95 Beetdigger Blvd, Sandy, UT 84070
801-826-6200

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Welcome to Jordan High School
Home of the Beetdiggers
“Preparing students for post high school success”

Career Technical Education

What is CTE?

Today’s cutting-edge, rigorous and relevant career and technical education (CTE) prepares youth and adults for a wide range of high-wage, high-skill, high-demand careers. CTE provides students of all ages with the academic and technical skills, knowledge and training necessary to succeed in future careers and to become lifelong learners.

Meet our CTE Team

CTE Classes & Descriptions

Automotive

Auto 1 – This year-long course  prepares individuals to engage in the servicing and maintenance of all types of automobiles. Instruction includes training in safety, the diagnosis of malfunctions and repair of engines, fuel, electricity/electronics, cooling, brake systems, drive trains, and suspension systems. Instruction is also given in the adjustment and repair of individual components and systems. These courses are based on the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) task list. Work ethics and productivity are an integral part of the classroom and lab activities of these courses. Participation in the Skills USA youth organization may be an integral part of this course.

AUTO 1010 MAINTENANCE & REPAIR (CE) – This is a program with a series of courses that prepares individuals to engage in the servicing and maintenance of all types of automobiles. Instruction includes training in safety, the diagnosis of malfunctions, and the repair of engines, fuel, electricity/electronics, cooling, brake systems, drive trains, and suspension systems. Instruction is also given in the adjustment and repair of individual components and systems. These courses are based on the Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) task list. Work ethics and productivity are an integral part of the classroom and lab activities of these courses. Participation in the Skills USA youth organization may be an integral part of this course.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

AUTO 1150 (CE) – Diagnostic and repair procedures involved in electrical and electronic systems with practical application of Ohm’s law. Hands-on diagnosis and repair of charging, starting, lighting, electronic accessory, and supplemental restraint systems.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

INTRO TO AUTO (8251) – This is an entry-level course in Automotive Service. Demonstrations, lectures, research, and practical experiences are designed to introduce the student to a broad experience in the use of equipment, tools, materials, processes, and techniques of automotive service. This is a one-semester course of instruction.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 1.0

SMALL ENGINE REPAIR (8253) – This is a course that prepares individuals to apply technical knowledge and skill to maintain and repair small internal-combustion engines used on portable power equipment, such as lawnmowers, chain saws, rotary tillers, motorcycles, ATV vehicles, and snowmobiles. Work ethics, productivity, and safety are an integral part of the classroom and laboratory activities of this course. Participation in a CTSO may be an integral part of this course.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 1.0

Business

Business Office Specialist – This course applies advanced concepts and principles using word processing, spreadsheets, databases, and electronic presentation software. Students may have the opportunity to obtain a Microsoft Office Specialist industry certificate through Microsoft and Certiport per district discretion. The certification is recognized worldwide as the best method for employers to validate computer skill proficiency. Students will integrate applications learned. Participation in a CTSO may be an integral part of this course.

Credits: .5

This class counts as a Digital Studies credit. 

CTE Internship – Related Work-Based Learning provides on the job training opportunities that are directly related to a career goal and course of study identified through the CCR. Therefore, a student must have taken or currently be enrolled in a CTE class related to the internship opportunity. This Work-Based Learning experience is designed to bridge the gap between school and work. Appropriate supervision by a school/district coordinator must be maintained.

For more information contact: David Smith David.Smith2@canyonsdistrict.org

Credits: .5

DIGITAL BUSINESS APPLICATIONS – The business world is progressively more reliant on digital technologies. The Digital Business Applications course is designed to prepare students with the knowledge and skills to be an asset to the collaborative, global, and innovative business world of today and tomorrow. Concepts include the overall digital experience, digital communications, digital media, and the exploration of career choices. This course also provides practical experience in professionalism using various forms of presentation skills, including speaking, podcasting, and digital portfolio relating to the globalization of business. A fee may be charged for this course. Participation in a CTSO may be an integral part of this course.

Credit Type:  Digital Studies, Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

Entrepreneurship – Students will gain an understanding of the marketing and management principles necessary to start and operate their own business. They will develop an awareness of the opportunities for small business ownership and develop the planning skills needed to open a small business. Students will become aware of the traits and characteristics of successful entrepreneurs. Students will gain an awareness of knowledge needed in research, planning, and regulations affecting the small business. They will understand the specific strategies of business management and marketing and the economic role of the entrepreneur in the market system. Entrepreneurship is designed for students enrolled in business and marketing education, and/or other courses, who have an interest in developing the skills, attitudes, and knowledge necessary for successful entrepreneurs.

Students can earn Concurrent Enrollment Credit for this course through Weber State University. You must apply and register for this class through Weber State to receive College Credit otherwise you will only receive High School Credit for this course. CE Code for Weber State: ENTR 1002

CE credits do have a $5/credit tuition fee.  Most CE courses are 3 credits and therefore have a tuition of $15 for a semester-long class. 

High School Credits: .5

Hospitality & Tourism – The Hospitality and Tourism course provides the student with an understanding of one of the largest industries in Utah and the world. Specific applications include marketing, promoting, and selling the product of airlines, international travel, ground transportation, cruising, hotel and lodging, restaurants, and tours. Students will learn the importance of hospitality and tourism’s impact on the economy.

Credits: .5

Leadership Principles – Are leaders born or can they be made? What is the difference between a leader and a manager? How can I be a better and more effective leader? Leadership Principles explores all this and more! This course is recommended for club presidents or officers. This class teaches how to be an effective leader. Concepts include leadership history, goal setting, time management, effective communication, diversity, and decision-making. Participation in a CTSO is an integral part of this course.

Credits: .5

Marketing 1 – Marketing I explores the seven core functions of marketing which include: marketing planning – why target market and industry affects businesses; marketing information management – why market research is important; pricing – how prices maximize profit and affect the perceived value; product/service management – why products live and die; promotion – how to inform customers about products; channel management – how products reach the final user; and selling – how to convince a customer that a product is the best choice. Students will utilize knowledge in hands-on projects which may include: Conducting research, creating a promotional plan, pitching a sales presentation, and introducing an idea for a new product/service.

Credits: .5

Marketing 1030 (CE) – Introduction to Marketing covers a wide range of basic marketing concepts. The major objective of this class is to establish a foundation of the marketing process. Course materials are designed to develop knowledge of both general and specialized marketing terms. Objectives for each subject unit are listed at the beginning of each section of the text.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

REAL ESTATE – Students will be introduced to real estate basics that include the scope of the real estate business, usage of land, land description, ownership, contracts, deeds, mortgages, title search and closes, liens, financing sources, the appraisal process, investments in real estate, and the sales and marketing process. Students will broach real estate marketing and sales through ethics, human, employee, and customer relations, use of product knowledge, and use of advertising and the media. Exposure to real estate terminology, forms, and contracts is an integral part of this class.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

Retailing/School Store – This course will prepare the student to operate businesses that sell, rent, or lease goods and services. This course will provide insight into the theory and application of merchandise/service assortment, pricing, promotion mix, location, store layout, and customer service activities necessary for successful retail operations. Students taking marketing-related courses should have the opportunity to participate in a related CTSO organization.

*This course requires Counselor/Instructor approval.

Credits: .5

Sports Entertainment Marketing – How do teams and athletes make money? Why are stadiums so expensive? Love sports and want to learn how it all works – Sports Marketing is your class! This is an introductory course that will help students gain an understanding of marketing concepts as they apply them to the sports and entertainment industry. The areas this course will cover include: core marketing standards, market segmentation, target marketing, the event marketing triangle (events, fans, sponsors), sports and entertainment promotion, and marketing plans.

Credits: .5

Child Development

Child Development – This is great for ANYONE who is around children, wants children, or interacts with children! Students will understand the aspects of child growth and development, positive guidance techniques, and child-related issues. Learning activities, observation techniques, and lab experiences in working with young children may be included. This course will strengthen comprehension of concepts and standards outlined in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math (STEM) education. Family, Career, and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) supports student leadership and has competitive events that may be an integral part of the course.

Credits: .5

This class is great for anyone who wants to have fun, socialize, and create!

Preschool 1  – consists of two classes Early Childhood Education 1 & Early Childhood Education 2.  – These two classes are taken concurrently for a full school year in back-to-back class periods to allow time for students to run the Preschool. 

Early Childhood Education 1– This course introduces students to child-related careers and the child Development Associate Credential (CDA). Instruction is given regarding developmentally appropriate practices (DAP) and curriculum and facility design for young children. ECE lab training may be a part of the course. This course will strengthen comprehension of concepts and standards outlined in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) education. Student leadership and competitive events in a CTSO may be integrated into this course. Previous completion of the Child Development course is required.

Early Childhood Education 2 – This course provides students with an opportunity to work with children in a lab setting. Instruction includes: demonstrating employment skills required to work with children, maintaining a healthy environment for children, implementing developmentally appropriate practices in a lab setting, developing and implementing curriculum and developing positive relationships with children. Onsite lab experiences will be a major component of the course. Participation in the FCCLA youth organization may be an integral part of the course.

Prerequisite: Child Development

Credits: 2.

This class is great for anyone who wants to be a teacher, be involved with children, or love to socialize!

Preschool 2 consists of 2 classes Early Childhood Education 3 and CDA Certification – These two classes are taken concurrently for a full school year in back-to-back class periods to allow time for students to run the Preschool. 

Early Childhood Education 3 – This course provides students an opportunity to work with children in a professional lab setting. Students enrolled in this course will: teach young children, demonstrate positive employment skills, maintain a healthy environment for children, and develop positive relationships with children. On-site lab experiences will be a major component of the course.

CDA Certification – The primary focus of this class is hands-on offsite early child development experiences. This course prepares individuals for careers related to early childhood education. Experiences include program planning and management, resources and facility management, supervising recreational and play activities, preparing and implementing a large variety of learning experiences for children, the application of individual teaching skills, and preparation for a career and/or entrepreneurial opportunities (This is a zero funded course). Participation in the FCCLA youth organization may be an integral part of the course.

Prerequisite: Child Development

Credits: 2.0

Preschool 3 – This course provides students an opportunity to work with children in a professional lab setting. Students enrolled in this course will: teach young children, demonstrate positive employment skills, maintain a healthy environment for children, and develop positive relationships with children. On-site lab experiences will be a major component of the course. Students will continue preparing for the Child Development Associate Credential (CDA).

Creative Media

Digital Illustrations (Art 1120) (CE) – Students will be introduced to the basic principles (balance, rhythm, emphasis, unity) and elements (line, shape, texture, space, size, value, color) of design

Digital Photography – MORE THAN SELFIES AND PHOTOBOMBING! Camera basics through photoshoots focused on camera control to take not only good photos but great photos. Photoshop skills to manipulate and enhance photos. Do photoshoots, photo editing projects on photoshop, Animal morphs, face swap, photo repair, set up lighting, and learn different ways to take great photos.

Graphic Design 1 – Do you like art? Do you like computers?  Intro to Digital Graphic Arts – Graphic Design 1 may be for you! Students will learn how to use Adobe Creative Suite programs like Illustrator, InDesign, and Photoshop to create logos, posters, t-shirts, and brochure designs. Click here for video

Graphic Design 2 -Students will learn advanced techniques in Adobe Illustrator,
InDesign and Photoshop as well as create design projects with real clients.

INTRO TO PHOTOGRAPHY
(Art 1010) (CE)
– Beginning Level photography for college credit. Learn the basics of using a camera through photoshoots focused on basic skills of exposure control, lighting, compositional and creative control. 
 Take pictures and learn about how photography has changed our world.

Credit Type:  Fine Arts, Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

Television Broadcast 1 – This class is designed to teach the basics of video journalism, including electronic news gathering, electronic field production, editing, audio, lighting, scripting, graphics, directing, and production crew work. Depending on the needs and interests of the school, productions may include live television broadcasting, on-camera performance, monthly or bi-monthly magazine, daily school news shows, and/or video features. Live-streaming sports is a key component. This course is designed to provide students with the basic knowledge and skills related to the television broadcasting industry. This includes instruction and hands-on assignments in the following areas: camera operation, audio systems, lighting systems, pre-production, studio operations, control room operations, visual effects and graphics, and copyright laws.

Credits: .5

Television Broadcast 2Continue to build on the skills acquired in Television Broadcasting 1. This class is designed to teach the basics of video journalism, including electronic news gathering, electronic field production, editing, audio, lighting, scripting, graphics, directing, and production crew work. Depending on the needs and interests of the school, productions may include live television broadcasting, on-camera performance, monthly or bi-monthly magazine, daily school news shows, and/or video features. Live-streaming sports is a key component. This course is designed to provide students with the advanced knowledge and skills related to the television broadcasting industry. This includes instruction and hands-on assignments in the following areas: camera operation, audio systems, lighting systems, pre-production, studio operations, control room operations, visual effects and graphics, and copyright laws.

Prerequisite: Television Broadcasting 1

Credits: .5

Criminal Justice

LAW ENFORCEMENT – This course prepares individuals to perform the duties of police and public security officers, including patrol and investigative activities, traffic control, crowd control, public relations, witness interviewing, evidence collection and management, court procedures and the law in general. Basic crime prevention methods, weapon and equipment operation, equipment maintenance, and other routine law enforcement responsibilities are also included.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

FACS

Baking and Pastry – This course introduces Culinary Arts students to another aspect of the Food Service industry, baking, and pastry. Students will gain experience with baking terminology, equipment, formula conversions, and practice methods for creating yeast breads, pastries, fillings, cakes, and cookie production.  Students will also have the opportunity to practice industry workplace skills, and food safety and understand the opportunities for careers within the baking and pastry industry.

Prerequisite: Foods 1
Credits: .5

Culinary 1 – This course is the second step in the Culinary Pathway. Experiences will highlight food safety and sanitation careers, introduce knife skills and cooking techniques, and basic culinary skills related to stocks, sauces, and yeast breads. There will be a focus on career readiness. Student leadership and competitive events (FCCLA) may be integrated into this course.

Credits: .5

Culinary 2/CHEF 1110 – ProStart 1 is a professional start to the Foodservice and Culinary Arts industry. It is a program sponsored by the National Restaurant Association Educational Foundation. The ProStart curriculum introduces students to career opportunities in the restaurant and foodservice industry and provides them with foundational skills in culinary arts and restaurant management that will jump-start their post-secondary experience, in college and/or careers. In Utah, FCCLA may complement this course. Students will develop an understanding of basic principles of sanitation and safety. Be able to apply them in food service operations. Reinforce personal hygiene habits, protecting consumer’s health. Class is prerequisite/concurrent for any lab class.

Students can earn Concurrent Enrollment Credit for this course through Salt Lake Community College. You must apply and register for this class through Salt Lake Community College to receive College Credit otherwise you will only receive High School Credit for this course. 

CE credits do have a $5/credit tuition fee.  Most CE courses are 3 credits and therefore have a tuition of $15 for a semester-long class. 

CE Code for SLCC: CHEF 1110

High School Credits: 1.0

Fashion Design Studio – This course explores how fashion influences everyday life and introduces students to the fashion industry. Topics covered include fashion fundamentals, elements and principles of design, textiles, consumerism, and fashion-related careers. Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA using the skills and information from class. Sewing 1 would be a great class to take along with Fashion Design Studio

FASH1010

Fashion Design Studio with college credit.

Fashion 1010 – An introduction to the broad and ever-changing fashion industry. Study topics include the creative process, aesthetics, elements, and design principles, and how they are applied to apparel design, textile technology, production, merchandising, and buying and retail strategies. Additionally, fashion history, socioeconomics, trade, sustainability, and career opportunities are covered.

Foods & Nutrition 1 – This course is the foundational course in the Culinary Pathway and Food Science, Dietetics, and Nutrition Pathway. Experiences will include food safety and sanitation, culinary techniques, food selection, and basic nutrition with a focus on career readiness. Student leadership and competitive events (FCCLA) may be integrated into this course. 

Interior Design 1 – This course explores the field of interior design through hands-on learning activities. Identification and creation of the elements and principles of design are emphasized. Other topics include furniture arrangement, floor plan evaluation, space planning, and design-related careers. An emphasis is put on creating spaces that are comfortable to live in for everyday living. Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA using the skills and information from class.

Credits: .5

Interior Design 2 – In this course, students will continue developing skills in applying the elements and principles of design to interiors. Projects are integrated throughout the course to provide applications as students study: architecture, furniture styles, and construction, surface treatments and backgrounds, design function of space, and lighting. Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA using the skills and information from class.

Prerequisite: Interior Design 1

Credits: .5

Intro to Interior Design
INTD1010
– This is a concurrent enrollment course with SLCC. We will explore Interior Design as a visual art form that goes beyond the concepts of aesthetics and personal expression to include function and human factors in designing spaces. This course is an overview of the Interior Design profession, as well as the theories, issues, and topics in Interior Design. The study of aesthetic judgment, styles, materials, color, and lighting will be explored through creativity, visual presentation skills, organization, and professionalism through hands-on projects and assignments. Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA using the skills and information from class.

 

Nutrition/CHEF 2520 – In this course, students learn about basic nutrients, food labeling, current issues in nutrition, and the application of nutritional principles to menu development.

Students can earn Concurrent Enrollment Credit for this course through Salt Lake Community College. You must apply and register for this class through Salt Lake Community College to receive College Credit otherwise you will only receive High School Credit for this course. 

CE credits do have a $5/credit tuition fee.  Most CE courses are 3 credits and therefore have a tuition of $15 for a semester-long class. 

CE Code for SLCC: CHEF 2520

High School Credits: .5

Sewing 1 – This course introduces students to basic apparel construction skills. Students will sew apparel and accessory projects such as lanyards, duffle bags, hoodies, pajama pants, and more! Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA competitive events with the skills they learn. Fashion Design Studio would be a great class to take with Sewing 1.

Sewing 2 – Students will strengthen and broaden apparel design and production techniques as they pursue more advanced projects. Projects include a button-down flannel, rucksack, followed by a project of their choosing. Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA competitive events with the skills they learn.

Prerequisite: Sewing 1

Sewing 3 – Students will explore soft goods/textiles and construction/production skills which focus on entrepreneurial opportunities and careers in the design fields. Experiences may include pattern design, apparel design and construction, fitting and alteration, and interior design projects. Students may choose to gain skills in making a quilt as one of their projects. Students have the opportunity to participate in FCCLA competitive events with the skills they learn.

Prerequisite: Sewing 1 and 2

Health Science

 (71011) – This semester course is designed to create an awareness of career possibilities in health care and inform students of the educational options available for health science and health technology programs. Instruction includes beginning anatomy and physiology, medical terminology, medical ethics, diseases, and disorders. The course prepares students for the Medical Anatomy/Physiology course and/or for a variety of health technology programs.

Credits: .5

(72060) – ​​This course is designed to introduce the student to the area of physical therapy and athletic training. Students will also learn components of sports medicine including human anatomy and physiology, injury prevention, first aid practices, injury evaluations, healing processes, therapeutic modalities, sports nutrition, performance skills and career options. Participation in HOSA or Skills USA chapter is strongly recommended. Participation in HOSA youth organization may be an integral part of this course.

Credits: 1.0

 (97251) – Course uses videos supplemented with lecture and discussion covering more than 350 medical word roots, suffixes, and prefixes. Emphasis is placed on the pronunciation, spelling, and proper usage of medical terminology. Medical abbreviations are also introduced. Participation in HOSA youth organization may be an integral part of this course.

Students can earn Concurrent Enrollment Credit for this course through Salt Lake Community College. You must apply and register for this class through Salt Lake Community College to receive College Credit otherwise you will only receive High School Credit for this course. 

CE credits do have a $5/credit tuition fee.  Most CE courses are 3 credits and therefore have a tuition of $15 for a semester long class. 

CE Code for SLCC: MA 1100

High School Credits: .5

Woodworking Technology

Furniture Design 1/CMGT 1220 (Yr.) 

The second instructional course is in a sequence that prepares individuals to apply technical knowledge and skills to prepare and execute furniture design projects, assemble and finish furniture articles, repair furniture, and stresses the safe use of a variety of hand and power tools and machinery. Recommended projects would be anything that would allow students to incorporate all joints and tools. This course allows students to design, build and finish a project of their own choosing. Projects such as desks, beds, coffee tables, entertainment centers, and much more have been built in the past.

Furniture Design 2 (Yr.)

The third instructional course is in a sequence that prepares individuals to apply technical knowledge and skills to prepare and execute furniture design projects, assemble and finish furniture articles, repair furniture, and stresses the safe use of a variety of hand and power tools and machinery. Recommended projects would be anything that would allow students to incorporate all joints and tools. This course allows students to design, build and finish a project of their own choosing.  This course allows the students to receive 3 college credit hours through Salt Lake Community College for completing the course. 

MANUFACTURING PRINCIPLES 1 (8420) – The first in a sequence of courses addressing the history and operational structure of the industry, lean manufacturing principles, product development, precision measurement, and quality management. Emphasis is placed on the interaction of process selection, strength optimization, cost, and overall quality.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

Woods and Crafts -This course is designed for students who love to work with their hands and create crafts and small wood projects.  Do you see projects on Pinterest that interest you?  Do you walk through hobby lobby and see wood crafts that you’d like to try?  This class will teach you the basics of making your own wood crafts.  The focus is on small wood projects that allow students to use their creativity and personal style.  Students do not need any previous woods experience for this course.

 Woods 1 (Semester/Yr.) 

This is the first instructional course in a sequence that prepares individuals to apply technical knowledge and skills to lay out and shape stock, assemble projects, finish and sand projects. The course stresses the safe use of a variety of hand and power tools and machinery. There are several projects to choose from which include Cricket Tables, Blanket Chests, and Electric Guitars (Full Year Only). 

Outdoor Recreation

BICYCLE REPAIR (8905) – This course prepares students to understand and demonstrate proper bicycle repairs, proper safety procedures, and the appropriate tools to maintain them.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 1.0

Aviation 1900/1910 – The course will cover the history of Unmanned Aerial Systems (UAS), focusing on the recent developments of the small UAS (sUAS), and the future of this emerging technology in commercial applications.  Topics will include flight and ground safety, regulations, design, and flying skills required for both rotary and fixed-wing sUAS.  Completion of the FAA certification exam is not required, though this course will help prepare you for that exam. Completion of the FAA Part 107 UAG exam will lead to certification as a commercial remote pilot and is required to take subsequent courses. 

Technology

CAD Architectural Design 1  – These classes are taken consecutively 1st and 2nd semesters.

The first and second in a sequence of courses that prepare individuals for careers in the Architecture, Engineering, and Construction (AEC) industry. This course includes instruction in 2D or 3D Computer-Aided Design (CAD) software to draw a small residential home with an emphasis on blueprint reading as well as on residential methods and materials of construction, codes, and Building Information Modeling (BIM).

CAD Mechanical Design 1 Engineering Principles – These courses are taken consecutively in the 1st and 2nd semester.

These courses prepare individuals to develop technical knowledge and skills required to plan and prepare scale pictorial interpretations and technical documentation of engineering and design concepts. This includes instruction in the use of 2D Computer-Aided Design (CAD) software, sketching, drawing layout, geometric construction, orthographic projection, and dimensioning. “Hands-on” courses that tie observations and concepts common to a variety of different engineering disciplines in order to develop a better understanding of basic math and science principles used in engineering. By utilizing problem-solving skills in a laboratory environment, students will develop skills and attitudes that impact and expand occupational opportunities.

(81211) – An introductory course in program engineering and applications. This course introduces students to the fundamentals of computer programming. Students will learn to design, code, and test their own programs will applying mathematical concepts. Teachers introduce basic coding concepts and problem-solving skills.

Prerequisite: Computer Science Principles

(81221) – This course reviews (Strands 1-6) and builds on the concepts introduced in Computer Programming 1. Beginning in Strand 4, and then Strands 7-10, this course introduces students to more complex data structures and their uses, including sequential files, arrays, and classes. Students will learn to create more powerful programs within a specific programming language: Java, Python, C++, C#, Swift.

Prerequisite : Computer Programming 1

ELECTRONICS 1 (8513) – This course prepares individuals to apply technical knowledge and skills to assemble and operate electrical/electronic equipment used in business, industry, and manufacturing.

Credit Type:  Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: .5

EXPLORING COMPUTER SCIENCE I (8320) – Exploring Computer Science is designed to introduce students to the breadth of the field of computer science through an exploration of engaging and accessible topics. Rather than focusing the entire course on learning particular software tools or programming languages, the course is designed to focus the conceptual ideas of computing and help students understand why certain tools or languages might be utilized to solve particular problems. The goal of Exploring Computer Science is to develop in students the computational thinking practices or algorithm development, problem-solving, and programming within the context of problems that are relevant to the lives of today’s students. Students will also be introduced to topics such as interface design, limits of computers, and societal and ethical issues.

Credit Type:  Digital Studies, Career & Technical Education
Credit Amount: 0.5

(81411) – This course is designed to provide students with classroom knowledge and project-based experience of fundamental gaming development concepts relating to STEM. These concepts include game design, scripting, creation of digital assets, graphic resources, animations, understanding hardware, problem-solving, critical thinking, collaboration, and project management.

Prerequisite: Computer Science Principles OR Computer Programming 1

(CE) indicates that class can be taken for Concurrent Enrollment Credit.
This means students will receive high school and college credit for the class, but the class is still taught at Jordan High campus.
You must still apply and register at the college allowing the concurrent enrollment credit.
For more information click on the Concurrent Enrollment tab at the top of this page.

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