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The regular curriculum of the first year in all the engineering colleges (the four-year courses) includes mathematics, physics, chemistry, and surveying. Admission to any one of these courses is conditioned upon the satisfaction of the following entrance requirements: For mathematics and surveying-plane and solid geometry (2 and 4b), two years of algebra (3, 4a1, 4u2), plane trigonometry (1292); for physics-elementary physics (11); for chemistry-elementary chemistry (126); for surveying, in addition to the mathematics-geometrical drawing (17). Deficiency in any one of these prerequisites will postpone the corresponding university course until the deficiency is removed and will inevitably prevent the completion of the course in engineering in four years. Moreover, courses in elementary physics and chemistry are not offered by the University, except during the summer session.

Students who prefer to devote five years to the completion of the courses in engineering are also advised to present all the subjects of matriculation group II as stated above. For students in the five-year courses the regular curriculum of the first year includes mathematics and chemistry, while physics and surveying may be deferred to the second year. Deficiency in one of these prerequisites will postpone the corresponding university course and will thus usually prevent graduation in five years.

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The requirements and recommendations for the various curricula are stated below.

Students entering a college of general culture should consider carefully the requirements for the junior certificate and for the degrees of the three colleges; they should comply with all the requirements of the college in which the desired degree is conferred. The degree of A.B. is conferred in the College of Letters, that of B.L. in the College of Social Sciences, and that of B.S. in the College of Natural Sciences.

The terms “required” and “recommended” are to be interpreted as follows: Required: Subjects without which the student will not be able to

enter the regular curriculum. The omission of required subjects

at matriculation will usually result in delay in graduation. Recommended: Subjects which will give more effective preparation

and thus allow greater freedom of election at the University. The omission of these subjects at matriculation usually will not delay graduation if the student's work at the University is properly planned.

Agriculture: leading to the degree of B.S. in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. Required: English (subject 1)

6 units Mathematics (2, 3)

6 Foreign Language (from 6, 8, 15) any combination 6 Science: Physics (11) and Chemistry (126)

6 History (5 or 10 or 13a or 13b)

3 Optional (additional from subjects 4 to 17 inclusive) 9 Elective

9

Total

45 units Recommended: Drawing (16, 17), additional foreign language. Anthropology: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general

culture. Required: Group 1, with Latin (subject 6).

Architecture: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general cul.

ture, at the end of four years, and to an advanced degree in the

SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE at the end of six years.
Required: Group II.
Recommended: Latin (6a and 6b) and French (15a2).

Chemistry: leading to the degree of B.S. in the COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY.

Required: Group II.

Recommended: German (1562) or French (15a2). Commerce: leading to the degree of B.S. in the COLLEGE OF COMMERCE.

Required: Group I.

Recommended: modern foreign language; additional mathematics. Dentistry: leading to the degree of D.D.S. in the COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY. Required: 45 units, including physics (11) or chemistry (126). Of

the required 45 units at least 36 must be selected from subjects

1 to 17 inclusive; see list of preparatory subjects on page 54. Recommended: Group I.

Economics: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general culture.

Required: Group 1, with Latin (subject 6).
Recommended: additional foreign language.

† Beginning August, 1915, both physics (subject 11) and chemistry (126) will be required for matriculation in the College of Agriculture. Elementary physics and elementary chemistry are offered in the summer session of the University, but not in the fall or spring sessions.

Engineering (Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Gas, Irrigation, Mechanical.

Mining, Railroad, Sanitary): leading to the degree of B.S. in one

of the ENGINEERING COLLEGES. Required: Group II. English: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general culture.

Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6).

Recommended: advanced Latin (7) and Greek (8, 9). History: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general culture.

Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6). Home Economics: NOTE.—This curriculum leads directly to no degree,

but any bachelor's degree for which the requirements are satisfied

will be granted: Required: Group I, with Chemistry (125). Recommended: Physics (11), Freehand Drawing (16), Industrial Arts

(18c, 3 units; 180, 6 units). Languages—Classics; Latin; Greek: leading to a bachelor's degree in a

college of general culture. Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6). Recommended: advanced Latin (7), Greek (8, 9), and Ancient His

tory (10). To delay advanced Latin until the University is reached will make it exceedingly difficult, though not impossible, to do any considerable amount of major work in Latin. Modern European Languages: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college

of general culture. Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6). Recommended: French (15a2), or German (1562); and, if possible,

advanced Latin (7), or Greek (8, 9). Other Languages: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general

culture. Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6). Recommended: advanced Latin (7), or Greek (8, 9), and French

(15a2), or German (1562). Law: (A) leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general culture at

the end of four years and to the degree of J.D. in the SchooL OF

JURISPRUDENCE at the end of six years. Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6). Recommended: physics (11) or chemistry (126), advanced Latin (7),

U. S. History (5) and English history (13b). A full statement of the requirements for the professional courses in law will be found in the Announcement of the School of Jurisprudence. (B) leading to a junior certificate in a college of general culture at the

end of two years, and to the degree LL.B. in Hastings College of the Law (San Francisco) at the end of three years following the

junior certificate. Required: Group I.

For further information see the annual announcement of the Hastings College of the Law. Mathematics: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general cul

ture. Required: Group I.

Recommended: advanced mathematics (4a, 4b, 12a2). Medicine: leading to the degree of M.D. in six years; or to a bachelor's

degree in a college of general culture, and M.D. in the COLLEGE OF

MEDICINE in a combined course of seven years. Required: Group I, History and Government of U. S. (5), physics (11),

and chemistry (12b). Recommended: advanced mathematics (4a, 4b, 12(2), German (1562)

or French (15a2), freehand drawing (16). A full statement of the prerequisites for the Course in Medicine will be found in the Announcement of the College of Medicine. Pharmacy: (A) leading to the degree Ph.G. (Graduate in Pharmacy) at

the end of a course of two years in the CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF

PHARMACY. Required: Two years of approved high school work or its equivalent. (B) leading to the degree of Ph.C. (Pharmaceutical Chemist) at the

end of a course of three years in the CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF

PHARMACY. Required: Graduation from an approved high school course of four

years or an equivalent preparation. (e) leading to the degree of Phar.B. (Bachelor of Pharmacy) at the

end of a course of four years in the CALIFORNIA COLLEGE OF

PHARMACY. Required: Graduation from an approved high school course of four

years or an equivalent preparation. Philosophy: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general

culture. Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6). Political Science: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general

culture. Required: Group I, with Latin (subject 6).

Public Health: leading to a bachelor's degree in a college of general

culture. Required: Group I, with physics (11) and chemistry (126). Recommended: advanced mathematics (4a, 4b, 12a2), German (1562),

or French (15a2). Sciences (Anatomy, Astronomy, Botany, Chemistry, Geography, Geology

and Mineralogy, Hygiene, Palaeontology, Pathology and Bacteriology, Physics, Physiology, Psychology, Zoology): leading to a

bachelor's degree in a college of general culture. Required: Group I, with chemistry (126) and physics (11). NOTE.-Physics is recommended but not required for students who

intend to specialize in zoology. Recommended: advanced mathematics (4a, 4b, 12a2), German (15b2),

or French (15a2).

ADMISSION WITH DEFICIENCIES

The question of admitting an applicant to the University with matriculation deficiencies is decided in each case by the Academic Senate or its committees upon the merits of the case. In general, applicants with less than forty-five units of matriculation credit are not admitted.

All courses taken in the University for the purpose of making up matriculation deficiencies are credited solely on the student's matriculation account, and are not credited as part of the sixty-four units required in the lower division for the junior certificate. This holds even though the student enters with forty-five units of matriculation credit. For example: a student may enter the University under Group I with fortyfive units of matriculation credit but without credit in foreign languages. Such a student is conditioned in six units of matriculation work in foreign languages, and these six units, whether taken in the University or otherwise, form no part of the sixty-four units required in the lower division for the junior certificate.

Students who are admitted with deficiencies in matriculation subjects not given in the regular session of the University, may remove these deficiencies by passing the matriculation examinations or by courses in the summer session.

Students who intend to take up at the University courses of study which presuppose a knowledge of matriculation subjects in which they are deficient, are advised to remove these deficiencies before entering the regular session of the University.

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