Doctor of Philosophy Degree
Certificates in Cognitive Science
Combined Degree Program
College of Arts and Sciences
Luther Dana Waterman Professor
Richard M. Shiffrin (Psychology)
Arthur F. Bentley Professor
Elinor Ostrom (Political Science, Public and Environmental Affairs)
College Professor of Cognitive Science and of Computer Science
Douglas Hofstadter (History and Philosophy of Science, Philosophy, Psychology)
Anil Gupta (Philosophy), James T. Townsend (Psychology)
Luther Dana Waterman Professor
Richard M. Shiffrin
Geoffrey Bingham (Psychology), Myles Brand (Philosophy), Jerome Busemeyer, Gary Cronkhite (Communication and Culture), Donald Cunningham (Education), Thomas Duffy (Education), J. Michael Dunn (Philosophy, Computer Science), Russell Fazio (Psychology), Steven Franks (Linguistics, Slavic Languages and Literatures), Judith Gierut (Speech and Hearing Sciences), Robert Goldstone (Psychology), Andrew Hanson (Computer Science), Diane Kewley-Port (Speech and Hearing Sciences), John Kruschke (Psychology), Annie Lang (Telecommunications), Frank Lester Jr. (Education), Daniel Maki (Mathematics), Michael McRobbie (Computer Science), Harold Morris (Health, Physical Education, and Recreation), Paula Niedenthal (Psychology), Robert Nosofsky (Psychology), Richard Olshavsky (Business), Christopher Peebles (Anthropology), David Pisoni (Psychology), Robert Port (Linguistics, Computer Science), Steven Sherman (Psychology),
Brian C. Smith (Computer Science), Linda Smith (Psychology), Joseph Steinmetz (Psychology), Esther Thelen (Psychology), Larry Thibos (Optometry), William Timberlake (Psychology), Charles Watson (Speech and Hearing Sciences, Psychology), Wayne Winston (Business)
Joyce Alexander (Education), Arthur Bradley (Optometry), Thomas Busey* (Psychology), Andrew Dillon (School of Library and Information Science), Preston Garraghty (Psychology), Michael Gasser (Computer Science, Linguistics), Eric Isaacson (Music), David Leake (Computer Science), David McCarty (Philosophy), Jonathan W. Mills (Computer Science), Lawrence Moss (Mathematics), Gregory Rawlins (Computer Science)
Sasha Barab (Education), Kenneth de Jong (Linguistics), Kelly Mix* (Psychology), Laura Murray* (Speech and Hearing Sciences), Uta Priss* (School of Library and Information Sciences), Julie Stout* (Psychology)
Gary Kidd (Speech and Hearing Sciences)
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David Heise (Sociology), George von Furstenberg (Economics)
Kathleen Bardovi-Harlig (Linguistics), Phil Connell (Speech and Hearing Sciences, Linguistics), William Corsaro (Sociology), James Craig (Psychology), Daniel Dinnsen (Linguistics, Speech and Hearing Sciences), Daniel Friedman (Computer Science), Roy Gardner (Economics), S. Lee Guth (Emeritus, Psychology, Optometry), Jeffrey Hart (Political Science), Beverly Hartford (Linguistics), Eugene Kintgen (English), Noretta Koertge (Emerita, History and Philosophy of Science), Daniel Leivant (Computer Science, Philosophy), David MacKay (Business, Geography), Eugene McGregor Jr. (Public and Environmental Affairs, Political Science), Philip Podsakoff (Business), Paul Purdom (Computer Science), Charles Reigeluth (Education), Donald Robinson (Emeritus, Psychology, Speech and Hearing Sciences), Joseph Stampfli (Emeritus, Mathematics), Alfred Strickholm (Emeritus, Neural Science, Physiology) Maynard Thompson (Mathematics), Arlington Williams II (Economics)
Curtis Bonk (Education), J. Clancy Clements (Spanish and Portuguese), Stuart Davis (Linguistics), Joseph Farley (Psychology), Theodore Frick (Education), Ed Hirt (Psychology), Marianne Kielian-Gilbert (Music), Yoshihisa Kitagawa (Linguistics), Armando Machado* (Psychology), Timothy OíConnor (Philosophy), Thomas Schwen (Education), Dennis Senchuk (Philosophy, Education), Dirk Van Gucht (Computer Science)
Leah Savion* (Philosophy), Frederick Unverzagt* (Medical and Molecular Genetics, Medical Neurobiology)
Professor Richard Shiffrin, Psychology 350, (812) 855-2722
Doctor of Philosophy, a combined degree program in cognitive science and another discipline (for example, psychology, computer science, philosophy, linguistics, speech and hearing sciences, etc.).
The Cognitive Science Program comprises an interdisciplinary research program and a doctoral degree program. Students carry out intensive research projects in state-of-the-art computer-based laboratories. The Ph.D. degree in cognitive science may be a major or a minor; it must be associated with another department major. The program is designed to train students in theory development and model building (mathematical, formal, and computer simulation models), in empirical research, and in the development of the conceptual framework and technical skills for successful careers in research, teaching, business, and government.
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Doctor of Philosophy Degree
Acceptance into the Cognitive Science Program is contingent upon admission by the originating department. Students must apply to the originating department and send a copy of the application to the Cognitive Science Program.
A minimum of 90 credit hours, of which 32 credit hours must be in courses listed or cross-listed in cognitive science, including Q540 (3 credits), Q550 (3 credits), Q551 or the equivalent (3 credits), Q733 (at least 4 semesters, maximum of 1 credit total), and at least 6 credit hours not in the originating discipline and not among Q540, Q530, Q550, Q551, Q689, Q700, Q733, Q750, Q799, and Q899. The 6 outside credit hours may not be taken in pure research courses (the equivalent of Q799 and Q899). The 32 credit hours may include a maximum of 6 credit hours in pure research courses (Q799, Q899, or the equivalent in originating departments). Strong encouragement is given to interdisciplinary diversification. Note that courses may count toward the requirements of both cognitive science and the originating department.
Students must satisfy three tool skills: (1) Computer Programming: Q530 or CSCI T501 or equivalent; (2) Mathematics/Logic: two mathematics courses, other than statistics. These may be either M211/M212 or 300-level and above. Formal logic at the 300-level or above either in Mathematics or Philosophy will also satisfy this requirement; (3) Statistics: K300 or K310 or the equivalent.
There are two options for the qualifying examination: (a) an examination in the originating discipline and a separate comprehensive examination in cognitive science (these may be taken at separate times); or (b) a joint examination covering relevant areas of both the originating discipline and cognitive science, as determined by the advisory committee, and with permission of both the originating discipline and the Cognitive Science Program. The cognitive science examination is normally taken after completion of the cognitive science course requirements. The examination may be repeated only once.
The student must give a colloquium advertised at large to the university community, covering some aspect of the studentís research in cognitive science. The colloquium may be given as part of the colloquium series (Q733) or as a separately arranged event. The research covered may be from any stage of the studentís career, including (but not restricted to) the thesis research.
The public and oral defense of the dissertation will be conducted jointly with the studentís originating discipline.
Ph.D. Minor in Cognitive Science
Graduate students obtaining a Ph.D. in an originating discipline may find that discipline gives them the option of taking a minor in cognitive science. To obtain such a minor, students must satisfy the following requirements: (a) obtain approval from the Cognitive Science Program; and (b) complete Q540, Q550, at least two semesters of Q733, and at least 6 other credit hours in cognitive science courses not in the originating discipline.
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Certificates in Cognitive Science
The Cognitive Science Program is extremely broad, ranging from psychology to business to anthropology to computer science, to name just a few. Students in other disciplines may elect to focus on an area or areas within the broad range of cognitive science. Certificates are open to students upon request; several different cognitive science certificate programs are described in the following pages. Note that certificates are not required for a joint Ph.D. degree. The student will inform the cognitive science office, the studentís cognitive science advisor, and the certificate director of an intent to pursue a certificate.
General Requirements for Certificates
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- As soon as the student decides to pursue a certificate, a written proposal must be submitted to the Certificate Steering Committee giving a detailed course of study. The proposal may be a revised draft of an earlier proposal not approved, or an alteration of a previously approved proposal, and may contain a request for a revision of any of the stated requirements.
- The proposal must be approved by the Certificate Steering Committee. The student must file a copy of the approved proposal with the Cognitive Science Program office.
- The Certificate Steering Committee must attest that the approved course of study has been completed successfully. At this time, the University Graduate School will be notified of the certificate completion. Ideally, requirements and course work for certificates should be completed at the time of nomination to candidacy.
- The certificate is awarded upon completion of requirements 1 through 3 and completion of the joint Ph.D. Achievement of the certificate will be noted on official transcripts.
Certificate in Dynamical Systems in Cognitive Science
Students will develop an understanding of problems introduced by a dynamical perspective on cognitive phenomena and of the theoretical and methodological means of addressing those problems as found in dynamical systems. Each student will apply this understanding and analysis to a content area of their choice including study of perception, cognition, motor behavior, neural networks, language, and development.
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- Prerequisites. Students should have taken courses in calculus (two to three semesters) at the very least. In addition, courses in differential equations, linear algebra, and (point set) typology would be helpful.
- Required course. Students must take Q580, Introduction to Dynamical Systems in Cognitive Science.
- Additional advanced electives. Students must complete an additional 4 courses selected from among the following: Q550 Models in Cognitive Science; P651 Perception/Action; X755 Philosophical Issues in Chaos and Nonlinear Dynamics; L541 Phonetics; L641 Advanced Phonetics; P561 Philosophy of Mind; B551 Element of Artificial Intelligence; B552 Knowledge-Based Computation; B553 Biomorphic Computation; B651 Natural Language Processing; B652 Computer Models of Symbolic Learning; B657 Computer Vision; B659 Topics in Artificial Intelligence; P717 Evolutionary Basis of Learning; P641 Dynamic Systems in Motor Organization and Motor Development; P615 Developmental Psychology; X755 Fractals; Q750 Neural Networks as Models of Cognition; P657 Theories of Development.
- Qualifying exams. At least one question on dynamical systems must be included on the studentís qualifying exams.
- Dissertation. The studentís dissertation must include application of dynamical systems to the specific problem under study.
Certificate in Human-Computer Interaction
Requirements for the Cognitive Science Certificate in HCI (12credit hours)
Students will demonstrate proficiency in a broad range of courses involving the applied cognitive analysis of human-computer interaction (HCI).The program will emphasize the theoretical and methodological issues associated with designing and evaluating cognitively compatible user interfaces to interactive technologies.
The Cognitive Science Certificate in HCI is awarded upon completion of the above requirements and completion of the requirements for the Ph.D. (either as a joint major in Cognitive Science and a home department, or as a Cognitive Science minor and a major in a home department).
- The student must submit a written proposal to the Certificate Steering Committee giving a detailed course of study. The proposal may be a revised draft of an earlier proposal, or an alteration of a previously approved proposal, and may contain a request for a revision of any of the stated requirements. The proposal must be approved by the Steering Committee. Students must take L542 Introduction to HCI (or equivalent).
- Students for the Cognitive Science Certificate must complete an additional four courses selected from among the following to ensure courses are taken from at least two departments other than the studentís home department:
L578 User Interface Design for Information Systems
L576 Digital Libraries
L642 Information Usage and the Cognitive Artifact
L697 Advanced Topics in Information Systems
P450 Human Factors (graduate credit awarded with extra assignments)
P544 Applied Cognition and Learning Strategies
R685 Human-Computer Interface Design
P600 Topical Seminar in Learning Cognition and Instruction
A546 User Interface Programming
P565-566 Software Engineering I-II
B665/B666 Software Engineering Management/Implementation
B581 Advanced Computer Graphics
B582 Image Synthesis
B689 Topics in Graphics and Human Computer Interaction
B669 Topics in Database and Information Systems
T541 Processes and Effects: Individual Level Theory and Research.
T571 Applied Emotional and Cognitive Psychology Theory
T602 Seminar in Processes and Effects: The Information processing of Media.
S522 Digital Signal Processing
S601 MIS Research Topics in Applications Systems Design
S602 MIS Research Topics in Administration and Technology
- The studentís dissertation must address issues related to human-computer interaction.
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Certificate in Language and Speech
Students will demonstrate proficiency in a broad range of topics that focus on issues related to language and speech. The program of study will emphasize mastery of language structure, language processing, and computational approaches to linguistic analysis. An independent research project exploring some facet of language and speech will be required.
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- Students must complete at least five approved graduate courses in the area of language and speech.
- Courses in language and speech must be taken in at least two different departments.
- Courses must include at least one dealing with language structure and at least one dealing with language processing or acquisition. Courses in language structure include most linguistics courses, Philosophy P520, and Philosophy P720. Courses in processing and acquisition include Psychology P623, Computer Science B651, Speech and Hearing Sciences S530, and periodic seminars on language-related topics in these departments.
- Students must demonstrate familiarity with computer modeling of cognitive processes. This requirement can be met through course work (Q580, Psychology P556, or various courses in computer science, including B551, B552, B553, B651, and B652) or through a written report of research which includes a computer program written by the student. This report could be a masterís or Ph.D. thesis.
- The studentís cognitive science qualifying examination must include at least one section on a topic in language and speech.
- The studentís dissertation must address issues related to language and speech.
Certificate in Logic, Language, and Computation
The area covered by this certificate is applied logic, i.e., logic as applied to information processing. It is an area of research which is of increasing importance in artificial intelligence and computer science. Students will demonstrate their mastery of courses having to do with symbolic information processing.
The requirements include at least 18 credit hours of course work (including research and seminars). At least two courses must be taken outside the studentís home department. Each proposal for certification would need to demonstrate both breadth and depth in the general area of logic, language, and computation.
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- Prerequisites. Students should demonstrate mathematical maturity by having taken one or more courses in the following: set theory, discrete mathematics, abstract algebra, linear algebra, topology, and mathematical logic.
- Students must take Philosophy P505-P506 Introduction to Logic Theory, or demonstrate equivalent knowledge of completeness for first-order logic, together with the GŲdel incompleteness and undecidability results. If students demonstrate knowledge of this material, they may take other courses from the lists of advanced courses given below.
- Students must select at least two or more advanced courses from a list that includes B501 Theory of Computing; B510 Introduction to Applied Logic; P550 Systems of Modal Logic; P551 Philosophy and the Foundations of Mathematics; P552 Philosophy of Logic; P600 Visual Reasoning; L626 Semantics of Natural Language; L640 Mathematical Methods in Linguistics; M682 Model Theory; M689 Logic and Decidability; and M583 Set Theory.
- Students must take a research seminar, either one generally designated as such (e.g., P750 Logic Theory, P751 Logic, or M781-782 Selected Topics in Mathematical Logic) or another seminar approved by the Logic Certificate Committee.
- Students will be expected to take active part in the weekly Logic Seminar.
- The studentís dissertation must address issues in the general area of logic, language, and computation.
Certificate in Modeling in Cognitive Science
Students will demonstrate their mastery with a broad selection of courses involving mathematical and computer simulation approaches to modeling, with a specialization in at least one area of modeling, and with a research project involving modeling. The program will emphasize both basic techniques and applications in particular content areas.
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- Students must fulfill 18 credit hours of courses in the modeling area. Required course: Q550 Models in Cognitive Science, and at least five additional courses in modeling (15 credits minimum).
- These courses must demonstrate both breadth and specialization, and a grasp of both methods and applications. The course options given below provide examples of courses currently appropriate to accomplish these goals.
The courses should include at least one course in basic techniques and methods (P605 Introduction to Mathematical Psychology; Q580 Introduction to Dynamic Systems in Cognitive Science; M447-M448 Mathematical Models and Applications; P550 Systems of Modal Logic); and at least one course in applications (Q750 Neural Networks as Models of Cognition; B651 Natural Language Processing; B652 Computer Models of Symbolic Learning; L611 Models of Linguistic Structure; P648 Choice Behavior). The selected courses must be taken from at least two departments excluding courses listed only in the Cognitive Science Program. These courses may not include a course whose content consists almost entirely of a research project (such courses and projects are separately covered below).
- Students must demonstrate a grasp of modeling in research, either through course work (Q689 Computer Simulation Project; P556 Independent Computer Project), or through a written report of research involving modeling (includes masterís or Ph.D. projects).
- The Ph.D. qualifying examination in the Cognitive Science Program must contain at least one section on a modeling-related topic.
Q530 Programming Methods in Cognitive Science (3 cr.) An introduction to computer programming methods for artificial intelligence and computer simulation of cognitive models. Emphasis on the necessary data structures and their applications to cognitive science. Programming projects may be related to state-space search for problem solving and game playing, production systems, and cognitive modeling tasks including memory models and neural simulations.
Q540 Introduction to Cognitive Science (3 cr.) Representative readings within various disciplines contributing strongly to cognitive science. Discussion of the methods of cognitive science including models. Illustrations of approaches to complex cognition from such areas as cognitive psychology, linguistics, artificial intelligence, philosophy of mind, and neuroscience.
Q550 Models in Cognitive Science (3 cr.) An introduction to modeling in various areas of cognitive science, including computer simulation models of complex cognition, models within artificial intelligence, models based on neural mechanisms and networks, and formal and mathematical models in areas such as psychology, linguistics, and philosophy.
Q551 The Brain and Cognition (3 cr.) An introduction to neural mechanisms underlying complex cognition, and a survey of topics in neuroscience related to cognition. It provides a solid background in human biopsychology.
Q580 Introduction to Dynamic Systems in Cognitive Science (3 cr.) Introduction to linear and nonlinear dynamic systems, including catastrophe and chaos theory. Main aspects include: 1) understanding the basic quantitative theory and techniques of dynamic systems, 2) illustration of major concepts and systems behavior with the aid of computer graphics and numerical software, and 3) examples from cognitive science.
Q689 Computer Simulation Project (3 cr.) The student will develop and test a computer simulation of some aspect of cognition. The student will produce a working, documented computer program, and a paper describing both the workings of the program and tests of the program (either theoretical tests, tests of the program against data, or both).
Q700 Seminar in Cognitive Science (3 cr.) Intensive study of specific topics in cognitive science. Topics and instructors will change regularly. May be repeated.
Q733 Colloquium Series (0-1 cr.) Colloquia and research presentations by members of the cognitive science community, both IU faculty and guest speakers. Normally taken each semester by students in the cognitive science program without credit, but may be taken once for 1 credit hour.
Q750 Neural Networks as Models of Cognition (3 cr.) Topical seminar featuring analysis of models based on neural networks. Will usually feature extensive exploration of one or more examples of models of this type.
Q799 Readings and Research in Cognitive Science (1-3 cr.) Tutorial research and study in specialized topics in cognitive science.
Q899 Dissertation Research (1-12 cr.) Dissertation research in specialized topics in cognitive science.
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The following courses may be used to satisfy the credit hour requirements of the Cognitive Science Program. Additional courses whose content in a given year is sufficiently relevant to cognitive science (including seminars, new courses, or courses with topical content) may also be used to satisfy the requirements, conditional upon acceptance by the Cognitive Science Program of a petition including justification.
L580 Semiotics and Human Ethology (2 cr.)
L840 Ethnolinguistic Seminar (1-2 cr.)
Kelley School of Business
A754 Accounting Seminar in Information Systems (3 cr.)
K518 Introduction to Probabilistic Models (3 cr.)
K605 Multidimensional Scaling (3 cr.)
K606 Systems Simulation (3 cr.)
K620 Bayesian Inference and Decision (3 cr.)
M544 Managing Advertising and Sales Promotion (1.5 cr.)
P525 Production Planning and Control Systems (1.5-3 cr.)
P620 Decisions and Artificial Intelligence (3 cr.)
S505 Introduction to Management Information Systems (3 cr.)
S535 Advanced Topics in Management Information Systems (3 cr.)
S560 Management Information Systems Design and Applications (3 cr.)
S600 Research Design and Methods in Management Information Systems (3 cr.)
S601 Management Information Systems Research Topics in Application Systems Development (3 cr.)
S602 Management Information Systems Research Topics in Administration and Technology (3 cr.)
Z604 Cognitive Theories of Organizational Behavior (3 cr.)
Communication and Culture
S523 Theory and Research in Persuasion (3 cr.)
S633 Studies in Interpersonal Communication (3 cr.)
B501 Theory of Computing (3 cr.)
B510 Introduction to Applied Logic (3 cr.)
B522 Programming Language Foundations (3 cr.)
B551 Elements of Artificial Intelligence (3 cr.)
B552 Knowledge-Based Computation (3 cr.)
B553 Biomorphic Computation (3 cr.)
B621 Advanced Concepts in Programming Languages (3 cr.)
B622 Programming Language Type Systems (3 cr.)
B651 Natural Language Processing (3 cr.)
B652 Computer Models of Symbolic Learning (3 cr.)
B657 Computer Vision (3 cr.)
B659 Topics in Artificial Intelligence (1-6 cr.)
E520 Fundamentals of Microeconomics Optimization Theory and Economic Analysis (3 cr.)
E521 Theory of Prices and Markets I (3 cr.)
E621 Theory of Prices and Markets II (3 cr.)
E624-E625 Mathematical Economics I-II (3-3 cr.)
E660 Public Economics I (3 cr.)
E671-E672 Econometrics I-II (3-3 cr.)
E724 Seminar in Economic Theory (3-6 cr.)
School of Education
A573 Technology and Management (3 cr.)
H538 Critical Thinking and Education (3 cr.)
H636 Philosophical Psychology and Education (3 cr.)
H650 Theory of Knowledge and the Educational Process (3 cr.)
L501 Critical Reading in the Content Areas (3 cr.)
L530 Topical Workshop in Language Education (1-6 cr.)
P544 Applied Cognition and Learning Strategies (3 cr.)
P530 Instructional Psychology (3 cr.)
P540 Learning and Cognition in Education (3 cr.)
P550 Cognition and Semiotics (3 cr.)
P600 Topical Seminar in Learning, Cognition, and Instruction (3 cr.)
P640 Thinking and Learning in Social Contexts (3 cr.)
R685 Topical Seminar in Instructional Systems Technology (1-3 cr.)
R690 Application of Research Methods to Instructional Systems Technology Issues (3 cr.)
R695 Topical Inquiry Seminar in Instructional Systems Technology (3 cr.)
Y530 Topics in Computer Analysis of Educational Data (1-3 cr.)
F714 Paradigms of Ethnomusicology (3 cr.)
F722 Colloquium in Theoretical Folklore/Ethnomusicology (3 cr.)
F736 Folklore and Language (3 cr.)
French and Italian
F675 Studies in French Linguistics (3 cr.)
School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation
K690 Seminar in Human Performance: Theories of Skill Acquisition (1-3 cr.)
P558 Neuromuscular Control of Movement (3 cr.)
History and Philosophy of Science
X551-X552 Survey of the Philosophy of Science I-II (3 cr.)
X755 Special Topics in the Philosophy of Science (2-5 cr.)
School of Library and Information Science
L542 Introduction to Human-Computer Interaction (HCI) (3 cr.)
L578 User Interface Design for Information Systems (1-3 cr.)
L597 Topics in Library and Information Science (1-4 cr.)
L642 Information Usage and the Cognitive Artifact (3 cr.)
L644 Online Information Retrieval (3 cr.)
L503 Survey of Linguistics I (3 cr.)
L522 Survey of Applied Linguistics (3 cr.)
L530 Introduction to Historical Linguistics (3 cr.)
L532 Second Language Acquisition (3 cr.)
L541 Introductory Phonetics (4 cr.)
L542 Phonological Analysis (3 cr.)
L543 Syntactic Analysis (3 cr.)
L545 Semantics (3 cr.)
L600 Advanced Phonological Description (3 cr.)
L602 Advanced Syntax (3 cr.)
L611 Models of Linguistic Structure (3 cr.)
L614 Alternative Syntactic Theories (3 cr.)
L625 Bilingualism and Language Contact (3 cr.)
L630 Lexicology (3 cr.)
L632 Current Research in Second-Language Acquisition (3 cr.)
L641 Advanced Phonetics (3 cr.)
L645 Linguistics and Computers (3 cr.)
L710 Seminar in Acoustic Phonetics (4 cr.)
L711 Seminar in Applied Linguistics (4 cr.)
L712 Seminar in Phonology (4 cr.)
L714 Seminar in Syntax (4 cr.)
L780 Seminar in Structural Semantics (4 cr.)
M403-M404 Introduction to Modern Algebra I-II (3-3 cr.)
M441-M442 Introduction to Partial Differential Equations with Applications I-II (3-3 cr.)
M447-M448 Mathematical Models and Applications I-II (3-3 cr.)
M463-M464 Introduction to Probability Theory I-II (3-3 cr.)
M540-M541 Partial Differential Equations I-II (3-3 cr.)
M544-M545 Ordinary Differential Equations I-II (3-3 cr.)
M546 Control Theory (3 cr.)
M548 Mathematical Methods for Biology (3 cr.)
M560 Applied Stochastic Processes (3 cr.)
M563-M564 Theory of Probability I-II (3 cr.)
M568 Time Series Analysis (3 cr.)
M569 Statistical Decision Theory (3 cr.)
M571-M572 Analysis of Numerical Methods I-II (3-3 cr.)
M584 Recursion Theory (3 cr.)
School of Music
E519 Psychology of Music (3 cr.)
E530 Learning Processes in Music (3 cr.)
T561 Music Theory: Variable Topics (3 cr.)
N500 Neural Science I (4 cr.)
N501 Neural Science II (3 cr.)
N510 Cellular and Molecular Neuroscience (3 cr.)
N611 Neural Basis of Sensory Function (3 cr.)
N613 Neural Mechanisms of Hearing (3 cr.)
School of Optometry
V767 Electrophysiology of Vision (3 cr.)
V791 Quantitative Methods for Vision Research (3 cr.)
P350 Logic of Sets (3 cr.)
P351 Formal Semantics (3 cr.)
P505-P506 Logical Theory I-II (3-3 cr.)
P520 Philosophy of Language (3 cr.)
P550 Systems of Modal Logic (3 cr.)
P551 Philosophy and Foundations of Mathematics (3 cr.)
P552 Philosophy of Logic (3 cr.)
P560 Metaphysics (3 cr.)
P561 Philosophy of Mind (3 cr.)
P562 Theory of Knowledge (3 cr.)
P570 Philosophical Psychology (3 cr.)
P571 Philosophy of Nature (3 cr.)
P720 Seminar: Philosophy of Language (4 cr.)
P750 Seminar: Logical Theory (4 cr.)
P751 Seminar: Logic (4 cr.)
P760 Seminar: Metaphysics and Epistemology (4 cr.)
Y673 Empirical Theory and Methodology (3 cr.)
P417 Animal Behavior (3 cr.)
P435 Laboratory in Human Learning and Cognition (3 cr.)
P438 Language and Cognition (3 cr.)
P502 Developmental Psychology (3 cr.)
P503 Complex Cognitive Processes (3 cr.)
P505 Physiological Psychology (3 cr.)
P506 Sensory Psychology (3 cr.)
P507 Theories of Learning (3 cr.)
P510 Principles of Research in Psychology (2 cr.)
P511 Social Psychology (3 cr.)
P514 Methods in Biopsychology (2 cr.)
P517 Methods in the Direct Observation of Behavior (3 cr.)
P526 Neurobiology of Learning and Memory (3 cr.)
P527 Developmental Psychobiology (3 cr.)
P528 Experimental Analysis of Economic Behavior (3 cr.)
P541 Individual Differences in Intellectual Abilities (3 cr.)
P553-P554 Advanced Statistics in Psychology I-II (3-3 cr.)
P555 Computer Application in Psychological Research (3 cr.)
P557 Representation of Structure in Psychological Data (3 cr.)
P564 Psychophysics (3 cr.)
P565 Psychophysics of Vision (3 cr.)
P605 Introduction to Mathematical Psychology (3 cr.)
P615 Developmental Psychology I (3 cr.)
P616 Advanced Child Psychology (3 cr.)
P620 Attitudes and Attitude Change (3 cr.)
P623 Psychology of Language (3 cr.)
P635 Applied Human Learning (3 cr.)
P638 Experimental Psychology of Reading (3 cr.)
P643 Perception and Sensory Memory (3 cr.)
P644 Attention and Short-Term Memory (3 cr.)
P645 Learning and Long-Term Memory (3 cr.)
P646 Knowledge Systems and Problem Solving (3 cr.)
P647 Decision Making under Uncertainty (3 cr.)
P648 Choice Behavior (3 cr.)
P651 Perception/Action (3 cr.)
P653 Analysis of Variance (3 cr.)
P654 Multivariate Analysis (3 cr.)
P658-P659 Mathematical Models in Psychology I-II (4-4 cr.)
P665 Psychophysics of Hearing (3 cr.)
P747 Seminar in Cognitive Psychology (1-3 cr.)
P820 Social Perception (3 cr.)
S601 Introduction to Semiotic Studies (3 cr.)
S604 Classics of Modern Semiotics (3 cr.)
S650 Topics in Semiotics (3 cr.)
S660 Readings and Research in Semiotics (1-3 cr.)
Slavic Languages and Literatures
L599 Prague School Linguistics and Poetics (3 cr.)
S633 Social Interaction: Interpersonal Relations (3 cr.)
S656 Mathematical Applications in Sociology (3 cr.)
S659 Qualitative Methods in Sociology (3 cr.)
S700 Topical Seminar (3-12 cr.)
Speech and Hearing Sciences
S501 Neural Bases of Speech and Language (3 cr.)
S502 Acoustic Phonetics (2 cr.)
S515 Topical Seminar in Speech Pathology (1-6 cr.)
S520 Theoretical Bases for Phonological Disorders (3 cr.)
S522 Digital Signal Processing (3 cr.)
S530 Language Acquisition (3 cr.)
S538 Language Development in Atypical Populations: Learning Disabilities, Autism, and Mental Retardation (3 cr.)
S555 Motor Speech Disorders (3 cr.)
S578 Audiological Instrumentation and Calibration (3 cr.)
S601 Experimental Phonetics II (3 cr.)
S674 Advanced Seminar in Audiology (1-3 cr.)
S702 Seminar in Experimental Phonetics (3 cr.)
T541 Theory and Research: Individual Level (3 cr.)
T602 Topical Seminar in Telecommunications Processes and Effects (1-3 cr.)
T641 Children and Media (3 cr.)
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