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1. Lower Division Courses (numbered 1-99, or sometimes indicated by letters if in subjects usually given in a high school).

A lower division course is one open to freshmen and to sophomores and not counting as upper division work in any department.

2. Upper Division Courses (numbered 100-199).

An upper division course is an advanced course in a department of study that has been pursued in the lower division, or an elementary course in a subject of such difficulty as to require the maturity of upper division students.

Special study courses for undergraduates are numbered 199.

II. GRADUATE COURSES (numbered 200-299).

As a condition for enrollment in a graduate course the student must submit to the instructor in charge of the course satisfactory evidence of preparation for the work proposed; adequate preparation consists normally of the completion of at least twelve units of upper division work basic to the subject of the course, irrespective of the department in which such basic work has been completed.

Admission of undergraduates to graduate courses is limited to seniors who have an average grade of at least B in the basic courses; the study-list limits in such cases are the limits imposed by the rules of the Graduate Division.

III. TEACHERS COURSES (numbered 300-399).

In the Department of Education numbers in the "300" series designate professional teachers' training courses. The abbreviation "Ed." used in connection with the number 300 in departments other than Education (e.g., Mathematics 300 Ed.) indicates that these courses are accepted in partial fulfillment of the requirement of twenty-one units in education established by the State Board of Education for the State High School Teachers' Credential. For information concerning teacher-training curricula see the Bulletin of the School of Education.


Abbreviations; Letters and Science List of Courses

IV. CERTAIN PROFESSIONAL COURSES (numbered 400-499) in the Departments of Economics, Hygiene, and Optometry.

Year courses; double numbers. A course designated by a double number (for example, History 4A-4B) is continued through two successive halfyears, that is, from August to May, or from January to December. The student should use the first number in registering for the course during its first half-year, and the second number during its second half-year. The first half of such a course is prerequisite to the second half unless there is an explicit statement to the contrary. A final report is made by the instructor at the end of each half-year. The student may discontinue the course at the end of the first half-year, with final credit for the first half of the course, except as otherwise noted.


The credit value of each course in semester units is indicated for each semester by a numeral in parentheses following the title. A semester unit is one hour of the student's time at the University, weekly, during one half-year, in lecture or recitation, together with the time necessary in preparation therefor; or a longer time in laboratory or other exercises not requiring preparation. The session during which the course is given is shown as follows: I, first half-year; II, second half-year; Yr, throughout the year. When no hours are stated it is understood that these are to be arranged later. Final information concerning class hours will be found in the SCHEDULE AND DIRECTORY.


At least 112 units offered for the degree of A.B. must be in courses chosen from the Letters and Science List of Courses, and the 36 units in upper division courses required in the upper division must be selected from the same list with the exceptions noted below.

The following list refers to the courses as given in this Announcement. Courses which may be later added to this list will be so specified in the Circular, New Courses and Supplementary Announcements, August, 1926.


Anatomy. All undergraduate courses.

Anthropology. All undergraduate courses.
Architecture. 5A-5B, 5C-5D, 5E-5F, 14A-14B.

Art. All undergraduate courses.

Astronomy. All undergraduate courses except 3 and 114.

Bacteriology. All undergraduate courses except 101м.

Biochemistry and Pharmacology. All undergraduate courses except 102M.

Botany. All undergraduate courses.

Chemistry. All undergraduate courses except 142A-142B, 145.

Any course not included in the Letters and Science List of Courses but required, or accepted, by a department as part of its major or combination major or as a prerequisite therefor, will, for students offering a major or combination major in that department at graduation but for no others, be treated as if it were in the Letters and Science List of Courses.

Upper division courses in hygiene will be accepted at graduation as on the Letters and Science List of Courses for students completing the Curriculum in Public Health, and courses in optometry will be so accepted for students completing the Curriculum in Optometry.

All regulations relating to the Letters and Science List of Courses are fully effective for candidates graduating after May, 1927. Candidates for graduation in September or December, 1926, or May, 1927, may count toward graduation not more than nine units of courses not contained in the Letters and Science List of Courses if undertaken in and after August, 1925.




FRANK ADAMS, M.A., Professor of Irrigation Investigations and Practice, Davis.

RICHARD L. ADAMS, M.S., Professor of Farm Management.

ERNEST B. BABCOCK, M.S., Professor of Genetics.

JAMES T. BARRETT, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Pathology in the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture and Associate Director of the Citrus Experiment Station, Riverside.

LEON D. BATCHELOR, Ph.D., Professor of Orchard Management in the Citrus Experiment Station and Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture, Riverside.

FREDERIC T. BIOLETTI, M.S., Professor of Viticulture.

CHARLES S. BISSON, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, Davis.

WILLIAM H. BOYNTON, D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Science.

JOHN S. BURD, B.S., Professor of Plant Nutrition.

WILLIAM H. CHANDLER, Ph.D., Professor of Pomology.

BERTRAM H. CROCHERON, M.S.A., Professor of Agricultural Extension and Director of Agricultural Extension.

HENRY E. ERDMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics.

HOWARD S. FAWCETT, Ph.D., Professor of Plant Pathology in the Citrus Experiment Station and Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture, Riverside.

SAMUEL FORTIER, M.S., Sc.D., Consulting Professor of Irrigation Investigations and Practice.

JOHN W. GILMORE, M.S., Professor of Agronomy, Davis.

JOHN W. GREGG, B.S., Professor of Landscape Design.

CLARENCE M. HARING, D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Science.

Herein are described the courses in the Department of Agriculture to be given at Berkeley, 1926-27, and the upper division and graduate courses to be given at the Branch of the College of Agriculture at Davis, and at the Graduate School of Tropical Agriculture at Riverside, that are likely to be of interest to students in the College of Agriculture, resident at Berkeley, in planning their programs for the degree of bachelor of science. There will also be provided at Davis courses for freshmen and sophomores in the subjects of botany, chemistry, English, geology, mathematics, military science, physics, physical education, zoology, and American Institutions. For description of courses given at Davis, 1926-27, refer to the Prospectus of the College of Agriculture for 1926-27, to be obtained from the Dean of the College of Agriculture, University of California, Berkeley.

2 In residence second half-year only, 1926-27.

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