Fall 2013 (Section #7145)
Online Course Information Page
Welcome to the class introduction page for Assembly Language Programming,
CSCI 2006. This page refers to the online class being
held in the Fall 2013 semester. To register for this online course, please visit the college's registration site at College of the Siskiyous Admissions and Records Office. Please read the following
information and contact the instructor via email Jesse Cecil (firstname.lastname@example.org) if you have any
questions. Make sure you use a descriptive subject line for your
email so it doesn't get accidentally deleted as spam.
Class begins on Monday, August 19th, 2013 and ends on December 17, 2013. See the section below on Dates for important information about adding and dropping this class.
Student Learning Outcomes
- Given a problem, design an algorithm to solve the problem and implement the algorithm in IBM Assembly language.
- Given a problem or algorithm, design a top-down approach to the implementation of the problem of algorithm.
- Effectively use registers on the CPU to move data and implement algorithms.
- Manipulate hexadecimal numbers in order to debug programs written in Assembly language.
- Office Hours:
My office hours for the Fall 2013 semester are on Wednesday from 1:00-3:00pm(online) and Thursday from 12:00 - 3:00pm. My office is located in the Distance Learning Center, Room 10. You can call me or leave a voice mail message at 938-5316 or Email me at email@example.com. I will get back to you as soon as I can. You can also visit me in the Temp 30-102 lab during my CSCI 1007 course from 9:30-11:45am on Tuesday or Thursday.
August 23 - Last day to add a class without instructor approval
August 30- Last day to reduce load and receive a refund.
September 6- Last day to drop without posting "W" on record.
November 22 - Last day to drop without a grade.
- Time Expectations:
Expect to spend approximately six to twelve hours per week over the semester.
You will be required to participate each week.
Assembly Language for x86 Processors, 6th Edition, ISBN 0-13-602212-X,
By Kip Irvine, Published by Pearson
Is an online course right for you?
Online courses are more convennt than traditional face-to-face courses, but they are usually more difficult and require more time and effort. You should be comfortable using the internet, managing files on your computer, and have good time management skills. Since this class is complete in six weeks, you will need to be ready to go on the first day of class. Also...ie
- You must have a reliable internet connection and a backup plan just in case your first connection is not available.
- You will be participating in class and submitting some assignments as attachments for the games and some as written responses.
- You should know how to use your internet browser program, including making the necessary adjustments as outlined in the System Requirements tab on the main Etudes gateway page.
- You should review the "Online Survival Guide", which will go over the significant commitment that an online course requires.
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