Academics
Course Description
Art
  • ART30101 Music Appreciation
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Study the basic concepts and history of Thai music and western music. Identify the types of Thai and western musical instruments. Study the combination of Thai and Western music and learn how to apply and develop the music. Analyze, study, and compare history and types of music in each culture.
  • ART30102 Virtual Arts
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Study the meanings, scope, and types of visual elements and composition. In this course, students will realize and come to appreciate the beauty of visual art-paintings, sculptures, and graphic art works-created by advanced process equipment. Students will be able to create visual art works with distinctive designs as well as analyze, compare, and criticize visual art works.
  • ART30103 Comparative Arts
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    In this course, students will learn to compare the values and appreciation of arts in Thailand and the world, specifically European and Asian arts. Identify the differences between eastern and western drama in the areas of sources, concepts, music performances, and traditional dresses. The relationships between arts in Thailand and the world will be reviewed.
  • ART30104 Music Performance
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    In this course, students will learn about the time signature, key signature, and notation of Thai and western music. Acknowledge the signs and symbols of musical notes. Understand the proper maintenance of the instruments. Learn the techniques of playing instruments and be able to perform solo performance as well as in ensemble.
  • ART30105 Aesthetics and Life
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course focuses on the scope of aesthetics. Students will be able to analyze and compare fine arts in Western and Eastern civilization. Applied arts, principles of design, influences of natural arts and folk arts, international cultural and wisdom heritages, and natural beauty which influence the creation of art works will be explored. Students will learn how to evaluate, and criticize the beauty value based on art criticism theory.
  • ART30106 Thai Dances Appreciation
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course focuses on the definitions, types, values, patterns, beauty of Thai drama arts, and practical acting techniques. History of Thai traditional dance, history of dramatic arts in different eras, and the relationships between Thai cultures and dramatic arts will be studied. To critique and analyze the essence of dramatic arts and theatre study based on dramatic arts and theatre study principles. Influences of traditional dresses, light, colors, sound, scene, materials and theatres will be discussed. Students learn to develop the criteria for acting evaluations.
Biology
  • SCI30161 Principle of Life
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course is an introductory in biology. The students will use scientific methods and microscope to identify structures, functions of biomolecule in cell, enzyme, morphology of microbial, animal and plant cell. The topics include structures and functions of their organelle, cell transportation, cell communication, cell differentiation, comparison of cell cycle between gamete and somatic cell, and searching of stem cell and cell technology information.
  • SCI30261 Animal Anatomy and Physiology
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    The course concentrates on significant features of organism and development of animal tissue layer though organogenesis. Animal and human body systems, such as digestive and excretory system will be addressed. Students will learn more about the body homeostatic system and the technologies for maintaining the body equilibrium. The focuses of this course comprise respiratory system and gas exchange, circulatory system, lymphatic, immune system, coordinating systems, skeletal system, and reproductive system and development. Students will also carry out laboratory experiments.
  • SCI30262 Plant Anatomy and Physiology
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    In this course, students will be introduced into structures and functions of plant tissues and plant organs, including roots, stems and leaves. Students will also learn the processes and mechanisms of plant reproduction, gas exchange, transpiration, photosynthesis, translocation, water and mineral transport, plant growth regulators, and environment and abiotic stresses.
  • SCI30263 Genetics and Evolution
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course will introduce the principles of genetic inheritance of Mendelís laws and extensions of Mendelian inheritance. Basic concepts of gene and chromosome will also be covered. The genetic topics include structural properties and functions of genetic material. In-depth exploration of DNA and RNA will be stressed. Furthermore, this course also provides an in-depth exploration of evolution theory by Darwin. Population gene and speciation will also be addressed. Additional topics include classification of primate, evolution of ancient primate to hominids, and origins of early humans and modern humans.
  • SCI30264 Biodiversity
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    The course focuses on ecosystem and biodiversity. The relationship between genetic diversity, speciation diversity, and ecological diversity will be addressed. Students will learn to use dichotomous key to classify some organism and understand the taxonomy of particle livings and five kingdoms; Monera, Protista, Fungi, Plantae, and Animalia. Students will get hand-on experiments in order to establish knowledge and understand the meaning of ecosystem, energy flow, biochemical cycle, population, community and interaction of community, including biomes. Additionally, the relation between biodiversity and organism adaptation, behavioral regulation and animal response, and animal behavior and their survival will be analyzed.
Chemistry
  • SCI30131 Fundamental Chemistry
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course focuses on the fundamental concept of Chemistry and its significant figures. Study subjects include atomic model of Dalton, atomic model of Thomson, atomic model of Rutherford, elementary particles and nuclear symbol, isotope, isotone and isobar, atomic model of Bohr, electron cloud model, shielding effect, calculation of effective nuclear charge, electron configuration and periodicity. Additional topics include covalent bonding, ionic bonding, metallic bonding, properties of covalent molecules, valence shell electron pair repulsion, valence bond theory, molecular geometry, dipole moment, bond angle, bond length, bond energy, properties of ionic compounds, writing chemical formula and nomenclature, intermolecular force, and molecular orbital theory.
  • SCI30191 Earth Science
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    The course covers the study of geology, earth materials, earthís internal structure, internal processes, surface processes, minerals, rocks, soil and history of the earth. Hydrology and oceanology will also be discussed in this course. This course will also focus on study of meteorology, the atmosphere, energy balance in the atmosphere, moisture, clouds, weather, winds, air mass, front, observing the atmosphere, weather forecasting. Lab hour will also be given to student to conduct experiments.
  • SCI30192 Scientific Inquiry and Nature of Science
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course aims to develop studentsí knowledge and skills of inquiry based learning experiences. To explore connections between authentic scientific research and classroom science learning experiences which appropriate for students in high school. The course emphasizes the themes of nature of science and scientific inquiry. Students will be asked to construct and develop explanation by using evidence from investigation. Oral presentation and science report are required. Studentsí cooperative working and creativity thinking is being developed throughout the process. Basic essential skills for doing the research will also be focused.
  • SCI30231 Fundamental Inorganic Chemistry
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Introduction to fundamental inorganic chemistry. Student will be required to conduct scientific experiment as part of the study. Topics include definitions of atomic mass, molecular mass and mole, the relations between mole and quantity of matter, colligative properties, empirical and molecular formula. Additional subjects include properties and chemical reactions of s-block, p block (Group 13-17), noble gas (Group 18), and d-block elements. Properties and reactions of transition metal complexes, nomenclatures and isomerism of coordination compounds. The concepts of Crystal field splitting, the configurations of d-electron in tetrahedral and octahedral complexes, configurations of d-electron in weak field or high spin and strong field or low spin, colors of octahedral compounds and ionic compounds will be covered. Liquid and gas will also be focused.
  • SCI30232 Chemical Kinetics and Equilibrium
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course will emphasize on chemical kinetics and equilibrium. Study on the definition of reaction rate, factors affecting the rate of reaction, the calculations about the rates of reactions, rate law and the integrated rate law. Concepts in the chemical reaction and reaction mechanism will also be covered. Additional topics include Le Chatelier's principle, reversible changes, chemical equilibrium, electrolyte, acid-base theories, and autoionization of water, acid - base indicators, titration, and buffer solutions. Many lab experiments will be conduct throughout the course such as calculating equilibrium constants of acids, find pH level, observe acid-base reactions, hydrolysis reactions.
  • SCI30233 Organic Chemistry and Bio-molecules
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Expose students to the concept of nomenclature, stereochemistry, functional group, properties of reactions and mechanisms of hydrocarbons, aromatic compounds, alcohols, aldehydes, ketones, carboxylic acids, ester, ethers, amines and amides. Additional topics include Bonding, properties, and reactions of proteins, carbohydrates, lipids and nucleic acids. Students will also be provided with lab hour to conduct scientific experiment according to the courseís curriculum.
  • SCI30234 Thermochemistry and Electrochemistry
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course will offer in-depth exploration on Thermochemistry and Electrochemistry. Topics covers First, Second, and Third law of Thermodynamics such as internal energy and energy of system, PV diagram, irreversible process, isothermal and adiabatic process, spontaneous process, entropy (S) and entropy change, entropy changes at constant T or P or V, Gibbs free energy and spontaneity. Industrial chemistry about different types of polymers will also be addressed. Additional topics include redox reaction, galvanic and electrolytic cell and Faraday's Law. Laboratory work will be provided to students according to the curriculum.
  • SCI30291 Creativity and Innovation
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course inspires students to innovate new products, new processes and new management. Students learn how human brain works and practice how to develop creativity skill. Students practice how to solve complex problems by integrating the knowledge from multi field. Students will develop individual and group skills to generate innovative ideas and find ways to apply these ideas to address current issues and different problems.
  • SCI30292 Science Project
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course emphasizes research methodology for example, problem statement, hypothesis formulation, and experimental science. The research process; documenting research, acquiring scientific research information, guidelines and framework for efficient development of research. Students understand basic concepts of research and methodologies, identify appropriate research topics, select and define appropriate research problems and parameters. Students prepare project proposals, organize and conduct science project in a more appropriate manner. Oral presentations and presentation are required. Students are trained to see the connections between science, technology, society and environment. Students understand the nature of science from doing science project.
Computer Science
  • TECH30101 Information Technologies and Problem Solving
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This is an introductory course in information technology and problem solving. Topics include data information, information technology, computer evolution, computer system, ethical issues and effects of information technology, data communication, data transmission, transmission medium, network type, network hardware, network topology, and IP address. Regulations for users of data communication system and computer network, problem solving, and pseudo code and flow chart will also be focused.
  • TECH30201 Object-Oriented Programming
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course provides the principles of object-oriented programming. Topics include the concepts and components of object-oriented language, standard input/output, string, array, structure of the object-oriented program, object, class, attribute and behavior, encapsulation, inheritance, polymorphism.
  • TECH30202 Introduction to Microcontroller Programming
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This is an introductory in microcontroller. Topics include structures of microcontroller, functions, signal, data transmission to peripheral device, programming and applications of microcontroller.
  • TECH30301 C Programming Language
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course provides the principles of C programming. Topics include the components of C programming language, standard input/output, sequential structure, selective structure, iterative structure, array, structure, pointer, function and file.
  • TECH30302 Data Structure
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    In this course, the study of data structure, concept, list, stack, queue, graph, tree, binary tree, sorting and searching techniques will be explored.
  • TECH30303 Introduction to Computer Algorithms
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course introduces students to the design and analysis of algorithms. Topics include measuring the efficiency of algorithms, asymptotic analysis, analysis of algorithms, divide-and-conquer algorithms, dynamic programming, greedy algorithms, and advanced searching techniques.
  • TECH30304 Introduction to Database Systems
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course focuses on database system. Topics include database system, relational data model, E-R model, normal form, relational data model design, data definition language and structured query language, query processing, database security, and database management application.
  • TECH30305 Web Programming
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course is an introductory course of web programming. Topics include web browser, Hypertext Markup Language, scripting language, web programming language, and database connection programming using structured query language.
  • TECH30306 Visual Programming 1
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course is an introductory course of visual programming language. Syntax, basic data type, variable, constant, operator, input and output command, object-oriented control structure, principle of visual programming, components and properties of program and form creating will be explored.
  • TECH30307 Visual Programming 2
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course provides an advance level of visual programming. Emphasize on visual programming, components and properties of advanced object-oriented programming, graphic user interface design, and Database connection modification interface development using Structured Query Language.
English
  • ENG30101 Fundamental English 1
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This introductory course is designed for students at pre-intermediate level. Students will learn about basic grammatical structures, components of words, phrases, and sentences. In this course, effective reading strategies will be addressed. Students will also learn how to recognize and pronounce words using the phonetic symbols (IPA). In addition, students will acknowledge the differences between formal and informal language.
  • ENG30102 Fundamental English 2
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is constructed for students at pre-intermediate level. Students will study more complicated grammatical rules, the relationship of English structures, and practice writing sentences and short paragraphs. Students will be exposed to more listening practices on short dialogues and conversations. This course will also emphasize on the study of root words and distinct word types in a particular context. Reading strategies will be enhanced; students will learn to read and pronounce words using their phonetic symbols knowledge learned earlier.
  • ENG30103 Fundamental English 3
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is designed for students at pre-intermediate level. This course will strengthen studentsí grammars usage in phrases, sentences, and essays. Word choices and appropriate use of vocabularies will also be taught. In reading, identifying main ideas will also be emphasized. Reading and writing skills will be integrated. Students will have a better understanding on how to write and express their ideas using the combination of the required readings and knowledge.
  • ENG30104 Developmental English 1
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to students at the intermediate level. The course focuses on grammatical structures. Students will learn how to analyze and distinguish elements of phrases and sentences. In this course, students will begin their practice on listening to formal and informal dialogs and learn to formulate general concept of the content. This course will also emphasize on basic conversation skills. Vocabularies used in academic writing will be initiated; and students will be exposed to varieties of reading articles while further strengthen their public speaking skills.
  • ENG30105 Developmental English 2
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is designed for students at the intermediate level. Students will study more complex grammatical structures. In this course, students will be exposed to a wider range of common vocabularies in academic writing, and learn to identify various functions of words. Additionally, opinion essays will also be instructed. The course will emphasize more advanced reading skills in areas of comprehension, paraphrasing, summary, context clues, content, organization, styles, and punctuations. Moreover, students will practice advanced listening from general academic topics, and learn to differentiate the use of informal speech and formal written texts.
  • ENG30106 Developmental English 3
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to students at the intermediate level. Students will study grammatical structures in greater depth. Student will be introduced to compare and contrast essay as well as cause and effect essays. Word choice and vocabulary usage will also be stressed in this course. Reading will focus on building advanced skills such as critical reading in areas of comprehension, summary, context clues, content, organization, styles and punctuations. This course, students will learn to communicate their ideas on scientific and technological topics taken from different reading passages from various materials.
  • ENG30107 Practical English 1
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is adapted for students at an advanced level. Students will be exposed to advanced-level grammatical structures, and learn to analyze and distinguish elements of complicated sentences. Students will learn how to utilize context as clues to undertake new words from articles. Additionally, students will be given topics to speak in class and exposed to methods of essay writing, reading strategies, and how to express their opinions.
  • ENG30108 Practical English 2
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to students at the advanced level. Students will be exposed to more advanced-level grammatical structures, and learn to analyze elements of complicated sentences. Students will learn to apply their English skills in real-life situations. The listening skills include listening to dialogues, news reports, documentaries, and movies, which students will also learn to take notes. The course will focus on writing long academic essays and reading academic articles. Students will learn how to express opinions or present various topics by using complex vocabularies and sentences. This course will also concentrate on improving studentsí communication skills, which includes public speaking exercises.
  • ENG30109 Practical English 3
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course focuses on integrating the four skills of English for students at the advanced level. Students will be exposed to various reading materials on multidisciplinary topics, discussions, and practices. Students will learn how to academically address essays focusing on strong content, structures, organization and supporting ideas. Public speaking will also be emphasized. Throughout the course, students are encouraged to use ICT as part of information researching and gathering. Students will be taught on how to identify different sources in order to produce a coherent spoken or written output.
  • ENG30201 Thematic English I
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course will focus on developing the reading skills of the pre-intermediate students, and building their confidence as effective readers. Identifying the writersí tone and objectives in writing will also be focused. In this course, student will study higher grammatical and practice using simple, compound and complex sentences. Increasing number of speaking and listening activities will be offered in this course such as oral presentation, and interview.
  • ENG30202 Thematic English 2
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course will focus on developing the four skills of the pre-intermediate students. Students will learn higher grammatical structures using various reading materials, and practice writing academic essays. Emphases will also be on developing the students speaking and listening skills for comprehension; and students will learn to use English in appropriate academic contexts. In this course, students will engage in oral presentations in front of an audience; develop speaking skills for interviews and some practices on standardized examinations.
  • ENG30203 Thematic English 3
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course, pre-intermediate students will focus on the structures of the language from various types of articles in order to apply the knowledge to writing essays more effectively. Students will continue to develop reading skills for comprehension as well as practice analyzing articles in order to identify the writerís tone and objectives in writing. There will be ample practices to enhance speaking and listening skills, as well as how to use English in appropriate academic contexts. In this course, students will also be equipped with interview skills necessary for admission to universities.
  • ENG30204 Academic English 1
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to students in the intermediate level. Students will further develop their academic writing skills; in particular, learn how to effectively write cause and effect, narrative, and descriptive essays. Additional vocabularies in various fields will be exposed. Students will also engage in more speaking and listening tasks, and learn to use the language appropriately in different contexts. Furthermore, students will also practice interviewing skills in preparation for university admissions and scholarships.
  • ENG30205 Academic English 2
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is designed for students in the intermediate level. Students will further develop their academic writing skill; in particular, learn how to write effective academic articles, and scholarship application essays. This course will also focus on more extensive reading. Students will learn to analyze academic reports and examine the authorsí purposes in various articles. Students will also practice speaking, listening and demonstrate their confidence in using English in different academic contexts. A section of this course will be preparing students for scholarship/admission and standardized examinations.
  • ENG30206 Academic English 3
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to students at the intermediate level. The course focus on developing the integrated language skills. Students will practice analyzing and critiquing academic reports/articles and research studies in various fields. The course will develop speaking and listening skills for comprehension. Students will be exposed to more long conversations practices that contain idiomatic expressions and academic lectures in preparation for their academic life. In preparation for their university studies, students will be taught on how to respond to interviews for university admissions and scholarship applications.
  • ENG30207 English for Specific Purposes 1
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is designed for the advanced-level students, which focuses on developing the studentsí English skills holistically. Students will learn the differences between informal and formal languages in academic contexts. This course will integrate reading, writing, and speaking into one focus area. Students will also learn the techniques in learning English independently. Writing section of TOEFL ibt and IELTS will be covered in order to familiarize students with the standardized examinations.
  • ENG30208 English for Specific Purposes 2
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to students at the advanced-level. The course will focus on developing the studentsí English skills holistically. Equipping students with the confidence in using English as methods for self-study, exchanging ideas and opinions, and developing critical thinking skills for effective class discussions will be emphasized. Selected literature works and famous speeches will be introduced to the students. In addition, different genres and English syntax will be further explored.
  • ENG30209 English for Specific Purposes 3
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is tailored to advanced-level students. The course will emphasize the development of the studentsí academic English skills. Students will study articles in the fields of science and technologies and practice speaking in academic contexts. Students will be given assignments that will put their independent learning in practice. In this course, students will have to read selected literature works, critics or famous speeches, and be able to analyze and discuss these readings as part of building their critical reading skills.
Mathematics
  • MATH30101 Mathematics I
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course is designed to provide fundamental concepts of mathematics. To further prepare students for a higher level mathematics. Topics include set, set operations, logic and reasoning, method of proof, elementary number theory, real number system, equations and inequalities.
  • MATH30102 Advance Mathematics I
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Integrated topics from MATH 30101. Further familiarize students with fundamental concepts of mathematics. Additional concepts include arbitrary union and intersection, axiom of completeness, well-ordering principle, Archimedean property, density theorem, and Deiophantine equations.
  • MATH30103 Mathematics II
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Introduce students to more complex concepts of pre-calculus. In this course students will be expected to explore relations and functions, polynomial functions, complex numbers, zeros of polynomial functions, rational functions, and exponential and logarithmic functions.
  • MATH30104 Advanced Mathematics II
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Similar to MATH 30103, this course offers a deeper examination of Mathematic II. Students will also be introduced to additional subjects comprise of algebraic identities, theorems of polynomials, equations and equivalent equations, algebraic symmetry, algebraic structures, polynomial equations, relations between coefficients and roots of a polynomial, irreducible polynomials, and greatest common divisor of polynomials.
  • MATH30105 Mathematics III
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    Prerequisites: MATH30103, MATH30104
    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course aims to assist students in developing trigonometry concepts. Students must have at least basic understanding of mathematics at pre-calculus level (MATH30103). Variety of trigonometry topics will be introduced include trigonometric function, inverse trigonometry functions, sun and difference of two angles, trigonometric identities and equations, law or sine, cosine and tangent, and complex numbers. Students will also be exposed to trigonometryís graph.
  • MATH30106 Advance Mathematics III
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    Prerequisites: MATH30104
    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Further emphasize trigonometry concepts. Explore students to wider and deeper concepts of trigonometry. Additional topics include hyperbolic functions, graph and absolute value of a complex number, polar form of a complex number, and the nth roots of a complex number. Upon completing this course, students will be well prepared for higher level of mathematics such as calculus.
  • MATH30107 Mathematics IV
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    Prerequisites: MATH30105 or MATH30106
    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    Introduction to basic principles of analytic geometry at pre-calculus level. Various topics include conic sections, systems of linear equations and systems of inequalities, linear programing, matrices and matrix operations, and determinant and three-dimensional vector.
  • MATH30108 Advance Mathematics IV
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    Prerequisites: MATH30106
    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    Concentrate on analytic geometry at a higher complexity level. All of the topics from MATH30107 are included. Additional topics that are also being offered in this course include parametric equations, polar coordinate systems of linear equations and system of inequalities, and lines and places in three-dimensional.
  • MATH30201 Introductory Calculus I
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    Prerequisites: MATH30107 or MATH30108
    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Combinations of different mathematical concepts are offered in this course. Students will be introduced to basic principles of calculus. Topics include limits and continuity of functions, derivatives, integrals, applications of integration, and sequences and series.
  • MATH30202 Calculus
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    Prerequisites:MATH30108
    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Continuation of MATH30201, this course covers in-depth exploration of calculus. Some significant theories will also be covered. Upon taking this course, students should be fairly familiarized with various concepts of mathematics. Topics include techniques of integrations, improper integrals, and infinite series including Maclaurin and Taylor series, power series, and approximating functions by Taylor polynomials.
  • MATH30203 Introduction to Statistics
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    Prerequisites:MATH30107 or MATH30108
    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Examine basic concepts of statistics. This course will mainly focus on single population. Topics include data collection and representation, central tendency, measures of relative standing, distribution, normal distribution, statistical inference for a single population, and correlation functions between two data sets.
  • MATH30204 Introduction to Statistics with Application
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    Prerequisites:MATH30108
    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course is a combination of MATH30203 and external research samples. Students will be exposed to other actual external works from different researchers. Additional topics include random variables and probability distributions, normal distributions, statistical inference for a single population and for two populations, correlation functions between two data sets, and correlation and regression analysis.
  • MATH30205 Introduction to Probability
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    Prerequisites:MATH30107 or MATH30108
    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Focus on basic principles of probability. Student will be taught on how to approach various types of probability. Topics include two basic counting principles, permutations, combinations, arrangements and selections with repetitions, distribution problems, binomial coefficients, and probability of event, conditional probability, mutually exclusive event, Bayesí Formula, the binomial probability model, and introduction to graph theory.
  • MATH30206 Introduction to Probability Theory
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    Prerequisites:MATH30108
    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Background of different probability theories will be addressed. Students will not only learn about probability but its meaning and implications as well. Analytical analysis will also be used. Topics include all of the topics from MATH30205, discrete random variables, probabilities distributions for discrete random variables, and expected value and variance of discrete random variables.
Physical Education
  • HPE30101 The Health and Physical Education I
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course aims to create awareness on individualís health and builds individualís character that is suitable for the society. This course explains the processes of strengthening and maintaining individualís health through consumption and behavior. Examine the influences from surrounding environments on behavior. Teach first aid skills to students. Expose students to fitness training and different types of sports. Instruct students on rules, teamwork, and sportsmanship. Sexual behaviors will also be discussed. Outside school recreational activities will also be provided to students.
  • HPE30102 The Health and Physical Education II
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    The course focuses on promoting individualís health both physically and mentally. Exercise program will be formed base on the studentsí BMI. Explore students to different point of view on sexual values. Examine the causes of death and illness in Thailand. Educate student on hazardous substances and objects such as drugs and weapons. Provide a better understanding of different types of ball handling sports including movement, strategies, and rules and regulations. Sportsmanship will always be enforced throughout the course.
  • HPE30103 The Health and Physical Education III
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Explain the process of strengthening and maintaining efficient functioning of internal organs. Identify problems occur between youth and propose guidelines to reduce conflicts. Emphasize on dealing with sexual emotions and values that come with adulthood. Analyse the effects of having and using addictive substances on their own health, family and society. Promote traffic safety. Introduce different self-defence techniques to encourage physical exercise. Apply recreational activities concepts to improve quality of individuals and society.
  • HPE30104 The Health and Physical Education IV
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course aims to promote health planning. Educate student on hazard diseases that have been affecting the nation. Safe sex will be taught in this course to prevent different types of STDs and teenage pregnancies. Teach different methods on how to avoid conflicts. Introduce Thai style self-defense course. Encourage students to participate in different types of sports to promote sportsmanship and teamwork. Understand rules and regulations and various strategies while playing and competing in sports with others.
  • HPE30105 The Health and Physical Education V
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Explain the process of strengthening and maintaining efficient function of digestive system. Provide guidelines to prevent sexual risk behaviours in school, community, and social. Participate in national public health development to support the community. Provide a better understanding of different types of racket handling sports such as table tennis, tennis, squash, and badminton. Strengthen studentsí physical and mental through exercise. Promote good behaviors and attitudes through exercise. CPR will also be addressed.
  • HPE30106 The Health and Physical Education VI
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Examine relationships between female and male. Understand male and female behaviors to promote stable and sustainable family. Analyze the concepts of movements that use mechanical skills, basic science movement skills, exercise physiology, biomechanics to improve physical skills with rhythmic activities. Embed exercise into students as part of daily activities. Bring the concepts of a recreation to improve their lives and society. First aid training will also be taught in this course.
Physics
  • SCI30101 Mechanics I
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Introduction to necessary mathematics for physics include polynomial and trigonometric functions, limit of functions, derivatives and Integrations. Other essential mathematical concepts include the nature of physics, dimensional analysis, significance figures and calculations, accuracy of the measurement, vectors, one-dimensional motion, relative velocity, Newtonís law, frictional force, drag force and spring force, projectile motion and circular motion.
  • SCI30102 Fundamental Astronomy
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Expose students to the basic concept of astronomy, history of astronomy, astronomical apparatus and telescopes. This course covers identification of object positions, celestial sphere and celestial object positions, angular distance and angular diameter measurement, astronomical units, trigonometric parallax and astronomical coordinate system, the sun, the earth and the moon, solar system, properties and evolution of stars, the universe, theory of relativity, cosmology and space technology. Universal time and astronomical calendar will also be addressed.
  • TECH30161 Design and Technology
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Designed to assist students in developing the basic skills in drawing, woodworking, and sheet metal. Students will work with different types of lines, angle projections, and dimensions. Lab hour will be provided during woodworking class. Students will be familiarized with measuring tools, drafting tools, saws, wood planes, decorative wooden tools, clamps and screws. Students will also be instructed on assembling, and milling metal using different types of machines. In addition, the concepts of electricity will be stressed. Topics include the history of electricity and electronics, electrical units conversion, calculation of resistor values from color codes, electric circuits, measuring electrical direct current and electrical voltage, properties and usage of LDR, LED, Buzzer, Relay, Transistor, SCR and IC555.
  • SCI30201 Mechanic II
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    Continuation of SCI30101. This course provides a further in-depth explanation of physic. Different topics regarding energy such as potential energy, kinetics energy, conservation of energy, will be discussed. Other interesting topics include linear momentum, Impulse, conservation of momentum, collisions in one dimension and two dimensions, angular quantity, rotational motion, center of mass, angular momentum and rolling motion of rigid body, simple harmonic motion, equilibrium, static and dynamic equilibrium, moment, elasticity, Young modulus and Bulk modulus, stress and strain.
  • SCI30202 Fluid Mechanics, Thermodynamics, and Mechanical waves
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course emphasizes on three major topics; fluid, thermodynamics, and waves. Students will learn about the fluid static and dynamic. Different types of principles and laws such as Parcalís law, Archimedesís principle, Bernoulliís equation and Stokesí law will be elaborated. Temperature, heat and internal energy will also be discussed. Topics include heat temperature, properties of ideal gas, molecular model of ad ideal gas, kinetic theory of gases, internal energy of system, first law of thermodynamics and Carnot engine. In-depth exploration of mechanical waves will be addressed. Topics include propagation of waves, wave functions (sinusoidal waves), and wave equation, wave properties, wave on string, wave on surface, standing waves in sound waves, and sound properties.
  • SCI30203 Electricity and Magnetism
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course is an extensive exploration of electricity and magnetism. The electricity topics include electric charge, conductors and insulators, induced charges, Coulombís law, electric field, electric flux, Gauss's law, electric potential, potential difference, capacitors and capacitance, dielectric constant, electric dipole, electric current, resistance, Ohmís law, resistivity and conductivity, electric conduction, superconductors, electrical power, electromotive force, Kirchhoffís rules, circuits, and electrical meters. In magnetism, the topics include magnetic field, force on a current-carrying conductor, torque on a current-carrying loop, Biot-Savart law, Ampereís law, solenoid, magnetic flux, Gaussís law, magnetic substances, earth magnetic field, Hall Effect, Faradayís law, and Lenzís law. In addition, generators and motors, transformer, eddy current, resistors, rectifiers and filters, Maxwell's electromagnetic wave theory, and Hertzís experiment will be studied.
  • SCI30204 Optics and Modern Physics
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course deals with optics and an introduction to modern physics, which will extend studentsí skills in Physics. Topics include: nature of light, speed and wave front of light, reflection and refraction, dispersion laws and prisms, total internal reflection, optical aberrations, interference, Youngís double slit interference pattern, phasor addition of waves, Michelson interferometer, diffraction patterns, resolving power of a grating, and polarization of light waves. In modern physics include the principle of Galilean relativity, the Michelson-Morley experiment, Einsteinís principle of relativity, the Lorentz transformation equations, mass and energy, atomic spectra of gases, Bohrís model of the Hydrogen atom, blackbody radiation and Planckís hypothesis, the Photoelectric effect, the Compton effect, X-ray diffraction, the Uncertainty principle, the quantum model of the atom, Lasers, properties of nuclei, radioactivity, nuclear, and fundamental particles.
  • TECH30294 Fundamentals of Engineering
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This is an introductory course in engineering. Designed to assist students in developing the basic skills in engineering. Topics are the following: mechanics, fluid mechanics, work and energy, heat, electricity and electronics, electromagnetics for digital communication, process in industry, robotics and power processing will be emphasized.
  • SCI30401 Astronomy Laboratory
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Designed to familiarize students with using different astronomical instruments. Laboratory hours will be provided to students. Topics include observation of stars, constellation and celestial objects, star chart and telescope, observation of radio waves from the rotating objects, calculation of periods, semi-major axis and mass of the planet, spectrum of the star on the main sequence, classification of stellar spectra and distance of the star, apparent and absolute magnitude of stars in the cluster, calculation of the distance and apparent magnitude of the galaxy, calculation of the expansion rate of the universe and age of the universe.
  • SCI30402 Advanced Astronomy
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course mainly focuses on celestial mechanics. The different astronomical theories and laws such as Keplerís law, Newtonís gravitational law, blackbody radiation and Doppler Effect will be addressed. Nuclear physic and light will be focused. In-depth study of celestial sphere, principle of time, the component in Milky Way Galaxy will be stressed throughout the course. Topics include solar system, the Earth's Moon, stellar, the sun, and binary star. In addition, in-depth exploration of structure and composition of the star will also be focused. Galaxy classification will be introduced as well. Additional topics include Big Bang theory, cosmic microwave background radiation, dark matter, principles of optical telescopes, and long wave radiation.
  • SCI30403 Advanced Astronomy Laboratory
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    Credit(s): 2.0
    Period/Week: 4
    Description:
    This course aims to provide lab experiment to students. Designed for students who already somewhat familiar with astronomical equipment. Experiments include observation of constellations, celestial objects, stellar objects, and the behaviors of neighbor starts and planets. Measurement of radio waves from rotating object. Additional topics include classification of stellar spectra, determination of the distance of the star, photometry technique of apparent magnitude of the stars in the cluster, spectral of the star and identify red shift and blue shift.
  • SCI30404 General Physics 1 (AP)
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    This course is specialized for students who want to study physics at a university level. The subjects and materials in this course are equivalent to the first year at university level. This course is certified by Mahidol University. Students will be exposed to in depth concepts of physics. Topics include vectors, different types of motions, velocity, speed, acceleration, kinematic equations, force, mass, weight, friction, momentum, impulse, collision, and torque. The fundamental concept of Fluid mechanics and Mechanical wave will also be addressed. Upon completion, students will need to pass the test provided by Mahidol University.
  • SCI30405 General Physics 2 (AP)
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    Credit(s): 1.5
    Period/Week: 3
    Description:
    Similar to SCI30404, this course is offered at a university level. This course offers a more in-depth exploration on electricity and electromagnetic, relativity, introduction to quantum physics and nuclear physics. Topics include electric force, charge, and circuit, Coulombís law, behavior of magnetic fields, and magnetic force. Different well known theory will also be discussed. Topics include the Ampereís law, Faradayís law, and Lenzís law, Relativity; Galilean transformation, Einsteinís postulates, Lorentz transformation, Doppler Effect, and Newtonís laws. Introduction to blackbody radiation, the photoelectric effect, the Compton Effect, the Bohrís model of the Hydrogen atom, Frank-Hertz experiment, and nuclear structure.
  • SCI30406 Mathematics for Physics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course offers necessary mathematical concepts for physics. The course covers principle of mathematics about limit of functions, derivative of polynomial functions, trigonometric functions, inverse trigonometric functions, exponential functions, and logarithm, integration of trigonometric methods, integration techniques, integration of rational fraction, line integral, surface integral, volume integral, Cartesian coordinate system, polar coordinate system, cylindrical coordinate system, and spherical coordinate system, first and second order differential equations.
  • SCI30407 Classical Mechanics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Exposed student to Newtonian mechanics, and analysis of the motion in one dimension, two dimension and three dimensions in various coordinates. Additional interesting topics include mechanics in moving coordinate system, mechanics of particle system and rigid bodies, using the Lagrangeís equation for solving in the motions of objects.
  • SCI30408 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Introduction to the originality of quantum mechanics. Other topics include blackbody radiation, photoelectric effect, Compton scattering, De Broglie hypothesis, comparison of Bohr model and the others, atomic models, mathematics for quantum mechanics, Eigen value and Eigen function, Hamiltonian, quantum operators, Heisenberg uncertainty principle, probability density, wave functions, Schrodinger equation, particle in a box, particle in the various potential wells.
  • SCI30409 Introduction to Solid State Physics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Study basic concept of laws and theories of solid state of crystals structure, the volume of unit cells calculation, the formation of crystal structure classifications, determination of the miller indices, investigation of the crystal structure by diffraction technique, crystal bonding, physics of semiconductor and application, superconductor and magnetic properties of matters.
  • SCI30410 Introduction to Electronics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course offers in-depth exploration on electronics. The course focuses on electrical behavior in different state. Topics include conduction in vacuum diode tube, in vacuum triode tube, and in N-type and P-type semiconductor, characteristics of diodes, applications of diodes, operating of transistor NPN and PNP, using transistor as a direct current switch and amplifier, IC processing, characteristics of ideal and non-ideal Op-amp, applications of Op-amp, astable multi-vibrator circuits, bistable multi-vibrator circuits, and mono-stable multi-vibrator circuits
  • SCI30411 Solar Cell Technology
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course will emphasize on the study of our sun. Sunís property, structure, behavior, and effect will be focused. Topics include sun radiations, solar spectrum, the effects of atmospheric transmission of solar energy to earth, the types of solar radiation, geometry of the earth and the sun , solar radiation measurement and instrumentation, basic principles of heat transfer by conduction, convection and thermal radiation, applications of solar energy for heating equipment, the basic theory of semiconductors, photoelectric effect, methods and processes of creating solar cells, types of solar cell and the application of solar cells.
  • SCI30412 Electromagnetism and Applications
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Introduction to electromagnetism, electric current in organisms, electrical transmission of nervous system, application of RC circuit in a pacemaker, application of electromagnetic induction with Magnetic Resonance Imaging, metal-capture techniques and medical technology.
  • TECH30362 Mechatronics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This class offers a look on mechatronics. Topics include the classification of structure forms, supporting a load, rigidity, stability, changing rotary movement to linear movement, reciprocating and oscillating movement, changing speed, torque and direction movement. Electrical systems; electrical control systems, electrical and mechanical systems, switching circuits, levers, gears, gear and pulley ratio, torque, motorized winch. Sensor, electric motor, microcontroller, setting computer control systems, robot movement control systems design.
Sociology
  • SOC30101 Religious Study
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    In this course, students will study and analyze the history and characteristics of 5 religions: Buddhism, Christianity, Islam, Bhrama-Hinduism, and Sikhism.
  • SOC30102 Moral in Life
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    The course focuses on moral and dharmic principles. Students will learn about social values and social ethics. Students are encouraged to consistently develop their quality of life and use moral code as the guidelines to live.
  • SOC30103 Civil Duty
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course focuses on general knowledge about the function of laws. Know the constitution of Thailand and be able to analyze the important contents. The social structures and its classification, composition, and importance will be identified. Students know their roles and understand about human rights and social organization. Study about the states and forms of government and its evolution. Current political situations in Thailand as well as in other countries will be discussed. In addition, Thai cultures and values will also be emphasized.
  • SOC30104 Geography
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Geographical studies offer the study in maps, geographical and topological structure and climate. Analyze the change in geographical setting that can impact Thailand and the rest of the world. Promote global awareness. Other interesting topics include environmental laws, natural resources, environmental management, and role of private and public organization on environments. Students will also learn to analyze data and geo-information.
  • SOC30105 Economics
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course offers a study on the global economic systems. Introduce students to the concept of supply and demand. Study the application of self-sufficiency, economy philosophy, solve local economic problems and promote local and national economic cooperation. Additional topics include national budget, the national financial policy, international trading and currency and role of international organizations in economic cooperation. Thai laboring law will also be introduced.
  • SOC30106 World History
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    Study the ancient civilizations such as Igris-Euphrates, Nile, Indus, Greek and Roman and their remarkable contributions. Analyze the causes and consequences of the renaissance, reformation, industrial revolution and the Science Revolution. The history of World War I & II and Cold War will be covered. Different international corporations such as ASEAN will be explored.
  • SOC30107 Thai History I
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    Credit(s): 0.5
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course offers an overview study of Thai history. Students will learn how to use historical method to analyze different Thai historical events. Thai historical topics include Thai racial origins, development of Suwannapoom from the prehistoric period through the foundation of Sukhothai. Students will learn about how geographical and environmental factors influence Thaiís culture and connect Thaiís culture with other Southeast Asian heritage.
  • SOC30108 Thai History II
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Analyze the remarkable turning points in Ayudthaya and Thonburi period by using historical method. Study the major administrational, economic and social changes and effects. Instruct students about the monarchy system.
  • SOC30109 Thai History III
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    Study the crucial turning points during the early Ratanakosin period by using historical approach. The importance of political as well as social and culture development during Ratanakosin period will be discussed. Learn how Thailand maintained national independence through colonization era.
  • SOC30110 Life Skills
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    In this course, students will learn and practice life skills. Students will learn to adapt oneself to changes in life, be able to work with others, have the ability to manage conflicts, and have disciplines.
  • SOC30301 Remote Sensing
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course covers the basic principles, characteristics, and applications of remote sensing. Students will learn about data collecting in the electromagnetic spectrum and data set manipulations. The evolution of remote sensing will be explored. The course focuses on using remote sensing to obtain information about the Earthís atmosphere and surface. Students learn how to apply remote sensing on environmental monitoring and management.
  • SOC30302 Geographic Information System
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course focuses on the components and applications of geographic information system (GIS). Students will learn about data structures, functions, methods of data capture, and sources of data as well as how to utilize and analyze the gathered data. Upon completion, students should develop problem solving skills and be able to apply to technical and spatial problems.
  • SOC30303 Ecogeographic
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    In this course, students will study the relationships between economic and geographic areas. The consequences of the economical changes that affect the populations in different regions will be discussed. Students will also learn about the economy that involves various parties.
  • SOC30304 Archaeology
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 2
    Description:
    This course is an introduction to the history and trends of archaeology. Students will study about the meanings and importance of archeology in Thailand. The archaeology in different eras will be identified. The emphasis will be placed on the relationships between archaeology and other fields.
Thai Language
  • THA30101 Communication I
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    The course aims to improve studentsí communication skills: listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Integrate critical thinking with communication skills is also emphasized. The study will involve reading articles, summarizing main ideas, analyzing concepts, and distinguishing facts from opinions. Public speaking and academic writing will also be taught.
  • THA30102 Communication II
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course focuses on various forms of writing: narrative, expository, descriptive, and persuasive writing. The coherent and cohesion of written texts will be focused. This course will emphasize on how to express opinions, arguments, persuasions and discussions logically. Academic writing which requires citations will also be instructed.
  • THA30103 Thai Literatures
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course emphasizes on the study of Thai literatures and their distinct characteristics due to different periods of time. Components of literatures will be analyzed and criticized. Students will learn to examine writing contents and composition strategies. In this course, students will practice reading poetry as well as composing poetic works. Understanding Thai literaturesí values will also be encouraged.
  • THA30104 Thai Language Development
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course focuses on developing four language skills: listening, speaking, reading, and writing in a more advance level. Students will learn to analyze the contents and provide constructive comments or criticisms. All the skills will be integrated and students will be able to utilize these skills in real life. Different methods of communication and language use in interviews, discussions, and debates will also be explored.
  • THA30105 Principles of Thai Language
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course focuses on the characteristics of Thai language in the aspects of structures, meanings, and usage. Grammatical structures, components of words, phrases, and sentences will be explored. Students will be able to analyze word formations and identify complex and compound words. Royal and formal words will also be taught.
  • THA30106 Literature, Culture, and Tradition
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    Credit(s): 1.0
    Period/Week: 1
    Description:
    This course will provide students with an understanding of Thai language in relation to Thai society and culture. Cultural diversity, ways of lives and different beliefs of people from literatures will be analyzed. Study certain aspects of Thai language and culture that are likely to cause misunderstandings to foreigners. Additionally, learn to evaluate and appreciate the values and significance of Thai literatures.