and name transversospinal muscles
Semispinalis, multifidus, rotatores. Originate from transverse processes of vertebrae and pass to SPINOUS PROCESSES of superior vertebrae
highest concentration of proprioceptive fibers which provide feedback that maintains proper spinal allignment
Name intersegmental muscles
INTERSPINALES, LEVATORES COSTARUM, INTERTRANSVERSARII
Identify boundaries of suboccipital triangle
Bound medially by rectus capitis posterior major, laterally by obliquis capitis superior and inferiorly by obliquis capitis inferior, roof is formed by semispinalis capitis and longissimus capitis
contains VERTEBRAL ARTERY, SUBOCCIPITAL NERVE and vessels
Which muscle has greatest direct effect on rotation of vertebral column
semispinalis
Which muscle is most developed in lumbar region
multifidus
Vessels supplying body also supply spinal cord - true/false?
True
The eye of the scotty dog on lumbar oblique film is
pedicle
American Heart Association

For more information visit here:

http://www.charitytodonate.us/american-heart-association/

Overview:

The American Heart Association (AHA) is a non-benefit association in the United States that encourages suitable heart care with an end goal to lessen incapacity and passing created via cardiovascular malady and stroke.







Boy Scouts of America

For more information visit here:

http://www.charitytodonate.us/boy-scouts/

The Boy Scouts of America is one of the countries biggest and most conspicuous qualities based youth improvement associations. The BSA gives a system to youngsters that constructs character, trains them in the obligations of partaking citizenship, and creates individual wellness.





CEIS 100 WEEK 5 COURSE PROJECT

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Learning to code
• Study the following Python code. This code adds two numbers. Then increments each number by 1 and displays the result:
• What are the benefits of learning to program even if you are not planning on programming as a career?
• How will basic business skills play a role in your professional life?









CEIS 100 WEEK 4 ILAB REPORT

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Laboratory Title: Get the Raspberry PI up and running and explore the desktop.
• Objectives: (What was the purpose of this lab? What did you expect to find?)







CEIS 100 WEEK 4 COURSE PROJECT

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Computer Language
• Research two computer programming languages (python can be one of them) and explain what tasks the languages are best suited for and the industry in which they are typically used. Include a code snippet.







CEIS 100 WEEK 3 PROBLEM 1 – 2

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CEIS 100 Week 3 Problem 1
CEIS 100 Week 3 Problem 1







CEIS 100 WEEK 3 COURSE PROJECT

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Excel uses and Gaming
• Give an example of a situation for which would need a spreadsheet. How would functions be useful in your spreadsheet?







CEIS 100 WEEK 2 ILAB REPORT

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Laboratory Title: Determining what will make the Raspberry PI computer a functioning piece of equipment and obtain the necessary components.



CEIS 100 WEEK 2 COURSE PROJECT

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Networking
• How would you define a network? What is bandwidth? What is a NIC? List three types of media used for network connections.







CEIS 100 WEEK 1 COURSE PROJECT

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Problem Solving
• Describe a scenario where you were unable to solve a problem. What stopped you, and what could you have done instead? Did you use the five steps in problem-solving discussed in the lecture?







CEIS 100 ALL WEEK ILAB REPORT

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CEIS 100 Week 2 iLab Report
Laboratory Title: Determining what will make the Raspberry PI computer a functioning piece of equipment and obtain the necessary components.







CEIS 100 ALL WEEK COURSE PROJECT

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CEIS 100 Week 1 Course Project
Problem Solving
• Describe a scenario where you were unable to solve a problem. What stopped you, and what could you have done instead? Did you use the five steps in problem-solving discussed in the lecture?








BUSN 460 WEEK 3 FINANCIAL ANALYSIS

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BUSN 460 WEEK 3 FINANCIAL ANALYSIS
Go to the CanGo Intranet and pull the financial statements. Use these to fill out the table found in Doc Sharing labeled Financial Analysis Project, and submit to the Individual Financial Analysis Dropbox in Week 3 after making sure that you have added your last name at the beginning of the file name for your file







BUSN 460 WEEK 3 FINANCIAL ANALYSIS PROJECT

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BUSN 460 WEEK 3 FINANCIAL ANALYSIS PROJECT
Individual Financial Analysis Project
Conclude working on your Individual Financial Analysis Report, due this week. Note that this is not a team assignment.








BUSN 460 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 460 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT
Top 5 Consultants







BUSN 460 FINAL TEAM REPORT AND PRESENTATION

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BUSN 460 FINAL TEAM REPORT AND PRESENTATION
BUSN 460 Final Team Senior project Week 7 FINAL PRESENTATION (Using Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 and Web conferencing)







BUSN 460 FINAL REPORT

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BUSN 460 FINAL REPORT
Your team’s Final Report must support your PowerPoint 2010 presentation. The report will contain details of the challenges that CanGo faces, the team’s recommendations to resolve the challenges along with supporting plans and actions.







BUSN 460 FINAL PRESENTATION

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BUSN 460 FINAL PRESENTATION
BUSN 460 Final Team Senior project Week 7 FINAL PRESENTATION (Using Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 and Web conferencing)







BUSN 420 WEEK 7 QUIZ

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BUSN 420 WEEK 7 QUIZ






BUSN 420 WEEK 7 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 7 ASSIGNMENT
Ginn v. Renaldo, Inc
Northeast Iowa Ethanol, LLC v. Drizin








BUSN 420 WEEK 6 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 6 ASSIGNMENT
Federal Credit Union v. Royal Insurance Company, Ltd
Amazon.com v. Barnesandnoble.com








BUSN 420 WEEK 5 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 5 ASSIGNMENT
California and Hawaiian Sugar Company against the sun vessel, Inc.
Hector v. Cedars-Sinai Medical Center








BUSN 420 WEEK 4 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 4 ASSIGNMENT
In this fourth paper of our training series, we’ll have the chance to get a better knowledge and understanding of advanced principles about contracts.






BUSN 420 WEEK 3 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 3 ASSIGNMENT
During the first two papers of our training series about laws and legislations, we had the chance to familiarize ourselves with basic terms of law and Maryland’s court system.





BUSN 420 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT






BUSN 420 WEEK 1 ASSIGNMENT

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BUSN 420 WEEK 1 ASSIGNMENT
This paper is about providing employee training for members of our department who have interactions with the legal department. I’ll try to keep this paper as informal and understandable as it gets.





BUSN 319 WEEK 7 MARKETING PLAN

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BUSN 319 WEEK 7 MARKETING PLAN





BUSN 319 WEEK 5 YOU DECIDE

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BUSN 319 WEEK 5 YOU DECIDE





BUSN 319 WEEK 4 MARKETING PLAN

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BUSN 319 WEEK 4 MARKETING PLAN





BUSN 319 WEEK 1 TOPIC PROPOSAL

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BUSN 319 WEEK 1 TOPIC PROPOSAL
Marketing Plan Proposal






BUSN 115 WEEK 7 RESEARCH PAPER

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BUSN 115 WEEK 7 RESEARCH PAPER





BUSN 115 WEEK 7 DQ

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Please go and explore kickstarter.com – what do you think? Is this a good way of raising funds for your business – what are the pros and cons?






BUSN 115 WEEK 6 DQ ADVERTISING

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Supply-Chain Management
How can supply-chain management (SCM) help a company establish a competitive advantage? What are ways that companies can improve their supply chains?






BUSN 115 WEEK 4 DQ 2 ADVERTISING

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Think about an advertisement (in any medium) that had either a strongly positive or strongly negative effect on your attitude toward the product being advertised or the advertiser itself. Why did the ad have this effect? If you responded positively to the ad, do you think you were being manipulated in any way? If you responded negatively—and you are a potential buyer of the product that was advertised—what changes would you make to the ad to make it more successful?






BUSN 115 WEEK 3

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Assignment Lemonade Business Question
Develop a creative name for your Lemonade Stand, and then explain why a name is important when you are considering branding options?







BUSN 115 WEEK 3 DQ EARLY ADOPTERS

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Early Adopters
Do you consider yourself an early adopter when it comes to trying out new products or new fashions, or do you tend to take a wait-and-see attitude? How does your attitude toward new products and new ideas influence your decision making as a consumer?







BUS 510 WEEK 10 ASSIGNMENT 5

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Now Is YOUR Time to Be the Creative Genius!
Imagine that you are still on the committee from Assignment 1. Recently, you saw an article in the newspaper that included a survey, which said that 30 percent of the 1,000 participants in the survey said they would be interested in making online donations to charity. According to this survey, 53 percent of young people between the ages of eighteen (18) and twenty-four (24) also showed interest in contributing online. Another group over fifty (50) represented eighteen (18) percent of people willing to contribute to a worthwhile charity. You were told in the committee meeting this morning that the nonprofit world is one of the most important forces of the economy, making the world a more decent and humane place.
Your organization is always coming up with creative, innovative programs that feed the hungry, house the homeless, and protect the environment, among others. This morning you were tasked with creating a marketing campaign for one of the items needed for the Goodness Falls proposal. Select one (1) of the following items to focus your marketing campaign on: the streetlights, the bulletproof vests, the motorcycles / horses, computers for the police, or computer training for the police. The marketing campaign that you create will be added to your organization’s Website in order to encourage online donations. Use the Internet to locate information regarding PayPal Website or the other one, its competition is 1, search appeal message, appeal slogans, games for grant funding, typical prizes for donations, state regulations for gaming in your individual state.
Write a six to eight (6-8) page paper in which you:
1. Create an online appeal message in which you are trying to solicit money for the item that you selected.
2. Create an appeal slogan for the item that you selected.
3. Propose at least two (2) graphics and / or photographs that will be used for the appeal campaign.
4. Propose a method or game that will engage donors while they are donating. Provide suggestions for prizes for the donors.
5. Propose what you will do with the donation, the need for the donation, and the benefit to donating online. Provide a rationale for each decision and each part of the campaign you design.
6. Develop a rationale for having the game for donations open to just citizens from your state, as well as the need for a Pay-Pal type of account to process donations made by credit card.
7. Include at least three (3) references (no more than two to three [2-3] years old) from material outside the textbook.
Your assignment must follow these formatting requirements:
• Be typed, double spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all sides; citations and references must follow APA or school-specific format. Check with your professor for any additional instructions.
• Include a cover page containing the title of the assignment, the student’s name, the professor’s name, the course title, and the date. The cover page and the reference page are not included in the required assignment page length.




















BUS 510 WEEK 8 ASSIGNMENT 4

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Responding to the Result
This assignment consists of three (3) sections: a thank-you letter from the agency; a thank-you letter for consideration of the proposal they declined; and a follow-up thank-you letter.You must submit all three (3) sections for the completion of this assignment. Label each file name according to the section of the assignment it is written for. Additionally, you may create and / or assume all necessary assumptions needed for the completion of this assignment.
For this assignment, you will write a thank-you letter from the agency, a thank-you letter for consideration of the proposal, and a follow-up thank-you letter. Refer to Chapter 16 of the Geever textbook if you need guidance. Use the Internet to locate a thank-you note template and tips specific to grant writing.
Each letter must:
• be a minimum of 150-200 words in the body of the letter.
• describe what the gift will be used to provide (goal).
• identify the accepting agency or department.
• include your individual thanks.
Section 1: Thank-You Letter from the Agency for Considering Your Proposal
1. Create a two to three (2-3) page letter in which you:
1. share thanks from the agency.
2. share thanks on behalf of the city / or police.
3. answer any anticipated questions posed by agency.
4. provide anticipated additional pertinent information requested.
5. provide other donor information regarding other funding prospects.
Section 2: Thank You Letter for Consideration of the Proposal that was Rejected
1. Create a two to three (2-3) page letter in which you:
1. thank the organization for consideration of the proposal, even though they decided not to fund the project.
2. provide information about your organization, its passion, and its goals.
3. invite them to visit your organization for a tour and lunch.
4. end on a positive note.
Section 3: Follow-Up Thank-You Letter
1. Create a two to three (2-3) page letter in which you maintain dialogue to:
1. inform the donor of the practical use of the item that was donated.
2. share updates with the donor. (i.e.: good news, pictures [police officer on motorcycle / horse or streetlights at night], reports, newspaper articles, etc.)
3. inform the donor of any obstacles.
4. inform the donor of how the aforementioned obstacles were overcome.
5. list any follow-up news articles or other announcements, newsletters, pictures where the donor may have been mentioned (in a program, sponsor page, etc.).
4. Include at least three (3) references (no more than five [5] years old) from material outside the textbook.
Your assignment must follow these formatting requirements:
• Be typed, double spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all sides; citations and references must follow APA or school-specific format. Check with your professor for any additional instructions.
• Include a cover page containing the title of the assignment, the student’s name, the professor’s name, the course title, and the date. The cover page and the reference page are not included in the required assignment page length.






































BUS 510 WEEK 6 ASSIGNMENT 3

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Researching, Contacting, and Cultivating Potential Funders
For this assignment, you will be describing methods for locating an individual to give funding, researching the individual donor, and writing a letter (two to three [2-3] pages) of request to an individual funding representative (donor). Refer to the basic proposal components discussed in Chapter 2 of the Geever textbook. This solicitation letter of request will require you to be concise, polite, informative, and more informal with a friendly tone and the right flow of information than a proposal. Use the Internet to locate sample letters of request and methods of researching individual donors.
Write a four to six (4-6) page paper in which you:
1. Assess existing or typical methods for locating an individual to provide funding.
2. Create one (1) method for locating an individual to provide funding. (This method can be a hybrid of multiple methods or a completely new method.)
3. Evaluate existing or typical methods for researching an individual donor based on the textbook and information you gathered on the Internet.
4. Create one (1) method for researching an individual donor. (This method can be a hybrid of multiple methods or a completely new method.)
5. Create a letter of request that addresses the five (5) main points of a letter of request (ask for the gift, describe the need, explain what you will do, include budget data, and close.)
6. Include at least three (3) references (no more than five [5] years old) from material outside the textbook.
Your assignment must follow these formatting requirements:
• Be typed, double spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all sides; citations and references must follow APA or school-specific format. Check with your professor for any additional instructions.
• Include a cover page containing the title of the assignment, the student’s name, the professor’s name, the course title, and the date. The cover page and the reference page are not included in the required assignment page length.


















BUS 510 WEEK 4 ASSIGNMENT 2

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Drafting a Basic Proposal
Your next task is to create the basic first draft of the proposal for Goodness Falls. Be sure to address all six (6) sections of the proposal as you include the concept, program, and expenses. Use the Internet to locate prices of the expenses associated with the project (New computers, bulletproof vests, lamp posts, motorcycles or horses, replacing broken windows, and computer training for the officers.) Also, utilize the Internet to locate references that will help to guide you in writing this draft of the proposal.
Note: Normally you would meet with the mayor or chief of police to review their specifications for the equipment and training needed. However, for this project, you will be making those reasonable cost decisions yourself so you can put your proposal together in a timely manner.

Below is a chart of the six (6) sections of a proposal, in order. Be sure to include the concept, program, and expenses from above in your proposal. Each section needs to be labeled (Executive Summary, Statement of Need, etc.) and on its own separate page.











BUS 510 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT 1

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Developing a Vision and Mission Statement
The Township of Goodness Falls is a medium-sized town in a rural part of the state. The township is facing several issues and the mayor feels that before raising taxes to cover these items, the time is now to get out in front of the issues by forming a fundraising committee or looking for an established nonprofit agency to help search for grants to help the city and the police department. The city needs to look for a grant, or grants, to pay for police equipment and computer training for the entire force. The police badly need four (4) new computers, twelve (12) bulletproof vests, eight (8) telephones and two (2) motorcycles (or horses) to catch criminals on foot. Once an agency is selected or a committee is formed internally, the township will also need funding for eighteen (18) street lights for a high-crime neighborhood and there is a suggestion to form a task force to count the broken windows in another neighborhood and begin the process of getting those repaired or replaced. This morning, someone else added that the fire department would soon need a new fire truck.
For this assignment, pretend that you work for a nonprofit organization in this township and you are already on a standing committee for community development. You have just heard about the city’s needs, and you have approached the Director to ask if you can work on this project. The director has given you this approval, if your agency can get the computer training portion of the grant monies. The director mentioned that there may be a person in the community who may be willing to donate a motorcycle to the city through your nonprofit agency. Your committee does not meet again for another week, and you have been tasked with rewriting the vision and mission statements for the agency to include these new projects. Keep in mind the overarching statement from the agency was a combined vision and mission statement of the agency “…an organization which strives to provide the highest quality response and help to the community through clear communication, training, shared knowledge, and accountability.” You will revise the broad statement into two (2) statements, a vision statement and mission statement. These will comprise the road map for the rest of the assignments. Use the Internet to locate references that will help you to write powerful vision and mission statements for grant proposals, and gain insight into how organizations and nonprofits view vision and mission statements.
Note: Goodness Falls is a fictitious town in an unknown state.
Write a four to six (4-6) page paper in which you:
1. Create a vision statement that details:
1. the values or beliefs that inform your work.
2. what you would ultimately hope to accomplish as a result of your efforts.
3. how the standing committee plans to work toward this broad vision.
4. who the organization benefits.
5. are clear and concise.
6. reflect your values and beliefs.
7. demonstrate a commitment to serving the public good.
8. are powerful.
2. Create a mission statement that details:
3. Evaluate both your mission and vision statements to see if they:
4. Propose changes that you can make based on your findings in Criteria 3a to 3d.
5. Determine the most immediate needs for the community first and then rate them in a ranking order by most urgent to least urgent.
6. Determine which of these needs will translate into effective proposals. (This decision will be the basis for your foundation and corporate searches.)
7. Include at least three (3) references (no more than five [5] years old) from material outside the textbook.
Your assignment must follow these formatting requirements:
• Be typed, double spaced, using Times New Roman font (size 12), with one-inch margins on all sides; citations and references must follow APA or school-specific format. Check with your professor for any additional instructions.
• Include a cover page containing the title of the assignment, the student’s name, the professor’s name, the course title, and the date. The cover page and the reference page are not included in the required assignment page length.
The specific course learning outcomes associated with this assignment are:
• Analyze the major segments of the grants community: the Federal Awarding Agency, the Pass-Through Entity, and the recipient.
• Design a proposal by learning how marketing, analysis, planning, designing, estimating, and publishing play a part in the process.
• Use technology and information resources to research issues in grants management and proposal writing.
• Write clearly and concisely about grants management and proposal writing using proper writing mechanics.


































BUS 510 COMPLETE ASSIGNMENT PACK

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BUS 510 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT 1
DEVELOPING A VISION AND MISSION STATEMENT
The Township of Goodness Falls is a medium-sized town in a rural part of the state.






BSOP 588 ENTIRE COURSE WEEK 1 TO 8

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BSOP 588 ENTIRE COURSE WEEK 1 TO 8
BSOP 588 Managing Quality – DeVry
BSOP 588 Week 1 DQ 1 Definition of Quality
BSOP 588 Week 1 DQ 2 Quality in Your Organization
BSOP 588 Week 2 Project Proposal (Toyota Motor Corporation)
BSOP 588 Week 2 DQ 1 Quality Philosophies
BSOP 588 Week 2 DQ 2 Quality Awards












BIO 100 COMPLETE CLASS

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BIO 100 COMPLETE CLASS
BIO 100 Assignment: The Scientific Method
BIO 100 Exercise: UNESCO Research
BIO 100 CheckPoint: Living Organisms
BIO 100 Assignment: PopEcoLab
BIO 100 Assignment: Photosynthesis and Cellular Respiration










BAM 313 FINAL EXAM

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BAM 313 FINAL EXAM (INTRODUCTION TO FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT)
Multiple Choice Questions(Enter your answers on the enclosed answer sheet)







ACCT 550 WEEK 7 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 7 HOMEWORK
E-4
E-8
E-9
E-11
E-17
E-24
P-5













ACCT 550 WEEK 6 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 6 HOMEWORK
10-1
10-3
10-4
10-7
10-7











ACCT 550 WEEK 5 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 5 HOMEWORK
ACCT 550 – Intermediate Accounting I
E8-3 (Inventoriable Costs)
P8-4 (Compute FIFO, LIFO, and Average-Cost)









ACCT 550 WEEK 4 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 4 HOMEWORK
ACCT 550 – Intermediate Accounting I
E6-5 (Computation of Present Value)
E6-12 (Analysis of Alternatives)
E7-2 (Determining Cash Balance)
E7-5 (Recording Sales Gross and Net)
E7-7 (Recording Bad Debts)












ACCT 550 WEEK 3 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 3 HOMEWORK
ACCT 550 – Intermediate Accounting I
E5-2 (Classification of Balance Sheet Accounts)
E5-4 (Preparation of a Classified Balance Sheet)
E5-12 (Preparation of a Balance Sheet)










ACCT 550 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK
ACCT 550 Intermediate Accounting I
HOMEWORK / CHAPTER 4: E4-4, E4-12 & P4-1








ACCT 550 WEEK 1 HOMEWORK

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ACCT 550 WEEK 1 HOMEWORK
ACCT 550 Week 1 Homework
ACCT 550 Intermediate Accounting I
Chapter 1: CA1-3
Chapter 2: E2-5
Chapter 3: E3-1 and E3-5











ACCT 550 HW CORRECTED FROM LAST WK OF CLASS

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ACCT 550 HW CORRECTED FROM LAST WK OF CLASS
E10.1
E10.3
E10.11
E10.23
E11.1
E11.4











ACCT 550 HOMEWORK WEEK 6 & 7

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ACCT 550 HOMEWORK WEEK 6 & 7
HW CH6
HW CH7
P7-4








ACCT 525 WEEK 7 COURSE PROJECT

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ACCT 525 WEEK 7 COURSE PROJECT
Analysis of regulation fairness and administrative costs for the IRS Innocent Spouse Relief.









ACCT 525 WEEK 7 ASSIGNMENT THE FUTURE OF CPAS PROFESSION

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ACCT 525 WEEK 7 ASSIGNMENT THE FUTURE OF CPAS PROFESSION
ACCT 525 Week 7 assignment








ACCT 525 WEEK 6 ASSIGNMENT THE AMERICAN AND INTERNATIONAL AUDITING STANDARDS

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ACCT 525 WEEK 6 ASSIGNMENT THE AMERICAN AND INTERNATIONAL AUDITING STANDARDS
ACCT 525 Week 6 assignment









ACCT 525 WEEK 5 ASSIGNMENT AICPA CODE OF PROFESSIONAL CONDUCT

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ACCT 525 WEEK 5 ASSIGNMENT AICPA CODE OF PROFESSIONAL CONDUCT
The AICPA code of professional conduct begins with the preface which applies to all members, and the code is presented in 3 parts:
1. a)Part 1:This part is applied to the members who practice the profession in the public area








ACCT 525 WEEK 4 ASSIGNMENT CODES OF ETHIC

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ACCT 525 WEEK 4 ASSIGNMENT CODES OF ETHIC
1. Do you agree with the authors that a code of ethics should do more than establish minimum acceptable standards? Why or why not?







ACCT 525 WEEK 3 COURSE PROJECT PROPOSAL

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ACCT 525 WEEK 3 COURSE PROJECT PROPOSAL
Proposed title for selected topic.
Analysis of regulation fairness and administrative costs for the IRS Innocent Spouse Relief.
Brief description of my proposal
Description of topic choice and historical nature of the topic
Current Issues or Controversies in the topic.
Description of what I hope to learn from this topic.












ACCT 525 WEEK 3 ASSIGNMENT CODIFICATION SUMMARIES

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ACCT 525 WEEK 3 ASSIGNMENT CODIFICATION SUMMARIES
This guide is helpful for DeVry Keller students planning to take “ACCT 525”.







ACCT 525 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT MEXICO ADOPT IFRS

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ACCT 525 WEEK 2 ASSIGNMENT MEXICO ADOPT IFRS
1. Description of Mexico’s Process to adopt IFRS.
2. Did Mexico adopt IFRS or did they make changes to IFRS to adapt it to its country’s culture or regulations?







ACCT 525 WEEK 1 ASSIGNMENT THE CASE OF PHAR-MOR INC

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ACCT 525 WEEK 1 ASSIGNMENT THE CASE OF PHAR-MOR INC
ACCT525 Week 1 Assignment
The Case of Phar-Mor Inc
Read “The Case of Phar-Mor Inc.” which can be accessed through the DeVry online library. In 3-4 pages (12-pt type, double-spaced)summarize the case and answer the following questions:
1. Could SOX have prevented the Phar-Mor fraud? How? Which specific sections of SOX?









ACCT 525 FINAL PROJECT

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ACCT 525 FINAL PROJECT
ACCT 525 Current issues in accounting
Audit Firms and Financial Scandals








ACCT 505 FINAL EXAM KELLER

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ACCT 505 FINAL EXAM KELLER
1. (TCO F) Willow Creek Corporation bases its predetermined overhead rate on the estimated labor hours for the upcoming year. At the beginning of the most recently completed year, the company estimated the labor hours for the upcoming year at 38,500 labor hours. The estimated variable manufacturing overhead was $7.37 per labor hour and the estimated total fixed manufacturing overhead was $601,328. The actual labor hours for the year turned out to be 41,721 labor hours.






ACCT 451 WEEK 7 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 7 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
21.4 Mark Mitton, the liaison to the IS department, has eliminated all but the best three systems. Mark developed a list of required features, carefully reviewed each system, talked to other users, and interviewed appropriate systems representatives. Mark used a point-scoring system to assign weights to each requirement.







ACCT 451 WEEK 6 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 6 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
17.2 Joe, the owner of the ice-cream shop, purchases ice cream from two vendors. Over the years, he has developed good relationships with both vendors so that they allow Joe to pay them biweekly for all purchases made during the preceding two-week period. Joe calls in ice-cream orders on Mondays and Thursdays.





ACCT 451 WEEK 5 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 5 QUIZ – DEVRY
1.(TCO 5) A __________ authorizes the transfer of raw goods needed for production from the storeroom to the production facilities.






ACCT 451 WEEK 5 LAB – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 5 LAB – DEVRY
Peachtree Lab






ACCT 451 WEEK 5 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 5 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
15.3 You have been hired to evaluate the payroll system for the Skip-Rope Manufacturing Company. The company processes its payroll in-house.





ACCT 451 WEEK 4 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 4 QUIZ – DEVRY
1.(TCO 4) In the revenue cycle, a customer places an order for a certain product. Before the order is checked for inventory availability, what step should be taken?






ACCT 451 WEEK 4 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 4 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
12.6 Create a questionnaire checklist that can be used to evaluate controls for each of the four basic activities in the revenue cycle (sales order entry, shipping, billing, and cash collections).







ACCT 451 WEEK 3 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 3 QUIZ – DEVRY
1.(TCO 3) This creates logs of network traffic that was permitted to pass the firewall.
2.(TCO 3) Multi-factor authentication
3.(TCO 3) Restricting access of users to specific portions of the system as well as specific tasks, is
4.(TCO 3) Which of the following is not one of the 10 internationally recognized best practices for protecting the privacy of customers’ personal information?









ACCT 451 WEEK 3 LAB – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 3 LAB – DEVRY
Peachtree Lab 3






ACCT 451 WEEK 3 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 3 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
ACCT 451 Week 3 Homework Assignment






ACCT 451 WEEK 2 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 2 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. (TCO2) An exclusive 20-year right to manufacture a product or use a process is a…
2. (TCO2) Our Company purchased all of the outstanding stock of Caldwell Inc., paying $2,700,000 cash. Juliana assumed all of the liabilities of Caldwell. Book values and fair values of acquired assets andliabilities were: (book value, fair value)current asset (420,000; 450,000)







ACCT 451 WEEK 2 LAB – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 2 LAB – DEVRY
Peachtree Lab 2






ACCT 451 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
ACCT 451 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENT






ACCT 451 WEEK 1 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 1 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. (TCO 1) Facts that are collected, recorded, stored and processed by an information system are: (Points : 2)
2. (TCO 1) Which of the following is not one of the components of an AIS? (Points : 2)







ACCT 451 WEEK 1 LAB – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 1 LAB – DEVRY
Peachtree Lab






ACCT 451 WEEK 1 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 451 WEEK 1 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
3.7
3.7b








ACCT 434 WEEK 7 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 7 QUIZ – DEVRY
1- (TCO 11) The four cost categories in a cost of quality program are
2- (TCO 11) ________ is a formal means of distinguishing between random and nonrandom variation in an operating process
3- (TCO 11) Which of the following is NOT one of the steps in managing bottlenecks under the theory of constraints?








ACCT 434 WEEK 6 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 6 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. (TCO 9) To guide cost allocation decisions, the benefits-received criterion (Points : 5)
2. (TCO 9) Which cost-allocation criterion is MOST likely to subsidize poor performers at the expense of the best performers? (Points : 5)
3. (TCO 9) The MOST likely reason for NOT allocating corporate costs to divisions include that (Point : 5)








ACCT 434 WEEK 6 CUSTOMER PROFITABILITY CAPITAL BUDGETING – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 6 CUSTOMER PROFITABILITY CAPITAL BUDGETING – DEVRY
1. (TCO 9) To guide cost allocation decisions, the benefits-received criterion
2. (TCO 9) A challenge to using cost-benefit criteria for allocating costs is that
3. (TCO 9) The MOST likely reason for NOT allocating corporate costs to divisions include that
4. (TCO 9) Identifying homogeneous cost pools









ACCT 434 WEEK 5 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 5 QUIZ – DEVRY
1.(TCO 7) Major influences of competitors, costs, and customers on pricing decisions are factors of (Points : 5)
2. (TCO 7) The first step in implementing target pricing and target costing is (Points : 5)
3. (TCO 7) The markup percentage is usually higher if the cost base used is (Points : 5)








ACCT 434 WEEK 5 PRICING DECISIONS MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEMS – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 5 PRICING DECISIONS MANAGEMENT CONTROL SYSTEMS – DEVRY
1. (TCO 7) Major influences of competitors, costs, and customers on pricing decisions are factors of
2. (TCO 7) The first step in implementing target pricing and target costing is







ACCT 434 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM – DEVRY
1.Question : (TCO1) ABC systems create
2.Question : (TCO 1) Merriamn Company provides the following ABC costing information:
Activities
Total Costs
Activity-cost drivers
Account inquiry hours











ACCT 434 WEEK 3 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 3 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. (TCO 3) McDevitt Company employs six individuals. Each is paid $12.50 per hour. How would total costs of personnel be classified? (Points : 3)
2. (TCO 3) For January, the cost components of a picture frame include $0.35 for the glass, $0.65 for the wooden frame, and $0.80 for assembly. The assembly desk and tools cost $400. A total of 1,000 frames is expected to be produced in the coming year. What cost function best represents these costs? (Points : 3)







ACCT 434 WEEK 2 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 2 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. (TCO 2) Operating budgets and financial budgets (Points : 5)
2. (TCO 2) A budget can help implement (Points : 5)
3. (TCO 2) Financial budgets include the (Points : 5)
4. (TCO 2) A feature of a standard-costing system is that the costs of every product or service planned to be worked on during the period can be computed at the start of that period. This feature of standard costing makes it possible to (Points : 5)









ACCT 434 WEEK 2 MASTER BUDGET FLEXIBLE BUDGETS – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 2 MASTER BUDGET FLEXIBLE BUDGETS – DEVRY
1. (TCO 2) Operating budgets and financial budgets
2. (TCO 2) To gain the benefits of budgeting, ________ must understand and support the budget.
3. (TCO 2) Which budget is notnecessary to prepare the budgeted balance sheet?








ACCT 434 WEEK 1 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 WEEK 1 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. (TCO 1) In refining a cost system, (Points : 5)
2. (TCO 1) Which of the following statements is more representative of activity-based costing in comparison to a department-costing system? (Points : 5)
3. (TCO 1) A significant limitation of activity-based costing is the (Points : 5)








ACCT 434 FINAL EXAMS (2 DIFFERENT SETS) – DEVRY

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ACCT 434 Final Exams (2 Different Sets) – DeVry
ACCT 434 Final Exams set-1 – DeVry
ACCT 434 Final Exams set-2 – DeVry
(TCO 1) If products are alike, then for costing purposes (Points : 5) (TCO 1) Ireland Company produces a special spray nozzle.






ACCT 346 FINAL EXAM (NEW) – DEVRY

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ACCT 346 FINAL EXAM (NEW) – DEVRY
Page 1
Question 1.1. (TCO 4) Assumptions underlying cost-volume-profit analysis include all of the following, except: (Points : 5)
Question 2.2. (TCO 6) Which of the following is true about activity-based costing? (Points : 5)








ACCT 305 WEEK 5 QUIZ

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1. Question : (TCO 6) Which of the following is not a current liability?
• Accounts payable.
• A note payable due in 2 years.
• Accrued interest payable.
• Sales tax payable.









ACCT 305 WEEK 3 QUIZ

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1. Question : (TCO 4) In the first year of an asset’s life, which of the following methods has the largest depreciation?
• Straight-line.
• Double-Declining balance.
• Sum-of-the-years’ digits.
• Composite or group.









ACCT 305 WEEK 2 QUIZ

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1. Question : (TCO 2) An exclusive 20-year right to manufacture a product or use a process is
• Patent
• Copyright
• Trademark
• Franchise
2. Question: (TCO 2) Lake Incorporated purchased all of the outstanding stock of Huron Company paying $950,000 cash. Lake assumed all of the liabilities of Huron. Book values and fair values of acquired assets and liabilities were:











ACCT 305 WEEK 1 QUIZ

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1. Question : (TCO 1) The capitalized cost of equipment excludes:
1. Maintenance.
2. Sales tax.
3. Shipping.
4. Installation.
2. Question : (TCO 1) Simpson and Homer Corporation acquired an office building on three acres of land for a lump-sum price of $2,400,000. The building was completely furnished. According to independent appraisals, the fair values were $1,300,000, $780,000, and $520,000 for the building, land, and furniture and fixtures, respectively.








ACCT 301 WEEK 8 FINAL EXAM PLUS DISCUSSION – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 8 FINAL EXAM PLUS DISCUSSION – DEVRY
1. (TCO 1) What is the accounting equation? Suppose your company sold $12,000 in merchandise to a customer for cash. How does this transaction impact the accounting equation? (Points : 17)






ACCT 301 WEEK 7 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 7 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 7 Homework (Problems & Solutions)









ACCT 301 WEEK 7 DISCUSSION; CAPITAL INVESTMENT AND INCREMENTAL – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 7 DISCUSSION; CAPITAL INVESTMENT AND INCREMENTAL – DEVRY
1. Capital Budgeting
Discuss the capital budgeting process and the inputs that are used in capital budgeting.
2.Transfer Pricing
What is the transfer price? Why is determining a fair transfer price important for division managers?









ACCT 301 WEEK 6 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 6 QUIZ – DEVRY
1. Question: (TCO 9) Which one of the following stages of the management decision-making process is properly sequenced?
2. Question: (TCO 9) When is incremental analysis most useful?
3. Question: (TCO 9) Which of the following will never be a relevant cost?








ACCT 301 WEEK 6 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 6 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 6 Homework (Problems & Solutions)







ACCT 301 WEEK 6 DISCUSSION; PRICING – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 6 DISCUSSION; PRICING – DEVRY
1. Budgeting
Why is budgeting important for a company? What are some reasons that a company would not prepare a budget?







ACCT 301 WEEK 5 HOMEWORK – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 5 HOMEWORK – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 5 Homework (Problems & Solutions)






ACCT 301 WEEK 5 DISCUSSION; BUDGETS AND PRODUCTIVITY – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 5 DISCUSSION; BUDGETS AND PRODUCTIVITY – DEVRY
1. Incremental Analysis
What is incremental analysis? How is it used by management?








ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM SET 3 DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM SET 3 DEVRY
1. Question (TCO 5)A company has total fixed costs of $210,000 and a contribution margin ratio of 30%. How much sales are necessary to break even?







ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM SET 2 DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM SET 2 DEVRY
1. Question (TCO 1) The retained earnings statement shows all of the following except which one?
2. Question (TCO 1) Management’s views on the company’s short-term debt paying ability, expansion financing, and results of operations are found in which of the following?








ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM SET 1 DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM SET 1 DEVRY
• Page 1
1. (TCO 1)Suppose your company sold $25,000 in merchandise to a customer for cash. How does this transaction impact the accounting equation? (Points : 12)








ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM – 3 DIFFERENT SET – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 4 MIDTERM EXAM – 3 DIFFERENT SET – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 4 Midterm Exam Versions 1
• Page 1
1. (TCO 1) Suppose your company sold $25,000 in merchandise to a customer for cash. How does this transaction impact the accounting equation? (Points : 12)








ACCT 301 WEEK 4 HOMEWORK DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 4 HOMEWORK DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 1 Homework (Problems & Solutions)






ACCT 301 WEEK 4 DISCUSSION; MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 4 DISCUSSION; MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING DEVRY
1. Managerial Accounting
This week, we are shifting our focus from financial accounting to managerial accounting. How do the content and verification of the reports differ between managerial and financial accounting?







ACCT 301 WEEK 3 HOMEWORK
PROBLEMS DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 3 HOMEWORK PROBLEMS
ACCT 301 Week 3 Homework (Problems & Solutions)







ACCT 301 WEEK 3 DISCUSSION; FINANCIAL STATEMENT ANALYSIS DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 3 DISCUSSION; FINANCIAL STATEMENT ANALYSIS DEVRY
Horizontal and Vertical Analysis (graded)
Ratio Analysis (graded)








ACCT 301 WEEK 2 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 2 QUIZ DEVRY (15 MCQ’S)
(TCO 1) Which of the following would not be considered an external user of accounting data for XYZ Company?
(TCO 1) The cost of assets consumed or services used is also known as _________.







ACCT 301 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 2 HOMEWORK DEVRY
1. In two to three paragraphs, describe the Sarbanes-Oxley Act and why it is important to the accounting profession. (15 points)
2. Name and briefly describe the five components of COSO’s internal control framework. (10 points)
3. Describe the relationship between the Sarbanes-Oxley Act and COSO. (10 points)









ACCT 301 WEEK 2 DISCUSSION INTERNAL CONTROLS DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 2 DISCUSSION INTERNAL CONTROLS DEVRY
1. Internal Control
Describe what you think is the most important control activity that a company can implement. Why do you think that the one you chose is the most important?








ACCT 301 WEEK 2 AND WEEK 6 QUIZ – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 2 AND WEEK 6 QUIZ – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 2 Quiz1.
Question : (TCO 1) Which of the following would not be considered an external user of accounting data for XYZ Company?







ACCT 301 WEEK 1 HOMEWORK DEVRY

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ACCT 301 WEEK 1 HOMEWORK DEVRY
Problem 1 Required: Identify the financial statement on which each of the following items appears by making anX in the appropriate column. The first one is done for you!







ACCT 301 HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENTS WEEK 1-7 – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENTS WEEK 1-7 – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 1 Homework (Problems & Solutions)
ACCT 301 Week 2 Homework (Problems & Solutions)
ACCT 301 Week 3 Homework (Problems & Solutions)








ACCT 301 ESSENTIALS OF ACCOUNTING (ENTIRE COURSE) – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 ESSENTIALS OF ACCOUNTING (ENTIRE COURSE) – DEVRY
ACCT 301 (Essential of Accounting)
Week 1 ACCT 301 Week 1 Homework Problems
Week 2: Internal Controls – Discussion
Describe what you think is the most important control activity that a company can implement. Why do you think that the one you chose is the most important?









ACCT 301 ALL DISCUSSIONS WEEK 2 TO WEEK 8 – DEVRY

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ACCT 301 ALL DISCUSSIONS WEEK 2 TO WEEK 8 – DEVRY
ACCT 301 Week 2: Internal Controls – Discussion
1. Internal Control
Describe what you think is the most important control activity that a company can implement. Why do you think that the one you chose is the most important?








ACCT 251 WEEK 5 QUIZ LATEST

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Question 1.
(TCO 1) The balance sheet lists:
assets, liabilities, and capital of a business.
revenues and expenses of a business.
the percentage of revenue at the end of the year.
the percentage of debt at the end of the year.
cash disbursements.











ACCT 251 WEEK 3 QUIZ LATEST

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Question 1.
(TCO 1) The name of the sample company or companies included in the Peachtree Complete Accounting 2010 software is/are:
Pavilion Garden Supply.
Bellwether Garden Supply and Stone Arbor Landscaping.
Berkeley Custom Pools & Spas.
Stone Arbor Landscaping.
Fabrikam, Inc. and Northwind Traders.











ACCT 251 DISCUSSION WEEK 7

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ACCT 251 week 7 Discussions latest
Selection of an Inventory Method (graded)
There are several inventory methods that a firm can choose to use. How does a firm’s business type affects its selection of an inventory method in automated systems like Peachtree Complete Accounting 2010?







ACCT 251 DISCUSSION WEEK 5 – 6

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ACCT 251 week 5 Discussions latest
Journals & Ledgers (graded)
What are the similarities and differences between manual-based journals/ledgers and automated accounting system journals/ledgers?
Closing the Books (graded)
As you close your books, what source document(s) are needed to help your close your books in an automated accounting systems?










ACCT 251 DISCUSSION WEEK 3 – 4

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ACCT 251 week 3 Discussions latest
Employee Data (graded)
Assume that you have employees who live in one state and work in another. How does this affect your set up and use of an automated accounting system such as Peachtree Complete Accounting 2010 for payroll processing?







ACCT 251 DISCUSSION WEEK 1 – 2

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CCT 251 week 1 Discussions latest

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