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10. General Biology.
(HOLMES) An outline of the main facts and principles of animal biology with
special reference to evolution, heredity, eugenics, and the bearing of biology upon human life. Lectures with demonstrations, con
ferences, assigned readings, and reports. 3 hrs., second half-year. Lectures, Tu Th, 8. Conferences, four sec
tions: I, Th, 9; II, F, 8; III, F, 9; IV, S, 9. Open without prerequisite to all students, but designed primarily for those not specializing in zoology.
FREE ELECTIVE COURSE
20. Some Ethical and Educational Problems Viewed Biologically.
(RITTER) The course consists in an effort to apply the biological conception of
“organismal integrity' or the “organism as a whole, to some of the central questions with which men under modern civilization
are struggling. 2 hrs., second half-year, after March 1; 1 unit. Tu Th, 4. Registra
tion may be made with Mr. Holmes, 214 East Hall. Open to the public.
UPPER DIVISION MAJOR COURSES
103. Experimental Zoology.
(DANIEL) An experimental study of the fundamental properties of living sub
stance, including its development, its growth and regeneration,
and an application of the transplantation of living tissues. 2 hrs., first half-year. WF, 9. Prerequisite: courses 14 and 1B.
103c. Experimental Zoology.
(DANIEL) Laboratory experiments correlated with the lectures of course 103. 6 hrs., second half-year; 2 units. M W, 1-3, and two other hours.
Prerequisite: course 103.
104. Animal Behavior.
(HOLMES) The tropisms, instincts, and intelligence of animals, and the general
evolution of the animal mind. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 4.
106. Comparative Anatomy of the Higher Vertebrates.
(MERRIAM, DANIEL, and Assistant) Comparative osteology (under Merriam), dissection of a reptile, a bird,
and a mammal, and lectures and recitations on the organology of
vertebrates. 8 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. Lectures and recitations, Tu Th, 4.
Laboratory, section 1, MF, 1-4; II, Tu Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: courses la and 18. Students in Zoology 106 may take the lectures of Palaeontology 104 without the laboratory work (1 unit).
(LONG) Structure, activities, and chemistry of the cell; cell-division, maturation
of the sex cells, fertilization, parthenogenesis, and cleavage; relation of cytological phenomena to normal and abnormal growth, to
differentiation, to sex, and to theories of heredity and evolution. 8 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. Lectures, Tu Th, 9; laboratory, Tu Th,
1-4. Prerequisite: course la.
(LONG) The phenomena of animal development, fundamental facts of repro
duction, comparative embryology and organogeny of the higher
vertebrates. Lectures, reading, and laboratory. 8 hrs., second half-year; 4 units. Lectures, Tu Th, 9; laboratory, two
sections: I, Tu Th, 8-9, 10-12; II, Tu Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: courses la and 1B.
*109. Biology of Water.
(Kofod and BARROWS) Biological problems of the microscopic life of fresh water and of the
sea from the distributional, ecological, and experimental stand
points. Laboratory, field work, and thesis. 6 hrs., second half-year; 2 units. W F, 1-4. Prerequisite: course 1a.
*109c. Biological Examination of Water.
-) The biology of waters of reservoirs and streams, with special refer
ence to water supply and sewage disposal. A field and laboratory course dealing with the microscopic organisms of fresh water, other than bacteria, their occurrence, distribution, and control,
and their relation to problems of sanitary engineering. 3 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. F, 1-4. Prescribed, in the third
year of the sanitary course, College of Civil Engineering. Open to students of household science.
(TAYLOR) Structure, life-history, and ecology of the protozoa with reference to
the problems of biology; the relations of protozoa to disease in
man and other animals. Reports on assigned topics. 2 hrs., first half-year; W F, 8. Prerequisite: course 1A. Students in
public health and veterinary science with adequate biological training will also be admitted.
110c. Protozoology Laboratory.
(TAYLOR) 3 or 6 hrs., first half-year; 1 or 2 units. WF, 1-4. Prerequisite:
course 1a; course 110 should be taken concurrently.
* Not to be given, 1918–19.
111. General Parasitology.
transmission of disease, with special reference to the animal para-
prevention and control. Lectures and reports on assigned topics. 2 hrs., second half-year. W F, 8. Prerequisite: course 1a. Students
of public health, and household, or veterinary science who have
111c. The Morphology and Life-history of Animal Parasites. (CORT)
Prerequisite: course 1A. Course ii1 should be taken concurrently.
*112. Invertebrate Zoology.
(LONG) The morphology, habitats, habits, and life-histories of the inverte
brates, with special reference to local fauna, both marine and
be arranged. Prerequisite: course 1A.
113. Vertebrate Zoology.
(GRINNELL and BRYANT)
California, including a brief treatment of the amphibians and fishes.
course la. Courses 13 and 106 are also recommended.
114. Heredity and Evolution.
(HOLMES) A discussion of the facts of heredity; Mendel's law and its applica
tions; the development of theories of evolution since Darwin.
Lectures and reports on assigned topics. 3 hrs., first half-year. MW F, 10.
(HOLMES) A consideration of topics in human heredity and eugenics. Lectures,
assigned reading and reports. 2 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 11. Prerequisite: course 114 or its
1174-117B. Special Undergraduate Study.
(The Staff) All work supplementary to courses above. Credit to be fixed in each 118A-118B. Advanced Undergraduate Work in Special Topics.
(The STAFF) Hours to be arranged.
* Not to be given, 1918–19.
119. Special Work,
(The STAFF) Work on assigned topics carried on in Berkeley when the University
is not in session, or in the field, or at the seashore under the direction of a member of the staff. Credit, 2-6 units.
221A-221B. Seminar. Development of Biological Thought in the Nineteenth Century.
(HOLMES) 2 hrs., throughout the year; 1 unit each half-year. W, 4-6.
222A-222B. Journal Club.
(The STAFF) The instructors and advanced students hold weekly meetings, at which
reports are made on the research work of members of the staff, and on important current papers, followed by informal discussions. Students who wish to become active members should consult Mr.
Daniel. 1 hr., throughout the year; no credit. W, 11.
223. Teachers' Course.
(HOLMES) Aims, methods, and subject matter of zoological instruction in the
schools. 1 hr., first half-year, M, 11.
*240. Seminar in Protozoology.
2 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. Th, 4-6.
(The STAFF) Original study on special topics, in the field, laboratory, and museum.
The work may be carried on in the laboratories at Berkeley or at
the San Diego station at any season of the year. Hours to be arranged.
* Not to be given, 1918–19.