Available courses

General Chemistry

General Chemistry is an introduction to the basic concepts of chemistry, including atomic structure and bonding, chemical reactions, and solutions. Other topics covered include gases, thermodynamics, kinetics and equilibrium, redox, and chemistry of the elements.

Anatomy

Anatomy is the branch of biology concerned with the study of the structure of organisms and their parts. Anatomy is a branch of natural science that deals with the structural organization of living things. It is an old science, having its beginnings in prehistoric times.

Teacher: Layla Salih

Kurdology_Studies

Kurdology is a subject designed for the first year students in different departments, it is a very important and interesting subject for Kurds and all of the other international students who would like to learn the history, culture, economical issues and the Folklore of Kurds. The term Kurdology is originated from the (Kurd + logy); the first part refers to the Kurdish nation while the second part refers to the science, acquaintance, knowledge, Introduction of Kurds as well as research, it means that this subject is designed to introduce the Kurdish nation to the world. This subject leads to investigating research about in the fields of (History, geography, language, culture, Kurdish literature, and Kurdish nation citizenship). The importance of this course appears through (history, geography, language, Art, literature, archaeology, bibliography) and many other areas related to the kurdish nation. In addition, this course will focus of different views of Western European scientists and researchers and Eastern Scientists (Including Muslim and Kurdish Scholars) about the Kurdish languages, dialects and cultures which are used throughout the history.

General English

General English is a loose term used to describe the type of English‏‎ required for everyday situations. It can be compared to more specific English teaching such as Business English‏‎, English for Academic Purposes‏‎ and so on.

Teacher: NAHIDA NASER

Academic Debate

This course is designed to develop students’ abilities and skills in academic communication, argumentation and debate. The topics of this course train the Students to use sources for academic communication, to produce knowledge, to raise academic questions and to answer the questions scientifically. It also trains them to think critically, to respect others’ points of view and also to direct academic arguments. In this course, students are directed to raise questions and analyze the scientific texts logically and critically, i.e. they are guided to conduct a critical analysis of what they read and are provided with opportunities to practice and develop their skills by writing their reflections on the material studied and on their own learning. Moreover, they are assisted to Identifying problems academically and offer appropriate and scientific suggestions for solving such problems. Also, a number of lectures are devoted to teaching Health and Safety subject to train students about health awareness in order to use  laboratories, and protecting against diseases in cafeterias, libraries and lecture halls.

Furthermore, the course will focus on the importance of debate and time management. The aims of this course is to: 

  1. To foster critical thinking and thoughtful expression
  2. To appreciate the diversity of social relations in communities
  3. To develop intellectualism and confidence of expression.  At the end of the course, students will be able to:  1. Exercise debating skills and enhance abilities to express thoughtful, informed opinions in public settings.
  4. Use reliable sources to gather evidence in a responsive, critical way.
  5. Demonstrate skills of peaceful negotiation with others.
  6. Prepare and execute an argument that is logically ground and contributes to the good of the community.
  7. Identify emergent problems in communities and to see oneself as an active agent committed to the resolution of them.
  8. Demonstrate openness to diverse viewpoints and to express a willingness to change as a result.
  9. Demonstrate knowledge in learning communities using tools of technology for the common good. 

Fundamental of Nursing

The fundamentals of nursing are the basic principles on which nursing is founded. These fundamentals include patient assessment, communication, and intervention. It is essential for nurses to start with these fundamentals when pursuing their education to ensure quality and patient-centered care

Computer Skills I

   This course is an introduction to the basic skills for using the computer. It depends mainly on the syllabus of the ICDL program V.5 . This course will represent the first two models of the ICDL program .At the end of this course the students have the basic skills of using the computer and will be able of passing the first two ICDL models test.  




General Chemistry II

Understanding General Chemistry details the fundamentals of general chemistry through a wide range of topics, relating the structure of atoms and molecules to the properties of matter. Written in an easy-to-understand format with helpful pedagogy to fuel learning, the book features main objectives at the beginning of each chapter, get smart sections, and check your reading section at the end of each chapter. The text is filled with examples and practices that illustrate the concepts at hand. In addition, a summary, and extensive MCQs, exercises and problems with the corresponding answers and explanations are readily available.

General English II

International English is the concept of using the English language as a global means of communication similar to an international auxiliary language, and often refers to the movement towards an international standard for the language.

Medical Ethics

Medical ethics is an interdisciplinary teaching- and research-subject that empirically and analytically studies ethical aspects of health care and medical research. It is thus an area within applied ethics.

Computer Skill II

Computer skills are abilities and knowledge which allow you to use computers and related technology. They let you use word processing software, access the Internet, manage files, or create presentations. Advanced computer skills would let you access databases, use spreadsheets, and even code

Academic Debate

Academic debating is a formal argumentation match in which two opposing sides – teams propose or refute a given proposition statements or attack the validity of a motion in a series of speeches.

Biochemistry II

Biochemistry or biological chemistry is the study of chemical processes within and relating to living organisms. A sub-discipline of both chemistry and biology, biochemistry may be divided into three fields: structural biology, enzymology and metabolism.

Laboratory Techniques

Laboratory techniques are the set of procedures used on natural sciences such as chemistry, biology, physics to conduct an experiment, all of them follow the scientific method; while some of them involve the use of complex laboratory equipment from laboratory glassware to electrical devices, and others require

Human Anatomy II

Humans are the most common and widespread species of primate in the great ape family Hominidae, and also the most common species of primate overall. Humans are broadly characterized by their bipedalism and high intelligence.

Fundamental of Nursing II

Fundamentals of nursing introduces nursing students to the thorough assessment of patients, the nursing process, communication between nurse and patient, cultural differences, functional health patterns, and the overall framework of nursing practice.

Medical Terminology

Medical terminology is a language used to precisely describe the human body including all its components, processes, conditions affecting it, and procedures performed upon it.

Teacher: Layla Salih

Microbiology_ND

Microbiology is the scientific study of microorganisms, those being of unicellular, multicellular, or acellular. Microbiology encompasses numerous sub-disciplines including virology, bacteriology, protistology, mycology, immunology, and parasitology.

Health Assessment

A health assessment is a plan of care that identifies the specific needs of a person and how those needs will be addressed by the healthcare system or skilled nursing facility. Health assessment is the evaluation of the health status by performing a physical exam after taking a health history

Physiology_ND

Physiology is the scientific study of functions and mechanisms in a living system. As a sub-discipline of biology, physiology focuses on how organisms, organ systems, individual organs, cells, and biomolecules carry out chemical and physical functions in a living system.

Adults Nursing

Adult Nursing, as described by the Nursing and Midwifery Councilrequires the care of adults, from 18 year olds to elder people, in a variety of settings for PATIENTS with wide ranging levels of dependency. General Nursing is another term used to describe Adult Nursing.

Teacher: shireen Ali

Biomedical Investigations and Laboratory Practice

Public health professionals who specialize in biomedical and laboratory practice complete laboratory assessments to identify and diagnose diseases. They can also focus on studying conditions that have a chronic effect on other health factors.

Teacher: rayan khidir

Human Growth and Development

growth is defined as an irreversible constant increase in size, and development is defined as growth in psychomotor capacity. Both processes are highly dependent on genetic, nutritional, and environmental factors.

Pathophysiology

What is the purpose of pathophysiology?
Pathophysiology combines pathology (the study of the causes and effects of disease) with physiology (the study of how systems of the body function). In other words, pathophysiology studies how diseases affect the systems of the body, causing functional changes that can lead to health consequences.

Teacher: Layla Salih

Adult Nursing

requires the care of adults, from 18 year olds to elder people, in a variety of settings for PATIENTS with wide ranging levels of dependency. General Nursing is another term used to describe Adult Nursing.

Medical Microbiology

Medical microbiology, the large subset of microbiology that is applied to medicine, is a branch of medical science concerned with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases. In addition, this field of science studies various clinical applications of microbes for the improvement of health

Human Biology

Human biology is an interdisciplinary area of academic study that examines humans through the influences and interplay of many diverse fields such as genetics, evolution, physiology, anatomy, epidemiology, anthropology, ecology, nutrition, population genetics, and sociocultural influences.

Kurdistan Studies

دراسة تاريخ الشعب الكردي من النواحي السياسية والاجتماعية والاقتصادية 

 معرفة تاريخ اللغة الكردية واللهجات المتداولة ومقارنتها مع اللغات الاخرى 

 دراسة الحركة الثقافية الكردية من خلال دراسة بعض الشعراء ونتاجاتهم ودراسة اهم حركة ثقافية الا وهي جريدة كردستان 1889-1902 التي كانت بداية تطور حركة الوعي القومي الكردي .


English Skills

This intensive course in general English provides an authoritative integrated syllabus, motivation topics, and cover the basic skills required in learning English. This course is specially adapted for the Middle Eastern students. The series of the book adopted has the following key features:

• Student’s Book with CD-ROM, Teacher’s Book, Workbook with/without key, Class Audio CDs, Workbook Audio CD, iTools 

• Clear focus on grammar 

• Balanced, integrated-skills syllabus 

• Real-world speaking skills - Everyday English, Spoken English, Music of English

Teacher: Nahida Naser

Analytical Chemistry

General chemistry courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry.

Teacher: Khalida Hasan

Computer Skills I

   This course is an introduction to the basic skills for using the computer. It depends mainly on the syllabus of the ICDL program V.5 . This course will represent the first two models of the ICDL program .At the end of this course the students have the basic skills of using the computer and will be able of passing the first two ICDL models test.  


Biosafety and Biosecurity

Biosafety provides policies and practices to prevent the unintentional or accidental release of specific biological agents and toxins, whereas biosecurity provides policies and practices to prevent the intentional or negligent release of biological materials or the acquisition of knowledge, tools, or techniques

Teacher: Hozan Hussein

Academic Debate

Upon completion of the course, students are expected to be able to: Collect information, analyze, criticize.

General English II

Understand the most common terminologies and vocabularies in computing

Read and write scientific paragraphs , articles and papers, more efficiently.

Use the internet search facilities more easier to find information he/she needs in English language.


Computer Skills II

Basic concepts of Information Technology , File management 

Human anatomy

Human Anatomy and Physiology is a laboratory-based course that investigates the structure and function of the human body. Topics covered will include the basic organization of the body and major body systems along with the impact of diseases on certain systems

have a lab data we can graph these data and get best curve for these points and find a function for this curve by using calculus.


Terminology

Medical terminology is the study of the principles of medical word building to help the student develop the extensive medical vocabulary used in health care occupations. Students receive a thorough grounding in basic medical terminology through a study of root words, prefixes and suffixes.

General chemistry II

General chemistry II courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry

General Biology II

This is an introductory course in Biology is the study of life, individual organisms, their communities, and the systems, cells, and processes that make up living matter. Students of biology undertake a general program in which they study living organisms and the systems and processes that permit life

Teacher: Rozheen Hasan

Histology

The subject will guide  Histology is a discipline which examines the structure and correlating functions of tissues and cells using light microscopy, electron microscopy and other specialized microscopic methods


Biochemistry I

  Biochemistry is the application of chemistry to the study of biological processes at the cellular and molecular level. It emerged as a distinct discipline around the beginning of the 20th century when scientists combined chemistry, physiology, and biology to investigate the chemistry of living systems.


human physiology

  Biochemistry is the application of chemistry to the study of biological processes at the cellular and molecular level. It emerged as a distinct discipline around the beginning of the 20th century when scientists combined chemistry, physiology, and biology to investigate the chemistry of living systems.


Parasitology

ParasitologyCourse Description The aim of the course is to develop basic knowledge and skill to identify the parasites,diagnose the diseases caused by them, manage the patients, prevent and control parasiticdiseases

Teacher: Hileen Haji

Microbiology I

This course is an introduction to microbiology that provides a strong grounding in fundamental aspects of the basic biology of bacteria as well as a strong grounding in molecular biology and microbial genetics. Emphasis is placed on the study of infectious diseases of humans, other animals and plants

 

Lab instrumental

 Introduces students to the major concepts of instrumental analysis and to some of the instrumental techniques most commonly used in analytical and bioanalytical LABORATORY

Immunology

A study of the molecular and cellular interactions and principles of the immune system. Topics include immune system development, humoral & cell-mediated immunity, disease and treatments involving immunization, immunodeficiency, and autoimmunity.

Teacher: Hogir Saadi

Biochemistry II

 This course will focus on metabolic biochemistry: the study of chemical reactions that provide the cell with the energy and raw materials necessary for life.

Microbiology II

The scope of microbiology, description of eukaryotic and prokaryotic microorganisms, microbial nomenclature and classification.A general study of microorganisms, characteristics and nutrition.Growth, Reproduction of microorganisms. Genetics, Microbes and Disease, Microbes in food, Sewage and Industry, Control of microorganisms

Hematology I

Hematology Theory and Lab includes a review of general cell morphology with an emphasis on hematopoiesis and bone marrow evaluation. Hematological disease states such as anemias and leukemias are discussed in detail. Hemostasis, thrombosis and disease of the coagulation system are discussed.

Parasitology II

 This course is a survey of animal parasites, using selected taxa to illustrate concepts and patterns of parasite/host evolution, systematics, physiology, morphology, life history, ecology and behavior.

Diagnosis Bacteriology

 This course is intended to provide the student with a foundation in medical microbiology. ... Describe the staining characteristics of bacteria and differentiate these ... Medical parasitology; An organ system approach to diagnostic microbiology

Molecular biology

Molecular biology is the study of biological systems at the molecular level. Molecular biology deals with nucleic acids and proteins and how these molecules interact within the cell to promote proper growth, division, and development. It is a large and ever-changing discipline

Hematology II

Introduces human hematological disorders associated with white cell abnormalities and anomalies. Emphasizes cell identification, cell differentiation and cell morphology evaluation procedures

Clinical Biochemistry I

Clinical Biochemistry is the division of laboratory medicine that deals with the measurement of chemicals (both natural and unnatural) in blood, urine and other body fluids. These test results are useful for detecting health problems, determining prognosis and guiding the therapy of a patient.

Histopathology I

Histopathology is the diagnosis and study of diseases of the tissues, and involves examining tissues and/or cells under a microscope.

Nutrition

Nutrition is the biochemical and physiological process by which an organism uses food to support its life. It provides organisms with nutrients, which can be metabolized to create energy and chemical structures. Failure to obtain sufficient nutrients causes


Teacher: Yasir Ameen

Biostatistic

Theory and application of basic statistical concepts for design of studies in health sciences, integrated with statistical software applications

Human Genetic

 The human genome sequence forms the cornerstone of contemporary human genetics. This course will cover hereditary and molecular genetics as it applies to humans, with a strong genomics and human disease perspective.

Medical Mycology

Medical Mycology focuses on pathogenic fungi and the diseases they cause in humans. Areas covered in this course include the fungi that cause the most devastating and common diseases, their mechanisms of pathogenesis, the clinical problems, and the host response (both in health and disease).

Virology

 A discussion of the principles of virology that will include an in depth look at the molecular and cellular events that occur during virus replication, the host cell response, and pathogenesis. Emphasis will be placed on animal viruses that impact human health and disease.

Teacher: Razan Altaii

Clinical Biochemistry II

Clinical Chemistry 2 will provide an advanced knowledge of the metabolism and function of hormones and includes: the laboratory investigation of disorders of thyroid, pituitary, adrenal, hypothalamic, ovarian, testicular and renal hormones; and the use of tumour markers in oncology.

Histopathology II

Explain normal and abnormal human cell, tissue and organ structure;

Explain the basic protocols for fixing and staining organs and tissues for histological and cytological examination using light and electron microscopy;

Examine how certain diseases can be diagnosed using histological and cytological methods;

Describe protocols used for collecting, fixing and preparing cells for microscopic examination

Research project

A research project is a scientific endeavor to answer a research question. Research projects may include: • Case series • Case control study • Cohort study • Randomized, controlled trial • Survey • Secondary data analysis such as decision analysis, cost effectiveness analysis or meta-analysis.

Food Microbiology

Food microbiology is the study of the microorganisms that inhabit, create, or contaminate food. This includes the study of microorganisms causing food spoilage; pathogens that may cause disease; microbes

Teacher: Jaafar Ali

Medical parasitology

Medical Parasitology is the branch of sciences dealing with parasites which infect humans, the diseases caused by them, clinical picture and the response produced by humans against them. It is also concerned with various methods of their diagnosis, treatment and their prevention & control .

Teacher: Wijdan mero

Hematology and blood banking

Blood banking is the process that takes place in the lab to make sure that donated blood, or blood products, are safe before they are used in blood transfusions and other medical procedures. Blood banking includes typing the blood for transfusion and testing for infectious diseases.

medical biochemistry I

Medical Biochemistry is a branch of medicine that incorporates biochemistry and metabolism in human and disease. … Medical Biochemistry Journals directs diagnostics, clinical laboratories and treatment of patients with different biochemical and metabolically disorders.

Immunopathology

Immunopathology is the study of various diseases in which humoral (body fluid) and cellular immune factors play a role in causing pathological damage to cells, tissues, and the host. Defective or malfunctioning immune responses often lead to illness or disease.

Research project

A research project is a scientific endeavor to answer a research question. Research projects may include: • Case series • Case control study • Cohort study • Randomized, controlled trial • Survey • Secondary data analysis such as decision analysis, cost effectiveness analysis or meta-analysis.

medical biochemistry II

Medical Biochemistry is a branch of medicine that incorporates biochemistry and metabolism in human and disease. ... Medical Biochemistry Journals directs diagnostics, clinical laboratories and treatment of patients with different biochemical and metabolically disorders.

Molecular & Cellular Pathogenesis

he set of genetic and epigenetic incidents transmitted at birth could explain the hereditary aspects, the predisposition, and the endometriosis-associated changes in the endometrium, immunology, and placentation

Medical Bacteriology

Bacteriology: The science and study of bacteria and their relation to medicine and to other areas such as agriculture (e.g., farm animals) and industry. … Bacteriology is a part of microbiology which encompasses the study of bacteria, viruses, and all other sorts of microorganisms. Mar 29, 2021

Advance Histopathology

Histopathology is the diagnosis and study of diseases of the tissues, and involves examining tissues and/or cells under a microscope. Histopathologists are responsible for making tissue diagnoses and helping clinicians manage a patient's care.

General Biology I

This is an introductory course in Biology is the study of life, individual organisms, their communities, and the systems, cells, and processes that make up living matter. Students of biology undertake a general program in which they study living organisms and the systems and processes that permit life

Computer Skills I

   This course is an introduction to the basic skills for using the computer. It depends mainly on the syllabus of the ICDL program V.5 . This course will represent the first two models of the ICDL program .At the end of this course the students have the basic skills of using the computer and will be able of passing the first two ICDL models test.  



General chemistry I

General chemistry courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry.

General English I

This intensive course in general English provides an authoritative integrated syllabus, motivation topics, and cover the basic skills required in learning English. This course is specially adapted for the Middle Eastern students. The series of the book adopted has the following key features:

• Student’s Book with CD-ROM, Teacher’s Book, Workbook with/without key, Class Audio CDs, Workbook Audio CD, iTools 

• Clear focus on grammar 

• Balanced, integrated-skills syllabus 

• Real-world speaking skills - Everyday English, Spoken English, Music of English


Kurdology

دراسة تاريخ الشعب الكردي من النواحي السياسية والاجتماعية والاقتصادية 

 معرفة تاريخ اللغة الكردية واللهجات المتداولة ومقارنتها مع اللغات الاخرى 

 دراسة الحركة الثقافية الكردية من خلال دراسة بعض الشعراء ونتاجاتهم ودراسة اهم حركة ثقافية الا وهي جريدة كردستان 1889-1902 التي كانت بداية تطور حركة الوعي القومي الكردي .



General Biology II / MMD

This is an introductory course in Biology is the study of life, individual organisms, their communities, and the systems, cells, and processes that make up living matter. Students of biology undertake a general program in which they study living organisms and the systems and processes that permit life

General chemistry II / MMD

General chemistry II courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry

Terminology / MMD

Medical terminology is the study of the principles of medical word building to help the student develop the extensive medical vocabulary used in health care occupations. Students receive a thorough grounding in basic medical terminology through a study of root words, prefixes and suffixes.

Human anatomy

Human Anatomy and Physiology is a laboratory-based course that investigates the structure and function of the human body. Topics covered will include the basic organization of the body and major body systems along with the impact of diseases on certain systems

have a lab data we can graph these data and get best curve for these points and find a function for this curve by using calculus.



Computer Skills II / MMD

Basic concepts of Information Technology , File management 

General English II / MMD

Understand the most common terminologies and vocabularies in computing

Read and write scientific paragraphs , articles and papers, more efficiently.

Use the internet search facilities more easier to find information he/she needs in English language.



Academic Debate / MMD

Upon completion of the course, students are expected to be able to: Collect information, analyze, criticize.

Instrumentation & Laboratory Techniques

lab instruments encompass a wide range of instrumentation whose principle purpose is to qualitatively and quantitatively analyze samples; the chemical makeup of a sample and the quantity of each component within a sample. The wide range of available equipment also allows for a wide range of testing methods and their respective applications.

Hematology

Hematology is the study of blood and blood disorders. Hematologists and hematopathologists are highly trained healthcare providers who specialize in diseases of the blood and blood components. These include blood and bone marrow cells.

Microbial Physiology

Microbial physiology can reasonably be defined as “structure–function relationships in microorganisms, especially how microbes respond to their environment”. Protection against nitrosative stress can be effective only if the required gene products are synthesised under physiologically relevant conditions.

General Microbiology

General Microbiology is an introductory unit that gives students an overview of microbes, particularly bacteria, as well as specific skills in handling and using microbial cultures.

Medical Virology

Virology is the study of viruses and virus-like agents, including, but not limited to, their taxonomy, disease-producing properties, cultivation, and genetics. Virology is often considered a part of microbiology or pathology.

General Parasitology I

Parasitology is the study of parasites, their hosts, and the relationship between them. A parasite is a living organism, which takes its nourishment and other needs from a host; the host is an organism which supports the parasite.

Teacher: Hileen Haji

Quality Control Management

Quality control consists of inspection, measurement and testing to verify that the project outputs meet acceptance criteria defined during quality planning. It is focused on preventing problems being passed on to the internal or external customer.

Histology

Histology, also known as microscopic anatomy or microanatomy, is the branch of biology that studies the microscopic anatomy of biological tissues. Histology is the microscopic counterpart to gross anatomy, which looks at larger structures visible without a microscope.

Teacher: Noor Mohammed

Parasitology

Parasitology is the study of parasites, their hosts, and the relationship between them. As a biological discipline, the scope of parasitology is not determined by the organism or environment in question but by their way of life.

Human Physiology

Human physiology is the science of how the human body functions in health and disease. A degree in human physiology provides excellent preparation for careers or graduate study in biomedical research and the health professions or related disciplines.

Biochemistry

Biochemistry or biological chemistry is the study of chemical processes within and relating to living organisms. A sub-discipline of both chemistry and biology, biochemistry may be divided into three fields: structural biology, enzymology and metabolism.

Medical Mycology

mycology, the study of fungi, a group that includes the mushrooms and yeasts. Many fungi are useful in medicine and industry. Mycological research has led to the development of such antibiotic drugs as penicillin, streptomycin, and tetracycline, as well as other drugs, including statins (cholesterol-lowering drugs).

Medical Bacteriology

Bacteriology is a branch of microbiology in which the focus of study is on bacteria and its effects on humans and the environment. As a microbiologist, you'll study organisms that are too small to be seen without a microscope, such as bacteria and viruses. Microbiologists deal with issues that touch on many aspects of our lives, including controlling the spread of infectious diseases, ensuring safe drinking water and maintaining a safe food supply. Medical bacteriology is concerned primarily with bacteria that cause disease and disease control.

Nutrition_MMD

Nutrition is the biochemical and physiological process by which an organism uses food to support its life. It provides organisms with nutrients, which can be metabolized to create energy and chemical structures. Failure to obtain sufficient nutrients causes

Teacher: Khalida Hasan

Biostatistics_MMD

Biostatistics is a branch of statistics that applies statistical methods to a wide range of topics in biology. It encompasses the design of biological experiments, the collection and analysis of data from those experiments and the interpretation of the results.

Molecular Biology

Molecular biology is the study of chemical and physical structure of biological macromolecules. It is a branch of biology that seeks to understand the molecular basis of biological activity in and between cells, including biomolecular synthesis, modification, mechanisms, and interactions.

Medical Virology

Medical microbiology, the large subset of microbiology that is applied to medicine, is a branch of medical science concerned with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases. In addition, this field of science studies various clinical applications of microbes for the improvement of health.

Basic Immunology

Basic Immunology focuses on substances that take part in serological reactions, including antigens, antibodies, and the physicochemical nature of immunological reactions. The selection first elaborates on the basic notions of immunity, antigens, immunoglobulins, and the production of antibody.

Food Microbiology

Food microbiology is the study of the microorganisms that inhabit, create, or contaminate food. This includes the study of microorganisms causing food spoilage; pathogens that may cause disease; microbes

Teacher: Jaafar Ali

Human Genetics_MMD

Human genetics is the study of inheritance as it occurs in human beings. Human genetics encompasses a variety of overlapping fields including: classical genetics, cytogenetics, molecular genetics, biochemical genetics, genomics, population genetics, developmental genetics, clinical genetics, and genetic counseling.

Research Methods and Ethics


The Research Methods and Ethics course (RME) introduces students to the conceptual and practical tools for gathering primary data and the knowledge and skills that are essential to forming constructive relationships with organizations and/or individuals, which are necessary for completing an academic project.

Teacher: Khalid Kadhim

Medical Genetics and Bioinformatics

Bioinformatics, as related to genetics and genomics, is a scientific subdiscipline that involves using computer technology to collect, store, analyze and disseminate biological data and information, such as DNA and amino acid sequences or annotations about those sequences.

Molecular Microbiology

Molecular Microbiology is a bimonthly peer-reviewed scientific journal covering all aspects of molecular microbiology. It was established in 1987 and is published by Wiley-Blackwell. The editor-in-chief is John D. Helmann. 

Molecular Biotechnology

Molecular Biotechnology is a peer-reviewed scientific journal published by Springer Science+Business Media. It publishes original research papers and review articles on the application of molecular biology to biotechnology. It was established in 1994 with John M. Walker as founding editor-in-chief

Diagnostic Bacteriology

The field of diagnostic microbiology determines whether suspected pathogenic microorganisms are present in test specimens collected from human beings, animals, and environment, and if they are present, identifies them.

Diagnostic Immunology

Diagnostic immunology iheavily reliant on the collection of antibodies. Used as laboratory reagents, these blood proteins are produced when the body attempts to fight off a unique antigen. When activated, the Y-shaped proteins bind to foreign substances such as a bacteria or virus.

Clinical Biochemistry

Clinical chemistry is a division in medical laboratory sciences focusing on qualitative tests of important compounds, referred to as analytes or markers, in bodily fluids and tissues using analytical techniques and specialized instruments

General Biology I

This is an introductory course in Biology is the study of life, individual organisms, their communities, and the systems, cells, and processes that make up living matter. Students of biology undertake a general program in which they study living organisms and the systems and processes that permit life

Computer Skills I

   This course is an introduction to the basic skills for using the computer. It depends mainly on the syllabus of the ICDL program V.5 . This course will represent the first two models of the ICDL program .At the end of this course the students have the basic skills of using the computer and will be able of passing the first two ICDL models test.  



General chemistry I

General chemistry courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry.

General English I

This intensive course in general English provides an authoritative integrated syllabus, motivation topics, and cover the basic skills required in learning English. This course is specially adapted for the Middle Eastern students. The series of the book adopted has the following key features:

• Student’s Book with CD-ROM, Teacher’s Book, Workbook with/without key, Class Audio CDs, Workbook Audio CD, iTools 

• Clear focus on grammar 

• Balanced, integrated-skills syllabus 

• Real-world speaking skills - Everyday English, Spoken English, Music of English


Kurdology

دراسة تاريخ الشعب الكردي من النواحي السياسية والاجتماعية والاقتصادية 

 معرفة تاريخ اللغة الكردية واللهجات المتداولة ومقارنتها مع اللغات الاخرى 

 دراسة الحركة الثقافية الكردية من خلال دراسة بعض الشعراء ونتاجاتهم ودراسة اهم حركة ثقافية الا وهي جريدة كردستان 1889-1902 التي كانت بداية تطور حركة الوعي القومي الكردي .



General Biology II / CBD

This is an introductory course in Biology is the study of life, individual organisms, their communities, and the systems, cells, and processes that make up living matter. Students of biology undertake a general program in which they study living organisms and the systems and processes that permit life

General chemistry II / CBD

General chemistry II courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry

Terminology / CBD

Medical terminology is the study of the principles of medical word building to help the student develop the extensive medical vocabulary used in health care occupations. Students receive a thorough grounding in basic medical terminology through a study of root words, prefixes and suffixes.

Human anatomy

Human Anatomy and Physiology is a laboratory-based course that investigates the structure and function of the human body. Topics covered will include the basic organization of the body and major body systems along with the impact of diseases on certain systems

have a lab data we can graph these data and get best curve for these points and find a function for this curve by using calculus.



Computer Skills II / CBD

Basic concepts of Information Technology , File management 

General English II / CBD

Understand the most common terminologies and vocabularies in computing

Read and write scientific paragraphs , articles and papers, more efficiently.

Use the internet search facilities more easier to find information he/she needs in English language.



Academic Debate / CBD

Upon completion of the course, students are expected to be able to: Collect information, analyze, criticize.

Instrumentation & Laboratory Techniques

lab instruments encompass a wide range of instrumentation whose principle purpose is to qualitatively and quantitatively analyze samples; the chemical makeup of a sample and the quantity of each component within a sample. The wide range of available equipment also allows for a wide range of testing methods and their respective applications.

Nutrition

Nutrition is the biochemical and physiological process by which an organism uses food to support its life. It provides organisms with nutrients, which can be metabolized to create energy and chemical structures. Failure to obtain sufficient nutrients causes

Teacher: Khalida Hasan

General Microbiology

General Microbiology is an introductory unit that gives students an overview of microbes, particularly bacteria, as well as specific skills in handling and using microbial cultures.

General Histology

General Histology is the study of the tissues of the body and how these tissues are arranged to constitute organs.

Biochemistry

Biochemistry is the branch of science that explores the chemical processes within and related to living organisms. It is a laboratory based science that brings together biology and chemistry. By using chemical knowledge and techniques, biochemists can understand and solve biological problems.

Organic Chemistry

Organic chemistry is the study of the structure, properties, composition, reactions, and preparation of carbon-containing compounds. Most organic compounds contain carbon and hydrogen, but they may also include any number of other elements (e.g., nitrogen, oxygen, halogens, phosphorus, silicon, sulfur).

Teacher: Ronak Ersan

Analytical Chemistry

 Analytical chemistry is the science of obtaining, processing, and communicating information about the composition and structure of matter. In other words, it is the art and science of determining what matter is and how much of it exists.

Teacher: fatma jabar

Lab Management

Laboratory Management is responsible for providing advice and information to scientists on health and safety, particularly on how to carry out risk assessments and on appropriate control measures. A further major function of Laboratory Management is the overseeing of shared equipment servicing, replacement and the purchase of new equipment to facilitate the needs of researchers.

Immunology

Immunology is a branch of medicine and biology that covers the medical study of immune systems in humans, animals, plants and sapient species. In such we can see there is a difference of human immunology and comparative immunology in veterinary medicine and animal biosciences.

Genetic

Genetics is the study of genes, genetic variation, and heredity in organisms. It is an important branch in biology because heredity is vital to organisms' evolution. Gregor Mendel, a Moravian Augustinian friar working in the 19th century in Brno, was the first to study genetics scientifically.

Human Physiology

Human physiology is the science of how the human body functions in health and disease. A degree in human physiology provides excellent preparation for careers or graduate study in biomedical research and the health professions or related disciplines.

Histology

Histology, also known as microscopic anatomy or microanatomy, is the branch of biology that studies the microscopic anatomy of biological tissues. Histology is the microscopic counterpart to gross anatomy, which looks at larger structures visible without a microscope.

Biochemistry

Biochemistry or biological chemistry is the study of chemical processes within and relating to living organisms. A sub-discipline of both chemistry and biology, biochemistry may be divided into three fields: structural biology, enzymology and metabolism.

Nutrition

Nutrition is the biochemical and physiological process by which an organism uses food to support its life. It provides organisms with nutrients, which can be metabolized to create energy and chemical structures. Failure to obtain sufficient nutrients causes

Biostatistics_CBD

Biostatistics is a branch of statistics that applies statistical methods to a wide range of topics in biology. It encompasses the design of biological experiments, the collection and analysis of data from those experiments and the interpretation of the results.

Clinical Immunology

Immunology is a clinical and laboratory discipline dealing with the study, diagnosis and management of patients with diseases resulting from disordered immune systems, and conditions in which immunological treatment forms an important part of therapy and/or prevention.

Medical Microbiology_CBD

Medical microbiology, the large subset of microbiology that is applied to medicine, is a branch of medical science concerned with the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases. In addition, this field of science studies various clinical applications of microbes for the improvement of health.

Endocrinology

Endocrinology is a branch of medicine that deals with the endocrine system, which controls the hormones in your body. An endocrinologist is a physician who specializes in the field of endocrinology. Endocrinologists diagnose and treat a wide range of conditions affecting the endocrine system, including diabetes mellitus, thyroid disorders, osteoporosis, growth hormone deficiency, infertility, cholesterol problems, hypertension (high blood pressure), obesity and more.

Teacher: Kajeen Hassan

Hematology and Blood Banks

Laboratory hematology is a branch of medical sciences about laboratory aspects of hematologic diseases including RBC disorders, leukocyte disorders and coagulation system. Blood banking discuss about preparation, transfusion and immunohematology of blood products.

immunohistochemistry

Immunohistochemistry is the most common application of immunostaining. It involves the process of selectively identifying antigens in cells of a tissue section by exploiting the principle of antibodies binding specifically to antigens in biological tissues.

Clinical Biochemistry I

Clinical chemistry is a division in medical laboratory sciences focusing on qualitative tests of important compounds, referred to as analytes or markers, in bodily fluids and tissues using analytical techniques and specialized instruments

General pathology

General pathology describes a complex and broad field that involves the study of the mechanisms behind cell and tissue injury and understanding how the body responds to and repairs injury. Examples of areas that may be studied include necrosis, neoplasia, wound healing, inflammation and how cells adapt to injury. Thorough understanding in these areas is applied in the diagnosis of disease. General pathology is also the term used to describe anatomical and clinical pathology.

This field covers areas of pathology, but at a less specialist level. A person working in general pathology would be trained in the areas of laboratory analysis, such as hematology and clinical chemistry. However, they would have a less detailed knowledge than a person who specializes in one of these fields.


Research Methods and Ethics

In its most common sense, methodology is the study of research methods. However, the term can also refer to the methods themselves or to the philosophical discussion of associated background assumptions.

Teacher: Khalid Kadhim

Epidemiology and Infectious Diseases

Infectious disease epidemiology is the study of how and why infectious diseases emerge and spread among different populations, and what strategies can prevent or contain the spread of disease at the population level.

Clinical Biochemistry II

Clinical Biochemistry II builds on Clinical Biochemistry I to encourage an enhanced appreciation of the clinical and analytical aspects of biochemical diagnostic procedures related to major physiological systems, organs, and processes including homeostatic systems, endocrinology, renal, cardiac, gastric, pancreatic,

Enzymology

Enzymology is the branch of biochemistry aiming to understand how enzymes work through the relationship between structure and function and how they fold into their native state.

Teacher: rayan khidir

Pharmacology

Pharmacology is the scientific study of the effects of drugs and chemicals on living organisms where a drug can be broadly defined as any chemical substance, natural or synthetic, which affects a biological system.

Teacher: Ali Mohammed

Toxicology

Toxicology is a field of science that helps us understand the harmful effects that chemicals, substances, or situations, can have on people, animals, and the environment.

Teacher: Ali Mohammed

Anesthesiology

Anesthesiologists evaluate, monitor, and supervise patient care before, during, and after surgery, delivering anesthesia, leading the Anesthesia Care Team, and ensuring optimal patient safety. Anesthesiologists specialize in anesthesia care, pain management, and critical care medicine.

Academic Debate

Academic debating is a formal argumentation match in which two opposing sides – teams propose or refute a given proposition statements or attack the validity of a motion in a series of speeches.

General Biology I

This is an introductory course in Biology is the study of life, individual organisms, their communities, and the systems, cells, and processes that make up living matter. Students of biology undertake a general program in which they study living organisms and the systems and processes that permit life

Computer Skills I

   This course is an introduction to the basic skills for using the computer. It depends mainly on the syllabus of the ICDL program V.5 . This course will represent the first two models of the ICDL program .At the end of this course the students have the basic skills of using the computer and will be able of passing the first two ICDL models test.  



Teacher: Soleen Jamal

General chemistry I

General chemistry courses typically introduce concepts such as stoichiometry, prediction of reaction products, thermodynamics, nuclear chemistry, electrochemistry, chemical kinetics, and many of the rudiments of physical chemistry.

General English I

This intensive course in general English provides an authoritative integrated syllabus, motivation topics, and cover the basic skills required in learning English. This course is specially adapted for the Middle Eastern students. The series of the book adopted has the following key features:

• Student’s Book with CD-ROM, Teacher’s Book, Workbook with/without key, Class Audio CDs, Workbook Audio CD, iTools 

• Clear focus on grammar 

• Balanced, integrated-skills syllabus 

• Real-world speaking skills - Everyday English, Spoken English, Music of English


Teacher: Saeed Atiyah

Computer Skill II

Computer skills are abilities and knowledge which allow you to use computers and related technology. They let you use word processing software, access the Internet, manage files, or create presentations. Advanced computer skills would let you access databases, use spreadsheets, and even code

General English II

International English is the concept of using the English language as a global means of communication similar to an international auxiliary language, and often refers to the movement towards an international standard for the language.

General Chemistry

General Chemistry is an introduction to the basic concepts of chemistry, including atomic structure and bonding, chemical reactions, and solutions. Other topics covered include gases, thermodynamics, kinetics and equilibrium, redox, and chemistry of the elements.

It is assumed that the reader has basic scientific understanding. Otherwise, minimal knowledge of chemistry is needed prior to reading this book.


Medical Terminology

Medical terminology refers to the words and language used specifically in the medical and health fields. The proper definition describes medical terminology as language used to describe anatomical structures, procedures, conditions, processes and treatments in the medical field.

Kurdology

دراسة تاريخ الشعب الكردي من النواحي السياسية والاجتماعية والاقتصادية 
 معرفة تاريخ اللغة الكردية واللهجات المتداولة ومقارنتها مع اللغات الاخرى 


 دراسة الحركة الثقافية الكردية من خلال دراسة بعض الشعراء ونتاجاتهم ودراسة اهم حركة ثقافية الا وهي جريدة كردستان 1889-1902 التي كانت بداية تطور حركة الوعي القومي الكردي .



Medical Ethics

Medical ethics is an interdisciplinary teaching- and research-subject that empirically and analytically studies ethical aspects of health care and medical research. It is thus an area within applied ethics.

Lab Technique

Lab techniques are defined as the processes and practices that are recommended for equipment use in the laboratory. All of the tests and procedures that take place in a laboratory have an intended purpose that requires guided use and direction.

General Biology II

Biology is the science of living matter. It involves the study of the structure of evolutionary development and functions of plants, animals, and micro organisms.The majority of biologists are engaged in research and development. The biological sciences are good preparation for a career in healthcare such as medicine, dentistry, and veterinary science, but professional degrees and licenses are also necessary to practice in these fields.

Human Anatomy

Humans are the most common and widespread species of primate in the great ape family Hominidae, and also the most common species of primate overall. Humans are broadly characterized by their bipedalism and high intelligence.

Medicine

Medicine is the science and practice of caring for a patient, managing the diagnosis, prognosis, prevention, treatment, palliation of their injury or disease, and promoting their health.

Teacher: Layla Salih

Human Physiology-AD

Human physiology is the science of how the human body functions in health and disease. A degree in human physiology provides excellent preparation for careers or graduate study in biomedical research and the health professions or related disciplines.

Microbiology_AD

Microbiology is the scientific study of microorganisms, those being of unicellular, multicellular, or acellular. Microbiology encompasses numerous sub-disciplines including virology, bacteriology, protistology, mycology, immunology, and parasitology.

Anesthesia Art

The art of general anesthesia involves making intuitive predictions of how a particular patient will respond to anesthetic drugs and to the noxious stimuli of surgery.

Anesthesia Equipment

An anaesthetic machine or anesthesia machine is a medical device used to generate and mix a fresh gas flow of medical gases and inhalational anaesthetic agents for the purpose of inducing and maintaining anaesthesia. 

Communication

Communication applies to the exchange of ideas and thoughts within two or more individuals. It can be done through writing, speech, gestures, symbols, or written communication. Communication is a continuous transmission of a message among two or more individuals the sender and receiver

Medicine

Medicine is the field of health and healing. It includes nurses, doctors, and various specialists. It covers diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of disease, medical research, and many other aspects of health.

Teacher: Layla Salih

Surgery

Surgery, a branch of medicine that is concerned with the treatment of injuries, diseases, and other disorders by manual and instrumental means. Surgery involves the management of acute injuries and illnesses as differentiated from chronic, slowly progressing diseases, except when patients with the latter type of disease must be operated upon.

Microbiology

Microbiology is the scientific study of microorganisms, those being of unicellular, multicellular, or acellular. Microbiology encompasses numerous sub-disciplines including virology, bacteriology, protistology, mycology, immunology, and parasitology.

Anesthesia Equipment

An anaesthetic machine or anesthesia machine is a medical device used to generate and mix a fresh gas flow of medical gases and inhalational anaesthetic agents for the purpose of inducing and maintaining anaesthesia.

Anesthesia Art

The official definition of anesthesia is “without feeling”. The art of anesthesia lies in trying to keep the surgical patient cooperative, still, and pain-free without being too aggressive.

Teacher: Edris Salih

Computer Skills I

Basic concepts of Information Technology, File management and personal computer.  The main objective of this course is to qualify the student to pass the ICDL exam in the second two modules covering Word processing and electronic spreadsheets using Microsoft Office 2007. The ICDL program has a well-defined set of objectives which include

  1. Promoting and encouraging computer literacy between students independent of their specialization
  2. Raise the level of knowledge about Information Technology and the level of competence in using personal computers and common computer applications for all students
  3. Ensure that all computer users understand best practices and the advantages of using a personal computer
  4. To increase the productivity of students and graduates who need to use computers in their specialization and work
  5. To enable better returns from investments in Information Technology (IT)
  6. To provide a basic qualification degree which will allow all students, regardless of their specialization to be part of the Information Society

Kurdology I

Kurdology is a subject designed for the first year students in different departments, it is a very important and interesting subject for Kurds and all of the other international students who would like to learn the history, culture, economical issues and the Folklore of Kurds. The term Kurdology is originated from the (Kurd + logy); the first part refers to the Kurdish nation while the second part refers to the science, acquaintance, knowledge, Introduction of Kurds as well as research, it means that this subject is designed to introduce the Kurdish nation to the world. This subject leads to investigating research about in the fields of (History, geography, language, culture, Kurdish literature, and Kurdish nation citizenship). The importance of this course appears through (history, geography, language, Art, literature, archaeology, bibliography) and many other areas related to the kurdish nation. In addition, this course will focus of different views of Western European scientists and researchers and Eastern Scientists (Including Muslim and Kurdish Scholars) about the Kurdish languages, dialects and cultures which are used throughout the history.

General English I

  • This course develops basic listening, speaking, pronunciation and vocabulary acquisition for use in the classroom and daily life. The course is intended for beginners in English and for students with basic communication abilities.
  • Learner outcomes include improved ability to understand basic spoken English and to communicate in common situations by using basic language functions and the appropriate vocabulary with standard pronunciation.
  • Materials include a textbook for listening, speaking, and pronunciation and a picture dictionary.
  • Activities include both in-class and out-of-class listening and speaking tasks.This course develops basic reading, writing, vocabulary and grammar skills. The course is intended for beginners in English and for students with limited basic abilities in reading and writing.
  • Learner outcomes include improved ability to read and understand basic high frequency vocabulary and simple sentences, to write at the sentence and simple paragraph level with accurate spelling and punctuation and to understand and use accurately basic verb tenses and grammar.
  • Materials include a reading and vocabulary text and a grammar text.

Principles of Accounting I

Introduces financial accounting theory, including the accounting cycle, analysis and recording of transactions, and reporting financial information in accordance with Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP). This is the first term of the traditional accounting principles sequence. The course emphasizes the theoretical foundations of accounting and analytical skills needed by business and accounting students. Those with financial record-keeping responsibilities in their current employment will find it essential.  An understanding of accounting is necessary to examine the performance and financial health of business. For this reason, accounting is often referred to as the ‘language of business’. This course is the ideal way for students to acquire a valuable skill as well as begin to develop an appreciation of the role of accounting in the evaluation and management of a business. Accordingly, it is recommended as a course both for students interested in business generally, and for those planning a career in accounting. Upon completion of the course students will be able to:

  1.  Use debit and credit accounting to record and adjust basic business transactions.
  2. Prepare multi-step income statements, classified balance sheets, and statements of retained earnings.
  3. Use basic financial statement ratio analysis to evaluate financial performance.
  4. Demonstrate knowledge of each step in the accounting cycle.
  5. Know and apply organizational internal control components.  
  6. Use Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) to record common business transactions involving merchandise inventory, cash, and accounts receivable transactions.

Teacher: diler ali

Principles of Statistics

This subject is designed to provide students majoring in management, accounting, economics and other fields of business administration with an introductory survey of the many applications of descriptive statistics

The definition of statistics given earlier referred to organizing, presenting and summarizing the data. When the students have completed this course, they will be able to:

  1. Organize, analyze, interpret and summarize the data in a useful and informative manner. 
  2. Calculate the central tendency and interpret the meaning and also applications of dispersion.
  3.  Measure the growth rate, in"nation or price ind# and real value.
  4. Understand, calculate and interpret the regression and correlation concept.
  5. Calculate and interpret the general trend in time series.

Teacher: Rozheen Awdi

Principles of Management I

In this course, you will learn to recognize the characteristics of proper management by identifying what successful managers do and how they do it. Understanding how managers work is just as beneficial for the subordinate employee as it is for the manager. This course is designed to teach you the fundamentals of management as they are practiced today.

This course will illustrate how management evolves as firms grow in size. It is based upon the idea that the essential purpose of a business is to produce products and services in order to meet the needs and wants of the marketplace. A manager marshals an organization's resources (its people, finances, facilities, and equipment) toward this fundamental goal. In this course, you will explore the tasks that today's managers perform and delve into the key knowledge areas that managers need to master in order to run successful and profitable businesses.

Teacher: Omed Jameel

Academic Debate /BA

This course is designed to develop students’ abilities and skills in academic communication, argumentation and debate. The topics of this course train the Students to use sources for academic communication, to produce knowledge, to raise academic questions and to answer the questions scientifically. It also trains them to think critically, to respect others’ points of view and also to direct academic arguments. In this course, students are directed to raise questions and analyze the scientific texts logically and critically, i.e. they are guided to conduct a critical analysis of what they read and are provided with opportunities to practice and develop their skills by writing their reflections on the material studied and on their own learning. Moreover, they are assisted to Identifying problems academically and offer appropriate and scientific suggestions for solving such problems. Also, a number of lectures are devoted to teaching Health and Safety subject to train students about health awareness in order to use  laboratories, and protecting against diseases in cafeterias, libraries and lecture halls.

Furthermore, the course will focus on the importance of debate and time management. The aims of this course is to: 

  1. To foster critical thinking and thoughtful expression
  2. To appreciate the diversity of social relations in communities
  3. To develop intellectualism and confidence of expression.  At the end of the course, students will be able to:  1. Exercise debating skills and enhance abilities to express thoughtful, informed opinions in public settings.
  4. Use reliable sources to gather evidence in a responsive, critical way.
  5. Demonstrate skills of peaceful negotiation with others.
  6. Prepare and execute an argument that is logically ground and contributes to the good of the community.
  7. Identify emergent problems in communities and to see oneself as an active agent committed to the resolution of them.
  8. Demonstrate openness to diverse viewpoints and to express a willingness to change as a result.
  9. Demonstrate knowledge in learning communities using tools of technology for the common good. 


Academic Debate

This course is designed to develop students’ abilities and skills in academic communication, argumentation and debate. The topics of this course train the Students to use sources for academic communication, to produce knowledge, to raise academic questions and to answer the questions scientifically. It also trains them to think critically, to respect others’ points of view and also to direct academic arguments. In this course, students are directed to raise questions and analyze the scientific texts logically and critically, i.e. they are guided to conduct a critical analysis of what they read and are provided with opportunities to practice and develop their skills by writing their reflections on the material studied and on their own learning. Moreover, they are assisted to Identifying problems academically and offer appropriate and scientific suggestions for solving such problems. Also, a number of lectures are devoted to teaching Health and Safety subject to train students about health awareness in order to use  laboratories, and protecting against diseases in cafeterias, libraries and lecture halls.

Furthermore, the course will focus on the importance of debate and time management. The aims of this course is to: 

  1. To foster critical thinking and thoughtful expression
  2. To appreciate the diversity of social relations in communities
  3. To develop intellectualism and confidence of expression.  At the end of the course, students will be able to:  1. Exercise debating skills and enhance abilities to express thoughtful, informed opinions in public settings.
  4. Use reliable sources to gather evidence in a responsive, critical way.
  5. Demonstrate skills of peaceful negotiation with others.
  6. Prepare and execute an argument that is logically ground and contributes to the good of the community.
  7. Identify emergent problems in communities and to see oneself as an active agent committed to the resolution of them.
  8. Demonstrate openness to diverse viewpoints and to express a willingness to change as a result.
  9. Demonstrate knowledge in learning communities using tools of technology for the common good. 

Computer Skills II /BA

Basic concepts of Information Technology, File management and personal computer.  The main objective of this course is to qualify the student to pass the ICDL exam in the second two modules covering Word processing and electronic spreadsheets using Microsoft Office 2007. The ICDL program has a well-defined set of objectives which include

  1.  Promoting and encouraging computer literacy between students independent of their specialization
  2. Raise the level of knowledge about Information Technology and the level of competence in using personal computers and common computer applications for all students
  3. Ensure that all computer users understand best practices and the advantages of using a personal computer
  4.  To increase the productivity of students and graduates who need to use computers in their specialization and work
  5. To enable better returns from investments in Information Technology (IT)
  6. To provide a basic qualification degree which will allow all students, regardless of their specialization to be part of the Information Society

General English II /BA

  • This course develops listening, speaking, pronunciation and vocabulary acquisition for use in daily life and the classroom. The course is intended for high beginner students with basic communication abilities.
  • Learner outcomes include improved ability to understand basic spoken utterances and vocabulary and to communicate in common situations by using basic language functions and the appropriate vocabulary with standard pronunciation.
  • Materials include listening and speaking and pronunciation textbooks.
  • Activities include both in-class and out-of-class listening and speaking tasks which develop the students’ communication ability. This course develops reading, writing, vocabulary and grammar skills. The course is intended for high beginner students in English and for students with basic abilities in reading and writing.
  • Learner outcomes include improved ability to read and understand high frequency vocabulary and simple and more complex sentences, to write at the paragraph and short composition level with accurate spelling and punctuation and to understand and use accurately verb tenses, nouns/pronouns, and articles.

  • Materials include a reading and vocabulary text and a grammar text.

Microecnomics

The course provides an introduction to a core area of economics known as microeconomics. It considers the operation of a market economy and the problem of how best to allocate society's scarce resources. The course considers the way in which various decision making units in the economy (individuals and firms) make their consumption and production decisions and how these decisions are coordinated. It considers the laws of supply and demand, and introduces the theory of the firm, and its components, production and cost theories and models of market structure. The various causes of market failure are assessed, and consideration is given to public policies designed to correct this market failure.

Microeconomics is the study of how decisions are made by consumers and suppliers, how these decisions determine the allocation of scarce resources in the marketplace, and how public policy can influence market outcomes for better or worse. A basic understanding of microeconomics is essential to the study of macroeconomics because “micro” provides the foundations upon which “macro” is built. It is pointless to try to explain, for example, the demand for money and how it affects interest rates in the economy without a grasp of how suppliers and buyers interact in a market. The objective of this supplement to MACROECONOMICS: An Introduction, Third Edition is to provide a relatively compact overview of microeconomics for use in a course where micro is not a prerequisite for macro, and for students who want to brush up on their micro.

Economists think of there being two sides to a market, the demand side and the supply side. The demand side consists of economic agents, households and sometimes firms, who come to the market to buy a specific good or service. The supply side consists of the suppliers of the good or service, generally firms that produce the item. In markets for final goods, which are ready for consumption, the demanders are usually the consumers in the household sector; for example, someone buying a croissant. However, in the case of capital goods, it is a firm that is the buyer of the final good; for example, a bakery buying a new automated oven. There are also markets for intermediate goods where the buyers are firms purchasing a good or service used in the production of another good or service, for example bakeries purchasing flour from millers, or millers purchasing wheat from farmers.

We study the demand and supply sides of markets separately, because each involves different groups of agents. Within each group there is a common goal but the two groups have very distinct goals. Buyers all come to the market with the same goal of getting as much satisfaction, or what economists call utility, as they can from their limited budget. Suppliers are maximizing profit by using the factors of production - land, labour, capital, and entrepreneurship, - as effectively as possible, given the costs of those factors and the price at which they can sell their product.

Principles of Accounting II/BA

Introduces financial accounting theory, including the accounting cycle, analysis and recording of transactions, and reporting financial information in accordance with Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP). This is the first term of the traditional accounting principles sequence. The course emphasizes the theoretical foundations of accounting and analytical skills needed by business and accounting students. Those with financial record-keeping responsibilities in their current employment will find it essential.  An understanding of accounting is necessary to examine the performance and financial health of business. For this reason, accounting is often referred to as the ‘language of business’. This course is the ideal way for students to acquire a valuable skill as well as begin to develop an appreciation of the role of accounting in the evaluation and management of a business. Accordingly, it is recommended as a course both for students interested in business generally, and for those planning a career in accounting. Upon completion of the course students will be able to:

  1. Use debit and credit accounting to record and adjust basic business transactions.
  2. Prepare multi-step income statements, classified balance sheets, and statements of retained earnings.
  3. Use basic financial statement ratio analysis to evaluate financial performance.
  4. Demonstrate knowledge of each step in the accounting cycle.
  5. Know and apply organizational internal control components.  
  6. Use Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) to record common business transactions involving merchandise inventory, cash, and accounts receivable transactions.

Applied Statistics

Statistics has two main branches, pure and applied statistics. This model belongs to the second one which concerns about collecting the data and analyzing data via some methods. Ideally, this text would be used in a one-semester course in financial models. A course in elementary statistics, the lectures are designed to be flexible enough to be used in a variety of possible courses in deferment areas such as in finance.

This course introduces students to classical formulas for finding variance, covariance and correlation and regression equation.  This subject is intended to:

The purpose of this module is training students how to calculate mean, variance, mod, median, covariance and correlation. In this course students distinguish between population and the sample of population, also they learn to verify the methods which are used to analyze the data such as finding the average of a sample or population. Furthermore the course consists of an introduction to methods of inferential statistics methods that help us decide whether the patterns we see in our data are strong enough to draw conclusions about the underlying population we are interested in.

Principles of Management II

In this course, you will learn to recognize the characteristics of proper management by identifying what successful managers do and how they do it. Understanding how managers work is just as beneficial for the subordinate employee as it is for the manager. This course is designed to teach you the fundamentals of management as they are practiced today.

This course will illustrate how management evolves as firms grow in size. It is based upon the idea that the essential purpose of a business is to produce products and services in order to meet the needs and wants of the marketplace. A manager marshals an organization's resources (its people, finances, facilities, and equipment) toward this fundamental goal. In this course, you will explore the tasks that today's managers perform and delve into the key knowledge areas that managers need to master in order to run successful and profitable businesses.

Commercial Law

This course is designed for students and consists of Introduction. Property law. Definition of Commercial law; Origins of Commercial Law. Definition and forms of obligation. Penalty, earnest payment, guarantee. Transfer of a personal right between creditors or debtors (cession, assignation, guarantee) Restitution, statute of limitations. Contract of sale. Lease agreement. Timeshare agreement, Agency agreement, Shipping agreement, Commission agreement, License agreement. Securities (Promissory note and cheque). 

Course Objectives: 

  1. Understanding basic principles and origins in the area of commercial law,
  2. Theoretical and practical preparation enabling students to acquire knowledge and skills related to commercial law. 

On successful completion of this course, student should be able to: 

  1.  define basic terms, values and laws in the area of commercial law,
  2. describe methods of applying principles and provisions of commercial law,
  3. compose simple contracts,
  4. asses the correctness of applying specific laws to a specific
  5. cases and choosing the most appropriate one

Teacher: REBAR YOUSIF

Macroeconomics

The field of economics is often broken down into two broad categories, which are: Macroeconomics and Microeconomics. Macroeconomics is a branch of economics that describes and explains economic processes and behavior of aggregates—income, employment, output, and so on—on a national scale. Throughout the history, the economy of any country went through four important phases considered as phases of the business cycles of the GDP (Gross Domestic Product). GDP as an important indicator in Macroeconomics is used to determine the value of all goods and services produced in the country and it examines the output growth of a country and how countries are getting better from a year to the next.

The subjects of the course are macroeconomic issues including the calculation of the real and nominal GDP, dealing with inflation and explaining some economic costs of inflation and causes of inflation (The demand-side effects and the supply-side effects). It also contains the unemployment in a country and explains the types of unemployment. GDP per capital is used in the course to make a comparison among countries to examine which country is better off. Recently, HDI (Human Development Index) indicator, which is developed by the UN, is used to calculating development of the countries since the indicator takes into accounts three important parts to examine the progressing of the countries which are: the health, education and wealth.

Two of the most important theories which can be studied throughout this course are the monetary and Macroeconomic theories that focus on some specific areas as follows:

  • The quantity theory of money.
  • Money and Inflation.
  • The velocity of circulation. This course is designed for students interested in understanding macroeconomic issues related to calculating the economic growth of countries and how countries are progressing. Since counties with higher GDP per capita can have higher standard of living and can afford better health care for their individuals and can also afford better education systems. The objective of the course is also to familiarize students with different types of unemployment since it has become a contemporary phenomenon in every corner in the world especially in our country.

Moreover, The course has been designed also to teach students the monetary policy tools that are the dominant forces in financial markets and always play a huge role in the macroeconomics to solve many economic problems including the inflation (a sustained increase in the general price level of all goods produced and services offered in an economy over a period of time).

The target clientele are students who enjoyed their macroeconomics class and would like more advanced course that will give them a way of thinking about contemporary economic issues. This course will be differentiated by its emphasis on both the theoretical and practical considerations that guide the making of monetary policy around the world. At the end of this course, students would be able to:

  1. Identify the main streams of economic thought from the past to the present and relate them to the ongoing debates about public policy and the role of the government in the economy.
  2. Use basic economic concepts and theoretical ideas when analyzing current economic problems and assessing the problems, prospects and possibilities for the economy.
  3. Recognize how fundamental economic institutions such as property rights, a well-developed legal system, and market incentives affect the functioning of the economy, how institutional arrangements such as households, businesses and governments affect the process of production and distribution of goods and services, and how particular government agencies, business establishments and global economic institutions operate and affect the economy and the lives of individuals.

Teacher: SHIVAN ALI

Quantitative Methods

This course will cover operation research such linear programming problems, Graphical solution, Simplex method, Big-M method and optimal solution . Also it will cover some topics in some basic concepts in probability theory and operation research like Normal distribution, Bernoulli and Binomial distributions and Poisson distribution. This subject is intended to: The purpose of this module is training students how to calculate the maximum and minimum profit for whatever purpose and predict scenarios which will happen next to choose the right decision. At the end of this course and having completed the Essential reading and activities, you should be able to:

  • Introduction of linear programming problem.
  • Apply linear programming to find the solution.
  • Construct a model to represent system of equations.
  • Find the feasible solution of Graphical solution for two variables LPP.
  • Apply Graphical solution and solve two variables LPP.
  • Use Simplex method and application
  • Use Game Theory applications
  • Understand the basic concept of probability theory.
  • Use Normal and binomial distribution to analyze the Data.
  • Use Poisson distribution to find the average.

Teacher: SAAD ALNUAIMI

Logistic Management

The course has a great importance for the students in Business Administration department in which it aims to skill students in understanding and utilizing proper ways in transporting raw materials, goods, and services through the supply chain process from the point of gain to the point of consumption with minimum costs and in the determined time. This course will emphasize on declaring the concept of Logistics Management critically and will clearly explain the importance of studying logistics in nowadays complex and connected business world. The course is framed in a way that enable students to become successful logistical in the future. The basic aim behind teaching this course in Business Administration Department is to direct students toward better planning and implementing the different functions of logistics such as inventory, transportation, information flow, etc. in a proper way that as a total lead to a successful production system that assure competitive advantages for businesses.

Human Resources Management I

This course will provide an overview of human resources management (HRM). HRM is a fundamental component of the competitiveness, effectiveness, and sustainability of any organization, as it influences who is hired, how they are trained, evaluated, and compensated, and what steps are taken to retain them. Throughout the course we will focus on the role of managers and how they develop effective and efficient human resources practices that support the strategic goals of their organizations. To accomplish the above, activities will be infused into the curriculum that will familiarize students with the challenge of sustainability facing today’s companies that increases the role of human resource management practices.

The objectives of the course are:

  1.  To provide an understanding of key human resources practices in today's organizations. 
  2. To help build critical thinking skills by analyzing how human resources practices can support an organization's strategic objectives and enhance long-term performance. 
  3. To develop skills in the following areas: problem solving and analysis, written and oral communication, and teamwork.
  4. Apply the principles and techniques of human resource management gained through this course to the discussion of major personnel issues and the solution of typical case problems.


Teacher: omar waisy

Intermediate Accounting I

  • Welcome to the both courses of Intermediate Accounting (I & II). These modules are main units for second year’s students because they require to understand clearly applicable and basic methods and models about accounting practices.
  • The lecturer will attempt to advance your expertise as far as possible. Also, the module seminars will arrange based on the students skills and will take into account their English language levels.
  • Nowadays, accounting plays a significant role and it is the dynamic position of global economy. This take place because it is defined as the language of business. The current Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) and the Conceptual Framework for Financial Reporting (CFFR) are needed to develop and build students accounting skills. Therefore, the materials of this module will constructed on modern and professional sources of accounting concepts.
  • You can use calculator but your phone should be turned off. At the end of this course students are able to: ❋ Understand the conceptual framework for financial reporting.
  • Give details about the reasons for preparing adjusting entries.
  • Explain how to prepare financial statements and its purposes.
  • Recognize the types of intangible assets.
  • Outline and classify the different types of receivables.❋ Identify accounting problems linked to bank reconciliation.
  • Distinguish among perpetual and periodic inventory systems.
  • Describe the accounting issues associated with fixed assets.
  • Elucidate clearly accounting for equity.

Teacher: diler ali

Marketing Management I

Marketing Management is a course that examines the role and importance of marketing in the firm and other organizations. We will cover topics such as marketing plans/strategies, marketing research, market segmentation, retailing, advertising, pricing, Internet marketing, etc. You will find the course interesting and informative. Keep on top of the work. All the best.

COURSE OBJECTIVES

This course will help you to develop a better appreciation and understanding of the role of marketing in a business organization specifically, and in our society at large. 

Specific objectives include:

  1. To enhance your knowledge about marketing theories, principles, strategies and concepts and how they are applied;
  2. To provide you with opportunities to analyze marketing activities within the firm;
  3. To allow you to apply marketing concepts and theories to realistic marketing situations.
  4. MAJOR & CURRICULUM OBJECTIVES TARGETED
  5. At the end of this course, you should be able to:
  6. Recognize the importance of marketing in an organization, how marketing relates to other business functions, and the role of marketing in society at large.
  7. Do basic secondary research relative to marketing in an organization (e.g., by using Internet search engines, such as Yahoo, Google, etc.)
  8. Select, analyze and define a target market for a selected product or service.
  9. Develop a marketing plan or strategy for a product or service (e.g., company objectives, marketing objectives, target market(s), advertising, pricing, distribution, product/ service development, evaluation of competitors, contingency plans, budget, etc.)
  10. Evaluate/analyze the marketing strategy for an existing product and/or services. Know the basic marketing concepts and theories.

 The course will also enhance your achievement of the following curriculum objectives:

  • Written communication skills
  • Technology (computer) skills
  • Understanding of global issues in marketing/business
  • Critical thinking
  • Analytical skills
  • Appreciation of ethical issues in marketing/business

Teacher: Omed Jameel

Business Correspondence

In our day to-day life we exchange our ideas, thoughts and other information with our friends, relatives and other people. Sometimes we directly talk to them and sometimes we also write letters to them. In letters we express our feelings in a few words, we may ask for any information or we may write about a complaint in connection with our problems. Similarly businessmen also exchange ideas, information by writing letters. They communicate business information to customers, suppliers and others and at the same time receive a variety of letters from them. In this lesson let us know about different types of letters used in the process of business transactions.

Communication through exchange of letters is known as correspondence. We communicate our feelings, thoughts etc. to our friends and relatives through letters that may be called personal correspondence. A Businessman also writes and receives letters in his day to-day transactions, which may be called business correspondence.

Business correspondence or business letter is a written communication between two parties. Businessmen may write letters to supplier of goods and also receive letters from the suppliers. Customers may write letters to businessmen seeking information about availability of goods, price, quality, sample etc. or place order for purchase of goods. Thus, business letters may be defined as a media or means through which views are expressed and ideas or information is communicated in writing in the process of business activities. After This course is intended to:

  • State the meaning of Business Correspondence;
  • explain the importance of Business Correspondence;
  • describe the essential qualities of a good business letter;
  • identify the various parts of a business letter; and
  • Recognize the different types of letters used in business.

Teacher: SHIVAN ALI