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2 hrs.,* throughout the year. Tu Th, 11, and one hour demon

stration (optional). S, 11. Those who are to make Zoology alone their Group Elective, or are taking the Pre-Medical Course, or are seeking the Teachers' Recommendation, may receive credit for the first half of the course without the second. Those who are not expecting to pursue the subject further are strongly advised to elect Zoölogy 2, to accompany this course.

. General Zoology: Laboratory. Dr. TORREY and Mr. ESTERLY. A general survey of the animal kingdom, with laboratory work

upon a few selected types of invertebrates and lower vertebrates. Each animal will be studied as thoroughly as the time permits with respect to its structure, functions, development, and relationship to other animal types and relation to its environment. Lectures and recitations will supplement the

laboratory work. 7 hrs., first half-year; 3 units. Section I, MF, 1-4; II, Tu Th,

I and II, F, 9. Prerequisite: Course 1 (with exception noted under statement concerning that Course, which see). Course 2 should be taken coincidently with Course 1 when possible.

1-4;

3. General Zoology.

Dr. TORREY. Supplementary to Course 2. The salamander will be the asis of

the laboratory work. Its anatomy will be studied in detail, the general features of its development followed, and several physiological experiments performed.

7 hrs., second half-year; 3 units. Section I, M F, 1-4; II, Tu Th,

1-4; I and II, F, 9. Prerequisite: Course 2.

4. Comparative Anatomy of the Higher Vertebrates.

Professor RITTER and Assistant Professor MERRIAM. A continuation of ourse 3. Designed largely for students prepar

ing to study medicine. The osteological part of the work is

done by Assistant Professor MERRIAM. [See Geology 11.] 8 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. Tu W Th, 1-4 and S, 8–12. Lab

oratory work, recitations, and assigned topics; allotment of time for each to be arranged with the class.

* It is expected that beginning with the academic year 1903-04 an hour of laboratory and museum demonstration will be provided, with credit, so that all who elect may receive 6 units instead of 4 for this course.

ANN'M'T-8

5. Cytology and Microscopical Technique. (G.E.)

Assistant Professor KOFOID. Structure and physiology of the cell in growth and reproduction.

Methods of preparation of animal tissues for microscopical study. 8 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. M F, 2; MF, 1-4. Prere

quisite: Course 3.

6. Embryology. (G.E.)

Assistant Professor KOFOID. The phenomena of animal development, fundamental facts of

reproduction, comparative vertebrate embryology. Lectures

recitations, and laboratory. 8 hrs., second half-year; 4 units. M F, 9; MF, 1-4. Prere

quisite; Courses 2 and 3.

6A. Lectures on Embryology. (G.E.) Assistant Professor Koroid.

Demonstrations and papers. 4 hrs., second half-year; 2 units. MF, 9; MF, 1. Prere

quisite: Course 3.

7. Advanced Invertebrate Zoology. Assistant Professor KOFOID. Lectures and laboratory work upon the morphology and taxonomy

of lower invertebrates, with special reference to animal

parasites. 7 hrs., first half-year; 3 units. Lectures, W., 9; laboratory, W,

1-4, and 3 hours to be arranged. Prerequisite: Course 3.

71. Advanced Invertebrate Zoology. (G.E.)

Assistant Professor Koroid. Lectures, laboratory, and field work, with special reference to local

fauna, both marine and fresh water. May be taken independ

ently of Course 7. 7 hrs., second half-year: 3 units. Lectures, W, 9; laboratory, W,

1-4, and 3 hours to be arranged. Prerequisite: Course 3.

8. Seaside Laboratory. During the summer vacations, work in zoölogy is transferred to the

seashore, and, as far as possible, the work done there is made an integral part of the work of this department of the University. During the summer of 1903 the laboratory will be at San Diego and will be devoted exclusively to research and advanced individual instruction.

10. Research Work. (G.E.)

Professor RITTER, Assistant Professor KOFOID, and Dr. TORREY. Original study on special topics, in the field and laboratory.

*11. Advanced Cytology. (G.E.) Assistant Professor KOFOID. The structure and activities of the cell, with special reference to

the phenomena of heredity and development. Given in alternate

years at the option of the instructor. 4 hrs., second half-year; 3 units. Lectures and laboratory and

thesis. Prerequisite: Zoölogy 5.

12. Zoological Seminary. (G.E.)

Dr. TORREY. Designed for the discussion of special topics, and to familarize

students with the most important contemporaneous advances in this field of science. A reading knowledge of German or French

is essential. 1 hr., throughout the year. Hours to be arranged. The fitness of

students for this course will be determined in each case.

17. Advanced General Vertebrate Zoology. Professor RITTER. An extension of the work done in Course 3. The course is par

ticularly adapted to the needs of those seeking the Teacher's Recommendation in Zoölogy. The work is almost entirely confined to the local fauna. Recitations, field and laboratory

work, and papers on assigned topics. 3 units, second half-year. S, 8-12. Prerequisite: Course 3.

*18. Problems of Regeneration. (G.E.)

Dr. TORREY. The phenomena of regeneration and their relation to the problems

of development and growth. Lectures and demonstrations. 2 hrs., second half-year. Prerequisite: Course 3.

Entomology. See under Agriculture.

Palæontology. Courses 59 and 6A (see Geology) may be taken as

group elective in Zoölogy by special arrangement with the department.

* Not to be given in 1903-04.

PHYSIOLOGY.

JACQUES LOEB, M.D., Professor of Physiology.
MARTIN H. FISCHER, M.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology.
FRANK W. BANCROFT, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology.
John B. MACCALLUM, A.B., M.D., Assistant in Physiology.
GEORGES BULLOT, M.D., Assistant in Physiology.
CHARLES G. ROGERS, M.A., Assistant in Physiology.

FOR UNDERGRADUATES.

1. Introductory Physiology.

Dr. BANCROFT. The structure and functions of the human body. Lectures, dem

onstrations, and recitations. 4 hrs., either half-year. M Tu Th F, 9.

2. Special Physiology. (G.E.)

Dr. BANCROFT. Special physiology of the blood, circulation, respiration, secretion,

excretion, metatotion, heat, muscles, nerves, central nervous system, and the special senses. Lectures, recitation, and labo

ratory. 9 hrs., first half-year; 5 units. Lectures and recitation M W

F, 8; laboratory, Tu Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: Same as for
Course 2.

3. General Physiology and Experimental Biology. (G.E.)

Dr. BANCROFT. General theory of life phenomena. Lectures, recitations, and

laboratory. 9 hrs., second half-year; 5 units. Lectures and recitations, MW

F, 8; laboratory, Tu Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: Course 1, Chemistry 1, 2, 3, and 4; Physics 1. (For the present Zoology 1 will be accepted instead of Physiology 1.)

FOR GRADUATES.

11. Advanced Physiology.

Professor LOEB. Laboratory work three afternoons a week with occasional lectures.

May be taken either by students who have had adequate training in Botany and Zoology, or by those who have had adequate preparation in Chemistry and Physics. Students who wish to take the Course should apply personally to Professor Loeb.

12. Research Work in Physiology.

Professor LOEB. Students who wish to take this Course should apply personally to

Professor Loeb.

13. Seminar.

Professor LOEB. Monday, 4-5. Open to students of Courses 1 and 2.

For courses in Physiology given in the Medical Department, con

sult the Announcement of the Medical Department.

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