2003 - 2004
For a complete description of the courses offered by the College of Medicine, see the catalog of the College of Medicine and the Graduate School catalog.
BMS 3023 Epidemiology and Public Health Issues of Tobacco Addiction.
Tobacco 101 is an innovative, web-based, distance-learning course taught in the UF McKnight Brain Institute. Capitalizing on the expansion of internet technology, this course enables students around the world to gain knowledge about various aspects of tobacco. Some topics include the history of tobacco, health issues, nicotine addiction, and possible treatment methods. To register for this course, you must visit www.onlineUF.org. Contact email@example.com for further information.
BMS 4012 Cell Biology Seminar.
Cellular functions in health and disease. The structure and molecular biology of mammalian cells are stressed, including virus-cell interactions, inborn errors of metabolisms and bacterial growth. Identical to PCB 4903.
BMS 4029 The Neurobiology of Addiction.
Neurobiology of Addiction is an innovative, web-based, distance-learning undergraduate course taught in the McKnight Brain Institute. Capitalizing on the expansion of internet technology, this course enables students around the world to gain knowledge about addiction, a disease of the brain. 4000-word Gordon Rule Composition and 3 General Education Biology credits. To register for this course, visit www.onlineUF.org. For further information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
BMS 4905 Medical Sciences Senior Research.
Credits: 1 to 5; Prereq: consent of instructor. May be repeated with a change of content up to a maximum of 15 credits.
Laboratory or literature investigations of problems of current interest in the medical sciences.
MEL 5011 Introduction to the Professions of Medicine.
Introduction to the profession of medicine, an undergraduate we-based course that provides students with a look into the medical field. The online lectures are presented by medical students, residents and practicing physicians who take students through the various aspects of the medical profession. To register, visit www.onlineUF.org. For further information, contact email@example.com.
For well-qualified undergraduates who receive departmental permission, two programs for individual interdisciplinary majors exist within the College of Medicine: one in neurobiological sciences and the other in biochemistry and molecular biology. Both of these programs are offered in cooperation with the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. The former involves course work in the Department of Neuroscience and related disciplines and the latter involves course work in the Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. Both programs involve independent laboratory research and additional elective courses. Applications should be made to the concerned departments in the sophomore or early junior year.
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