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(3) For students planning to study medicine, courses 1A, 1B, 4, 103, 106, 107, 110, 110c, 111, 111c, 114, 115.

(4) For non-biological students, courses 10, 104, 114, 115 and 116.

Students who plan to enter instruction or research in zoology as a profession should not only lay a broad foundation in the courses in zoology but should also include at least the fundamental courses in chemistry and physics in their course of study. Courses in bacteriology, botany, entomology, microscopic anatomy, palaeontology and physiology may be included to advantage, and a reading knowledge of French and German is essential. Research in biometrics requires a knowledge of higher mathematics (Mathematics 120) and statistical methods (Econom. ics 140).

Honors-students in the Upper Division.—To honors-students whose major is zoology the department offers closer supervision of their work, larger facilities in material and equipment, and wider latitude in .seleetion of subject-matter. Its purpose is to foster initiative and independent effort. Honors-students may select a member of the staff as adviser. Guidance in a selected course of reading will be afforded.

A major in zoology should include any two of the groups of courses listed under (1) above. The remainder of the 24 major units may include any upper division courses in zoology. Upper division courses in allied natural sciences will be accepted to the extent of 8 units when approved by the department.

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LOWER DIVISION COURSES 12. General Zoology. (4) I.

Koroid, HOLMES, TAYLOR, HAMILTON, and Teaching Fellows Lectures: Sec. I, Tu Th, 9; Sec. 2, Tu Th, 10; laboratory: See. 1. MF, 1-3; Sec. 2, M F, 3–5; Sec. 3, Tu Th, 1-3; Sec. 4, Tu Th, 3–5; Sec. 5, W, 1-3, S, 8–10; Sec. 6, W, 3-5, S, 10-12; Sec. 7, Tu Th, 8-10; Sec. 8, Tu Th, 10–12; Sec. 9, M F, 8–10; Sec. 10, MW, 10–12.

An introduction to the facts and principles of animal biology with special reference to the structure, functions, and evolution of animal life. The laboratory exercises are essentially illustrative of lectures and are based on the examination of living and prepared specimens,

supplemented by models and charts. 13. General Zoology. (5) II. DANIEL, LONG, and Teaching Fellows

Lectures: Tu Th S, 11; laboratory: Sec. 1, Tu Th, 8-11; Sec. 2 Tu Th, 1-4; Sec. 3, W, 1-4, S, 8–11. Prerequisite: course 1A.

A continuation of course 1A. First half of semester: the behavior and structure of chordate types with special reference to the lower vertebrates (Daniel). Second half: the early development of animal

types, especially the chick (Long).
4. Microscopical Technique. (2) II. W, 8-11, and 3 other hours.

Long, HAMILTON
Prerequisite: course 1A and elementary chemistry.

Preparation of animal tissues for microscopical examination; use of microscope and microtome; methods of fixation, sectioning, and staining. Laboratory and reading.

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10. General Biology. (3) II.

HOLMES Lectures, Tu Th, 8; conferences: Sec. 1, Th, 9; Sec. 2, F, 8; Sec. 3, F, 9; See. 4, S, 9.

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, conferences, assigned readings, and reports. Open without prerequisite to all students, but designed for those not specializing in zoology.

UPPER DIVISION COURSES
Courses la and 13 are prerequisite to courses 103, 106, 107.

Course la is prerequisite to courses 110, 110c, 111, 111c, 112, 113, 116. 103. Experimental Zoology. (2) I. Tu Th, 9.

DANIEL An experimental study of the fundamental properties of living substance, including its development, its growth and regeneration, and

an application of the transplantation of living tissues. 104. Animal Behavior. (2) I. Tu Th, 4.

HOLMES The tropisms, instincts, and intelligence of animals, and the general evolution of the animal mind. 106. Comparative Anatomy of the Higher Vertebrates. (4) II. REAGAN

Lectures, Tu Th, 4; laboratory: Sec. 1, MF, 1-4; Sec. 2, Tu Th, 1-4. Comparative study of organ-systems, organogeny, and structural relationships in the higher vertebrates as a basis for interpretation of the mammal. Regional dissection of a mammal, and sectional study of the foetal pig. Demonstrations of dissections of reptiles and birds. Students in Zoology 106 may take the lectures of Palaeon

tology 104 without the laboratory work (1 unit). 107. Cytology and Advanced Embryology. (4) I.

LONG Lectures, M W, 9; laboratory, M W, 1-4.

The structure and activities of the cell in development, in sex determination and heredity. The early development of mammals. Leetures, demonstrations, reading and reports, and laboratory work

on special topics. 109. Biological Examination of Water. (1) II. F, 1-4. KOFOID

The biology of waters of reservoirs and streams, with special reference 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. Prescribed, in the third year of the sanitary course, College of Civil Engineering. Open to

students of household science. 110. Protozoology. (2) I. M W F, 8.

KOFOID 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. Students in public health and veterinary science with adequate biological training will also be admitted.

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110c. Protozoology Laboratory. (2) I. M W F, 1-4.

Koroid Course 110 should be taken concurrently. 111. General Parasitology. (2) II.

Колор Lectures: W F, 8; laboratory: Sec. 1, W, 1-4; Sec. 2, F, 1.

A general discussion of the relations of animals to the causation and transmission of disease, with special reference to the animal parasites of man and the domesticated animals; methods of biological prevention and control. Lectures and reports on assigned topics. Students of public health, and household, or veterinary science who

have had adequate biological training will also be admitted. 111c. Morphology and Life History of Animal Parasites.

(2) II. WF, 1-4.

KOFOID Course 111 should be taken concurrently. *112. Invertebrate Zoology. (3) I.

REAGAN Lectures, W, 9; laboratory, six hours.

The morphology, habitats, habits, and life-histories of the invertebrates, with special reference to local fauna, both marine and fresh.

water. Lectures, reading, reports, and laboratory and field work. 113. General Vertebrate Zoology. (3) II.

GRINXELL, STORER Th, 1-5; S, 8-11.

Natural history of the birds, mammals, reptiles, amphibians and fishes; identification of species; study of habitat preferences, distribution, behavior and classification. Lectures, field, laboratory and

museum work, with papers on assigned topics. 114. Heredity and Evolution. (3) I. M W F, 10.

HOLMES A discussion of the facts of heredity; Mendel's law and its applications; the development of theories of evolution since Darwin.

Lectures and reports on assigned topics. 115. Eugenics. (2) II. Tu Th, 11.

HOLMES
A consideration of topics in human heredity and eugenics. Lee-
tures, assigned reading and reports. Prerequisite: course 114 or its

equivalent.
116. Economic Vertebrate Zoology. (3) I.

GRINNELL, STORER
Th, 1-5; S, 8-11.

The relations of mammals, birds, and reptiles of California to human affairs; changes due to the settlement of the country; impor: tant useful and injurious species; methods of encouragement and control. Special emphasis on ground squirrel, pocket gopher, furbearing mammals, game birds and mammals. Lectures, museum and

field work, and assigned papers. 1174-117B. Special Undergraduate Study.

The STAFF All work supplementary to courses above. Credit to be fixed in each case.

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* Not to be given, 1920–21

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118A-118B. Advanced Undergraduate Work in the Subject Matter of any of the above upper division courses, excepting Course 117A-117B.

The STAFF 119A-119B. Extra Session 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. 199. Honors Course for Seniors. (2) Either half-year. The STAFF

The reading of fundamental books in zoology.

GRADUATE COURSES

221A-221B. Seminar. History of Biological Thought. (1). The STAFF

W, 4-6.

224A-224B. Research.

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. 240. Seminar in Protozoology. (1) II. F, 4-6.

KOFOID 299. Thesis for the Master's Degree.

The STAFF *300. Teachers' Course. (1) I. M, 11.

HOLMES Aims, methods, and subject matter of zoological instruction in the schools.

* Not to be given, 1920–21.

INDEX

Abbreviations, 4.
Accounting, 69, 73, 74, 75.
Advertising, 73.
Aerodynamics, 165.
Agriculture, 5.
Agricultural Chemistry, 9.
Agricultural Education, 10.
Agronomy, 11.
Anatomy, 31.
Animal Husbandry, 13.
Anthropology, 34.
Apiculture, 15.
Arabic, 220.
Archaeology, 150, 154.
Architecture, 36.
Argumentation, 217.
Art, 62.
Astronomy, 39.
Bacteriology, 27, 187.
Biochemistry, 44.
Biology (see under Zoology.[Physiology, and

Botany).
Bohemian, 222, 223.
Botany, 46.
Celtic, 50.
Chemistry, 51.
Chinese, 183–186.
Citriculture, 13.
Civil Engineering, 56.
Classification and numbering of courses, 4.
Credit valuation of courses, 4.
Criminology, 145, 147.
Dairy Industry, 14.
Debating, 218.
Dietetics, 133, 134.
Drawing, 62.
Economics, 67.
Education, 76.
Electrical Engineering, 166.
Engineering Drawing, 62.
English, 83.
Entomology and Parasitology, 15.
Ethnography, 34, 35.
Explanatory Note, 4.
Farm Management, 16.
Farm Mechanics, 17.
Finance, 74.
Floriculture, 20.
Foods, 133, 134.
Forestry, 17.
French, 94.
Fruit Products, 29.
Genetics, 19.
Geography, 99.
Geology, 103.
German, 108.
Germanic Philology, 113.
Gothic, 113.
Graphic Art, 64.
Greek, 114.
Hebrew, 220.
History, 119.
Home Economics, 125.
Household Art, 126.
Household Science, 132.
Hygiene, 136.
Irrigation Practice, 20.
Insurance, 74.

Irish, 50,
Irrigation, 20, 139.
Italian, 141.
Japanese, 183, 185.
Jurisprudence, 142.
Landscape Gardening and Floriculture, 20
Latin, 148,
Law, 142.
Library Science, 155.
Marine Engineering, 168,
Mathematics, 157.
Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 162.
Medical School, 169.
Metallurgy, 173, 176.
Military Science and Tactics, 170.
Mineralogy, 103, 106.
Mining and Metallurgy, 173.
Music, 179.
Naval Architecture, 168.
Norse, 113.
Numbering of courses, 4.
Nutrition, 21.
Olericulture, 23.
Oriental Languages, 183.
Palaeontology, 186.
Parasitology 15.
Pathology 187.
Petroleum Engineering, 175.
Pharmacology, 44,
Philosophy, 190.
Physical Education for Men, 196.
Physical Education for Women, 201.
Physics, 204.
Physiology, 210.
Plant Pathology, 23.
Polish, 221.
Political Science, 211.
Pomology, 24.
Poultry Husbandry, 26.
Prerequisites, 4.
Psychology, 190, 193.
Public Health, 215.
Public Speaking, 216.
Romanic Languages, (see under French,

Italian, Spanish).
Rural Institutions, 26.
Russian, 221
Sanitary Engineering, 60, 61.
Sanskrit, 219.
Semitic Languages, 220.
Serbo-Croatian, 222, 223.
Slavic Languages, 221.
Social Institutions, 225.
Sociology, 70, 71, 72,
Soil Chemistry and Bacteriology, 27.
Soil Technology, 28.
Spanish, 226.
Statistics and Insurance, 70, 71.
Surveying, 56, 57.
Teachers' Courses, 4.
Textiles. 129.
Transportation and Foreign Trade, 75.
Upper Division Courses, 4.
Veterinary Science, 29.
Viticulture and Fruit Products, 29.
Vocational Education, 79.
Welsh, 50
Zoology, 229.

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