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FOUNDATION IN INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

CONTENT

 

Section 1.0

 

INTRODUCTION

4

1.1 Background

4

1.2 How to Get the Best Use from this Handbook?

4

1.3 Special Focus

 

4

1.4 Why Foundation Studies in Information Technology?

4

 

1.4.1 Aims and Objectives of the programme

5

1.4.2 Programme Learning Outcomes

5

Section 2.0

ACADEMIC CALENDER YEAR 2012/2013

6

Section 3.0

 

PROGRAMME ORGANISATION

7

3.1 School and the Programmes Offered

7

3.2 Programme

 

8

 

3.2.1

Foundation Studies in Information Technology

8

3.3 Academic Team

8

 

3.3.1 Deputy Dean:

8

3.3.2 Programme Coordinator (PC)

8

3.3.3 Module Leader/Lecturer / Assessor

9

3.3.4 Mentor

9

3.3.5 Technicians / Technical Staff

9

3.3.6 School Administrative Staff

10

3.4 Student Feedback to Programme

10

 

3.4.1 School and Programme Team and Organisation Delivery

10

3.4.2 Module Feedback

10

Section

4.0

PROGRAMME STRUCTURE

11

4.1 Title of the award

Section

5.0

11

4.2 Duration of Study

11

4.3 Total Credit Hours for the Award

11

4.4 Modules and the credits load on the programme

11

4.5 Entry Requirements

11

4.6 Programme Structure

12

4.7 Timetables and Notice Board ASSESSMENTS

34

34

5.1 Module Registration during Senior Student Registration

34

5.2 Attendance Requirement

34

 

5.2.1 Failure to attend

34

5.2.2 Minimum and Maximum Number of Credits

34

5.2.3 Period of Candidature

35

5.3 Types of Assessment

35

5.4 Minimum Passing Marks

35

5.5 Final Examination Results

35

5.6 Supplementary / Refer Coursework and Examination

36

 

5.6.1

Refer Coursework & Re-sit Examination

36

5.7 Coursework

36

 

5.7.1 Coursework Submission

36

5.7.2 Late Coursework Submission under Extenuating Circumstances

36

5.7.3 Marking Coursework and Examination

36

5.7.4 Re-Submission of Coursework

37

5.7.5 Feedback to Students on Coursework Assessments

37

5.7.6 Plagiarism

37

5.7.7 Collusion

37

5.7.8 Making up or fabricating

37

5.8 Verification/Moderations of Assessments

38

 

5.8.1

Final Grade of a Module

38

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

 

5.8.2

Modes of Assessment

38

5.9 Types of Coursework/In-course Assessment

39

 

5.9.1 Home-based Assignment

39

5.9.2 Group Assignment

 

39

5.10 Types of End Semester Final Assessment

39

 

5.10.1 Final Examination or Time-Constrained Assessment

39

5.10.2 Home-based Final Assignment

39

Section 6.0

ASSESSMENT BOARD

41

6.1 Internal Moderation

 

40

6.2 Award Board

40

 

6.2.1

Academic Committee (Board of Examiners) Meeting

40

Section

7.0

STUDENT SUPPORT

41

Section 8.0

 

LABORATORY, COMPUTING AND LEARNING RESOURCES FACILITIES

42

8.1 Laboratory Facilities

 

42

 

8.1.1

Opening Hours

42

8.2 Computer Facilities

 

42

 

8.2.1

Opening Hours

42

8.3 Learning Resources

 

42

 

8.3.1 Registration & Library Access

42

8.3.2 Opening Hours of Main Library

42

Section

9.0

INTERMISSIONS AND WITHDRAWAL

43

9.1 Add / Drop Subject

 

43

9.2 Differ / Postpone Semester

43

9.3 Change of Programme or Session

43

Section

10.0

EXEMPTION AND CREDIT TRANSFER

44

Section

11.0

COMPLAINTS

AND APPEALS

45

11.1 Academic Appeals and Misconduct

45

11.2 Appeal against Mitigating Circumstances

45

 

11.2.1

Grounds for Appeal

45

11.3 Grounds not accepted for Appeal

45

11.4 Appeal that Affects Student‟s Academic Performance

45

11.5 Appeal against not Appearing in Examination

Section

46

11.6 Appeals against Result

46

12.0 BREACHES OF REGULATION

47

12.1

Code of Conduct for Examination

47

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

Section 1.0

INTRODUCTION

1.1 Background

Kolej Universiti Linton appreciates the need for a structure to maintain quality and standards in implementing Foundation programme. This handbook is intended to help students in their studies. This handbook explicates the academic structure of the programme, the overarching principles of the Foundation Studies in Information Technology, assessment methods, examination structures, internal verification processes, external verification processes, roles and responsibilities of academic staff teaching on Foundation Studies in Information Technology programme.

1.2 How to Get the Best Use from this Handbook?

You are given this handbook with information about your chosen programme of studies and the regulations that govern it. You are advised to read this handbook prior to the start of the programme and refer when necessary.

1.3 Special Focus

Focus is given towards the understanding of the sound theoretical and practical knowledge of the Information Technology skills. Student also will be able to develop a range of generic skills, personal qualities and attitude that are essential for a successful career in working life. Students will also be exposed on time-constrained assessments such as assignments, test, quiz and examination. After completing the programme, students may continue their studies to earn higher qualifications in Information Technology or other fields.

1.4 Why Foundation Studies in Information Technology?

The Foundation Studies in Information Technology programme aspires to provide the opportunity for students to develop expertise to meet the demands on IT industry. The programme through its comprehensive learning outcome provides designer updating and a broadening of this horizon of participants by considering the use of technology in stimulating and hamessing change at Information Technology corporate environments. It offers the opportunity to expand on existing and gain new valuable knowledge into the use of Information Technology in corporate context. There are opportunities to study the latest developments from the standpoint of theoretical and practical research or with a view to complex Information Technology matters. It provides opportunities for students to gain an internationally recognised qualification to enter employment as an IT Engineer, Junior System Analyst, Junior Software Engineer or to pursue higher education in Information Technology, Software Engineering, Business Information Systems, Computer Science or related area.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.4.1 Aims and Objectives of the programme

The specific objectives of the programme are to:

1. Give concrete basic information technology and computer science knowledge especially management and administration aspects in computer system.

2. Expose the students with overall and specific aspect of computer system such as computer system development and management, data communication, networking, e-commerce and others.

3. Prepare students so that they can be easily employed by industries and other computer technology sector.

4. Prepare graduate who are independent and interested to pursue their study in higher education.

1.4.2 Programme Learning Outcomes

The learning outcomes of the programme are students will be able to:

1. Synthesis a range of concepts, knowledge and skills relating to Information Technology.

2. Acquaint students with a range of problems that arise in computing & information technology.

3. Employ materials, media, techniques, methods, technologies and tools with skill and imagination whilst observing good working practices.

4. Acquiring analytical and numerical skills for computer programming, presentation & public relation skills for various working environments.

5. Select and employ communication and information technologies.

6. Apply complex theories to practical, realistic work situation in the computer technology sector.

7. Identify approaches to assimilation and management of new technologies.

8. Examine the use of office information systems to support office task with IT and the impact on organizations and work.

9. Identify the changes and converging technologies with their potential for increased organization efficiency.

10. Need for firms to capable of rapidly adapting to change, and of continuing innovation.

11. Relate information technology with real life with the ability to apply the concepts, principles and laws that have been studied.

12. Develop problem-solving techniques and procedures related to information technology.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

Section 2.0

ACADEMIC CALENDER YEAR 2012/2013

Semester 1: 2012/2013 01, December 2011 February 2012 (12 Weeks)

1. Senior Student Registration

01

02 December 2011

2. Duration to Pay Supplementary Examination Fee

01

19 December 2011

3. Class Commence (8 weeks)

06 December 201128 January 2012

4. Last day for Registration/Add/Drop Subject / Change Course

 

17

December 2011

5. Last day for Deferment

 

24

December 2011

6. *Public Holiday - Christmas

 

26

December 2011

7. Supplementary Examination

19

24 December 2011

8. *Public Holiday New Year

 

02

January 2012

9. Final Examination Docket Release

 

03

January 2012

10. *Public Holiday Yang di-Pertuan Besar Negeri Sembilan‟s

 

14

January 2012

11. *Public Holiday Chinese New Year

 

23 -24 January 2012

12. Final Examination

02

09 February 2012

13. *Public Holiday – Prophet Muhammad‟s Birthday (Maulidur

 

06

February 2012

14. Student Vacation (3 weeks)

10

29 February 2012

Semester 2: 2012/2013 02, March July 2012 (19 Weeks)

1. Senior Student Registration

01

02 March 2012

2. Duration to Pay Supplementary Examination Fee

01

24 March 2012

3. Class Commence (15 weeks)

06 March 16 June 2012

4. Supplementary Examination

20

- 24 March 2012

5. Mid Semester Examination Docket Release

 

20 March 2012

6. Program Committee Meeting 1

02

07 April 2012

7. Last day to Register, Add/Drop Subject / Change Course

 

06

April 2012

8. Last day for Deferment

 

21

April 2012

9. Mid Semester Examination

24

- 30 April 2012

10. *Public Holiday Labour Day

 

01

May 2012

11. *Public Holiday Wesak Day

 

05

May 2012

12. Final Examination Docket Release

 

08

May 2012

13. Program Committee Meeting 2

21

- 26 May 2012

14. *Public Holiday – Agong‟s Birthday

 

02

June 2012

15. Final Examination

19

25 June 2012

16. Student Vacation (3 Weeks)

27 June 17 July 2012

Semester 3: 2012/2013 03, July November 2012 (19 Weeks)

1. Senior Student Registration

 

18

20 July 2012

2. Duration to Submit and Pay Supplementary Examination Fee

 

18

31 July 2012

3. Class Commence (15 weeks)

24 July 31 October 2012

4. Mid Semester Examination Docket Release

 

07

August 2012

5. Supplementary Examination

 

07 11 August 2012

6. Last day to Register, Add/Drop Subject / Change Course

 

18

August 2012

7. *Public Holiday Hari Raya Puasa

 

19

- 21 August 2012

8. Program Committee Meeting 1

 

27 30 August 2012

9. *Public Holiday National Day

 

31

August 2012

10. Last day for Deferment

 

08

September 2012

11. Mid Semester Examination

04

- 08 September 2012

12. *Public Holiday Malaysia Day

 

16

September 2012

13. Final Examination Docket Release

 

02

October 2012

14. Program Committee Meeting 2

 

08 13 October 2012

15. *Public Holiday Hari Raya Haji

 

26

October 2012

16. Final Examination

02- 10 November 2012

17. Student Vacation (3 Weeks)

12

28 November 2012

*Subject to Change

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

Section 3.0

PROGRAMME ORGANISATION

3.1 School and the Programmes Offered

This programme is offered at School of Computer Science and Information Technology which is located in Block A4. School also offers following programmes.

Master of Science Business Information Systems in Collaboration with University of East London, UK

Bachelor of Science (Hons) Software Engineering in Collaboration with University of East London, UK

Bachelor of Science (Hons) Business Information Systems in Collaboration with University of East London, UK

BTEC Higher National Diploma in Computing (Software Development)

Diploma in Information Technology

Foundation Studies in Information Technology

Certificate in Computer Science

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

3.2 Programme

3.2.1 Foundation Studies in Information Technology

This programme is offered at Kolej Universiti Linton. In the duration of the programme, students learn basic applications in computing, mathematics, english, programming, web designing, multimedia applications and hardware related skills. In addition, students also develop building relation between theory and practice. The students also develop various common skills such as communication skills, time management and leadership skills by arranging discussion, group activities and presentations.

3.3 Academic Team

3.3.1 Deputy Dean:

Deputy Dean is a Head of the School who maintains standards of all programmes and oversees the overall administration of the school.

Deputy Dean:

- provides the overall management of the school

- provides ideas, input and feedback to the Senior Management on strategic planning and management pertaining to the programmes.

- provides students support .

- looks after the resources required for the school

3.3.2 Programme Coordinator (PC)

PC is responsible for the day-to-day operation and the administration of the programme. Programme Coordinator should be seen if you have any problem pertaining to academic matters such as timetabling, modules availability, registration, attendance, and assessments.

Programme Coordinator:

- provides ideas, input and feedback to the Management on strategic planning and management pertaining to the specific programme that he/she is managing.

- provides “first level” support and solution to the students‟ issues, queries & problems, and forwards them to the academic affairs department and other relevant departments if they require further attention and action.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

3.3.3 Module Leader/Lecturer / Assessor

Each module (subject) that you study is assigned with a lecturer/assessor. Module Leader holds the responsibility for the total delivery, assessment and overall management of the module.

Module Leader:

- prepares teaching materials, notes, hand-outs, module planning and assessment strategy for each of the module for effective delivery

- assists academic affairs department in programme management and in the handling of internal verification activities.

- provides “first level” support and solution to the students‟ issues, queries & problems, and forward them to the Programme Coordinator/Deputy Dean/Dean if they require further attention and action

- ensures that all facilities and resources are proper, adequate and available for the programme.

3.3.4 Mentor

While studying at Kolej Universiti Linton, school assigns a mentor for individual student. Your mentor is a member of the academic staff who oversees your academic and personal development and with whom you may consult on any problem that may affect your studies. Your mentor will be able to advise you on the appropriate action to take and give further support or guidance that you may need. You are advised to see your Mentor at least once in a week.

If you face either personal or academic problems, it is important that you let your mentor know as soon as possible so that appropriate actions can be taken and necessary support should be given. It is important that you keep in contact with your mentor.

3.3.5 Technicians / Technical Staff

You should meet and get to know all the technicians/technical staff that oversee, run and manage laboratories. The technicians/technical staff have the overall responsibility for maintaining and updating the laboratories and all the equipments. Technicians/technical staff shall provide support and guidance while students are engaged in conducting experiments, performing practical or building mini or final projects.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

3.3.6 School Administrative Staff

All school‟s administrative staff who works on your programme are located in relevant schools as indicated in Section 3.1. If you need any assistance or help related to the programme, you should contact school any time.

3.4 Student Feedback to Programme

In order to maintain and improve the quality of programmes, students experience would help in several ways to enhance the programme development.

3.4.1 School and Programme Team and Organisation Delivery

Each programme team consists of Programme Coordinator, the academic staff who teach the programme, technicians/technical and administrative and library staff and the student representatives.

Programme team meet at least one (preferably twice) a semester. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss and resolve academic related issues, concerns and problems pertaining to teaching and learning the programme.

Membership:

1. Programme Coordinator (Chair)

2. Academic staff teaching on the programme

3. School Registrar

4. Representative from library

5. Representative from Academic Affairs Department

6. Representative from Student Affairs Department

7. Technician/Technical Staff

8. At least two student representatives from each cohort (one preferably overseas student)

3.4.2 Module Feedback

Academic Affairs and Record Department is responsible to obtain student feedback on every module of the programme. Students are requested to complete a Student Feedback Form for each module they are taking. Students are advised that your feedback on the modules is invaluable and do take time to complete the form accurately.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

Section 4.0

PROGRAMME STRUCTURE

4.1 Title of the award

Foundation Studies in Information Technology

4.2 Duration of Study

This is a 1 year and 4 months full time programme.

4.3 Total Credit Hours for the Award

50 Credit Hours

4.4 Modules and the credits load on the programme

There are 17 modules on the programme. Five (6) modules are generally assigned in each long

semester and three (3) modules in each short semester.

Modules on the programme are of 2 to 3 credits. Each module requires a minimum of 40 hours

per credit of study time (direct and indirect). To qualify for an award, you will be required to pass

all modules at each level.

4.5 Entry Requirements

a) Pass SPM / SPMV or GCE OLevel with minimum 5 credits and pass in Bahasa Malaysia;Or

b) Other equivalent qualifications recognized by Malaysian Government.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

4.6 Programme Structure

Each module has a unique code.

Year 1

 

Module

 

Credit

Sem

Code

Module Title

Hours

1

HLE 1013

Academics Communicative English 1

3

HMT 1043

Mathematics 1

3

ICF 1033

Computer Applications

3

MPW 1113/

   

MPW 1123

Bahasa Kebangsaan A/B

3

MPW 1133

Pengajian Malaysia

3

ICF 1093

Introduction to Information Technology

3

2

PEC 1013

Introduction to Economics

3

IPR 1013

Introduction to Programming

3

MPW 1143/

Pengajian Islam / Pendidikan Moral

3

MPW 1153

HMT 1053

Mathematics 2

3

IWD 1033

Web Page Development

3

HLE 1023

Academics Communicative English 2

3

3

IDS 1023

Computer Hardware Maintenance

3

HMT 1023

Computing Mathematics

3

HLE 1123

Technical English

3

4

HCT 1012

Critical Thinking

2

IMM 1043

Multimedia Principles

3

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Academic Communicative English 1

 

2.

Code

HLE 1013

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Coursework

60%

Writing Formal Letters

10%

Resume & Cover Letter

15%

Assignment

o

Report Writing

15%

Oral Presentation Examination

o

20%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

English Language Center

 

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of this module, students will display the knowledge and skills needed to:

1. Communicate effectively in an interpersonal context.

2. Show the confidence to participate in real-life situations such as in discussions and public speaking.

3. Write effectively to convey messages in communication at the workplace.

4. Write effective resume and cover letter.

 

5. Write a routine / special report.

 

6. Write business letters and publicity materials.

10.

Module Synopsis

This module aims to help learners develop the various skills needed for English for communication. The four skills of reading, writing, listening and speaking are integrated together with grammar in a variety of task-based activities. Reading and listening activities provide practice in extracting relevant information from various text types. These in turn provide the input for a variety of written activities focusing on expository writing. This module also provides learners with adequate skills and practice in conducting oral presentations.

11.

Main reference(s)

Taylor, S, (2005), Communication for Business: A Practical Approach, 4th Edition, Pearson Longman

Dale, P and Wolf, J.C, (2000), Speech Communication Made Simple: A Multicultural Perspective, Second Edition, Longman, New York

12.

Additional reference(s)

Bovee, C and Thill, J, (2006), Business Communication Essentials, 2 nd Edition, Pearson Prentice Hall

Cleland, J.K, (2003), Writing for Results: How to Create a Sense of urgency and Increase Response to All of Your Business Communications, McGraw-Hill, New York

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Academic Communicative English 2

2.

Code

HLE 1023

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 2, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

Academic Communicative English 1

7.

Assessment

Course Work

60%

Test 1

10%

Paragraph writing

15%

Assignment (Text analysis) Examination

35%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

English Language Center

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of this module, students will display appropriate knowledge and skills to:

1. take relevant notes from texts read.

 

2. use appropriate reading strategies to read different types of essays fluently and effectively.

3. understand meanings from context of different text types.

4. translate and analyze data or information on academic and other sources (linear / non-linear).

5. write well structured and developed paragraphs.

10.

Module Synopsis

This module will expose students to the various concepts of English for academic purposes. This practical and application based level will provide students with critical academic based issues in English. Students will be introduced to techniques aimed to facilitate their reading comprehension through skimming, scanning, and contextual clues. This module will also provide students with the right knowledge and skills in expressing their opinions, arguments and stating cause and effects both orally and in written.

11.

Main reference(s)

McWhorter, KT (2007), Academic Reading, 6 th Ed, Pearson Longman, United States

Oshima, A and Hogue, A (2007), Introduction to Academic Writing, Third Ed., Pearson Longman, New York

12.

Additional reference(s)

Cox, K and Hill, D, (2007), EAP now! Preliminary: English for Academic Purposes, Pearson, Australia

Jordan, R.R, (1999), Academic Writing Course: Study skills in English, Third Edition, Pearson Education Limited, England

Zaiton, I et.al, (2001), English for Academic Communication, UTM, Kuala Lumpur

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Mathematics 1

 

2.

Code

HMT 1043

 

3.

Classification

Major

 

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

 

7.

Assessment

Assignment

40%

Examination

60%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Computer Science and Information Technology

9.

Learning Outcomes

Upon the completion of the module, students should be able to:

 

1. Take and understand the mathematics subject thought out this module.

2. Use mathematical structure for analyze and solve problems in algebra, geometry, trigonometry and calculus.

10.

Module Synopsis

A

detail study of basic algebra, geometry, trigonometry and matrices.

11.

Main reference(s)

Glyn James, (2008), Modern Engineering Mathematics, 4 th Edition, Pearson & Prentice Hall

K.A Stroud, (2007), Engineering Mathematics, 6 th Edition, Palgrave

KREYSZIG, Erwin, (2006), Advanced Engineering Matematics, 9 th Edition, John Wiley & Sons

12.

Additional reference(s)

Burden & Faires, (2007), Numerical Analysis, AIPI

K.A. Stroud, (2001), Engineering Mathematics, 5 th Edition, Macmillan

Bajpai, Mustoe & Walker, (2000), Engineering Mathematics, John Wiley

&

Son

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Mathematics 2

 

2.

Code

HMT 1053

 

3.

Classification

Major

 

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 2, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

 

7.

Assessment

Assignment

40%

Examination

60%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Civil Engineering / Architecture Design / Quantity Surveying and Construction Management

9.

Learning Outcomes

Upon completion of the module, students should be able to:

 
 

1. Gain necessary skills and basic knowledge to study Mathematics

at higher level.

 

2. Develop the manipulative skill required for solving problems.

 

10.

Module Synopsis

A

detail study of basic algebra, geometry, trigonometry and matrices.

11.

Main reference(s)

Bird

J

O,

(2003),

Higher

Engineering

Mathematics,

3 rd

Edition,

Butterworth Heinemann

 

BIrd,

John,

(2003),

Higher

Engineering

Mathematics,

3 rd

Edition,

Newnes

 

K.A. Stroud, (2001), Engineering Mathematics, 5 th Edition, Macmillan

12.

Additional reference(s)

K.A Stroud (2003), Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 4 th Edition, Palgrave

Bajpai, Mustoe & Walker, (2000),Engineering Mathematics, John Wiley

&

Son

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Computer Applications

 

2.

Code

ICF 1033

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Coursework

80%

Assignment

20%

Presentation

20%

Mini Project

20%

Quiz

20%

Final Exam

20%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Civil Engineering / Architecture Design / Quantity Surveying and Construction Management

9.

Learning Outcomes

Upon the completion of the module, students able to

1. explain and discuss computer terminology

2. demonstrate skills with documents through Microsoft Word

3. demonstrate skills with documents through Microsoft Excel

4. demonstrate skills with documents through Microsoft Power Point

5. demonstrate skills with documents through Microsoft Access.

10.

Module Synopsis

This module contains introduction to Computer System, Information Communication Technology, Computer Hardware, Computer Software, Ms. Word, Ms. Excel, Ms. Power Point and Ms. Access.

11.

Main reference(s)

Shelly, Gary B (2001), Discovering Computers 2002 : concept for digital world, Thomson/ Course Technology (latest edition)

Shelley, Cashman; Vermaat (2005), Discovering Computers 2006 : A gateway to information , Course Technology

Iris Blanc (2003), Performing with computer applications : Word processing, desktop publishing, spreadsheets, database, presentation, and web design, Course Technology

Ms. Office manuals (office XP)

 

12.

Additional reference(s)

Teresa S. S. (1999), Microsoft Office for Windows Step by Step, Microsoft Press

SHELLEY, Gary B (2000), Discovering Computers 2001 : concept for a connected world, Course Technology

A. Pimentel, (2004), Computer Systems: Architectures, Modeling, and Simulation (Lecture Notes Series), Springer

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Technical English

 

2.

Code

HLE 1123

 

3.

Classification

Major

 

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

 

7.

Assessment

Coursework

60%

 

Test 1

10%

Referencing

15%

Assignment Examination

35%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Civil Engineering / Architecture Design / Quantity Surveying and Construction Management

9.

Learning Outcomes

At

the end of this module, students should be able to display knowledge

and skills to:

 
 

1. Use correct technical terms to describe objects and explain technical processes.

2. Analyze various technical texts.

3. Understand more new terms by using the word building skills.

4. Be confident in using technical terms related to module matters and work.

5. Write literature reviews.

6. Produce a mini research proposal based on their respective fields of study.

10.

Module Synopsis

A

comprehensive module that develops all four skills, with special

emphasis on vocabulary acquisition and usage. The module is organized thematically and covers a wide range of fields in relation to technology and the use of technical English. Students will also be exposed to writing a research proposal upon learning the proper referencing skills in all forms of academic writing.

11.

Main reference(s)

Glendinning, E.H (2007), Oxford English For Careers: Technology 1, Oxford University Press, UK

Eunson, B, (1995), Writing Technical Documents, John Wiley & Sons, Brisbane

12.

Additional reference(s)

Abdul Halim, A.R, Masputeriah, H, et. al, (2003), English for Civil Engineering, McGraw-Hill (Malaysia) Sdn. Bhd.

Abdul Halim, et.al Kuala Lumpur

(2003), English for Civil Engineering, McGraw Hill,

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Introduction to Economics

2.

Code

PEC 1013

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 2, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Lecture & Tutorial

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

30%

Test

10%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

After the end of study, the student able to

1. Understand basic economic and the theory.

2. Understand the impact for market situation in supply and demand.

3. Understand of resource allocation theory and government plan to increase the country market value.

4. Explain the importance of economy knowledge to the country.

10.

Module Synopsis

The syllabus covers topics on economic problems, demand and supply theory, demand and supply flexibility/elasticity in individual market and market equilibrium, production cost theory (short-run and long-run), various types of market structures, perfect market competition, monopolistic market, monopoly and oligopoly. Price determination in the input market, market failures and production stages.

11.

Main reference(s)

Robert.S Pindyck and Daniel L.Rubinfeld (2009), Microeconomics, 7th Edition, Prentice Hall International, Inc

12.

Additional reference(s)

Campbell R. McConnell & Stanley L. Brue, (2008), Economics Principles, Problems and Practices, 17th Edition, McGraw Hill, New York

Karl E.Case & Ray C., (2009), Principles of Economics, 9th Edition, Prentice Hall International, Inc.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Introduction to Information Technology

2.

Code

ICF 1093

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Lecture and Lab

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

25%

Test

10%

Quiz

5%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of the module, students will be able to:

1. Understand the development, features, types, Impact on the society, history and future of Information Technology.

2. Use appropriate programming language to generate the basic programming structures, functions and data structures

3. Evaluate the basic understanding in networking, Embedded systems, RTOS and Modern Computing techniques

10.

Module Synopsis

The module is an Introduction to the basics of Information Technology and Computer science, basic computing and information systems principles, the social implications of information and information technology components, and basics of programming language with detailed understanding in programming features. An introduction about Embedded systems, concepts of Real time operating systems, networking and modern computing methods in multimedia.

11.

Main reference(s)

Efraim Turban, Dorothy Leidner, Ephraim McLean, and James Wetherbe, (2007), Information Technology for Management: Transforming Organizations in the Digital Economy, Wiley

David A Patterson, (2007), Computer Organization & Design, 3rd Edition, Morgan Kaufmann Inc.

TURBAN, Efraim, (2004), Introduction to Information Technology, 3rd Edition, John Wiley & Sons

12.

Additional reference(s)

Roger Carter, Student’s Guide To Information Technology, Heinemann

Williams, Brian.K, Using Information Technology, McGraw Hill

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Introduction to Programming

2.

Code

IPR 1013

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 2, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Lecture and tutorial

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

25%

Test

10%

Quiz

5%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

After taking this module, students able to:

1. To use the programming concept, types of programming language, design and development of codes. 2. To use the structured programming methods, use of modularization appropriate to the chosen programming language and create and apply appropriate test schedules.

10.

Module Synopsis

Introduction to programming concepts, types of programming languages, design and develop codes using structured programming methods, use of modularization appropriate to the chosen programming language, Introduction to Data Structures & Algorithms, Linked lists, Arrays and concepts, create and apply appropriate test schedules.

11.

Main reference(s)

Steve Heller (2001), Learning Program in C++, Prentice Hall

Diane Zak (2007), Introduction to Programming with C++, Course Technology

12.

Additional reference(s)

Shelly Cashman (2004), Discovering Computers 2005,Thomson Course Technology

Joyce Farrell (2007), Object-Oriented Programming Using C++, Course Technology

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Computer Hardware Maintenance

2.

Code

IDS 1023

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Lecture and Lab

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

25%

Test

10%

Quiz

5%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of the module, students will be able to :

1. Do some checking on the computer, in and out machine and processor.

2. Understand the concept of troubleshooting the computer.

3. Do some evaluation on the troubleshooting computer and its hardware.

4. Arrange some maintenance process on each part of the

hardware.

10.

Module Synopsis

This module is mainly to choose the suitability on how to set up a computer and the knowledge on hardware component. Besides that, it also gives knowledge on how to repair, maintain and understand hardware components.

11.

Main reference(s)

Irv Englander, (2003), The Architecture of Computer Hardware and

Systems Software: An Information Technology Approach, Wiley

Craig Zacker, (2001), PC Hardware: The Complete Reference, McGraw Hill

12.

Additional reference(s)

Allan Clements, (1991), The Principles of Computer Hardware, Oxford Press; 2 nd Edition

Thom Luce, (1989), Computer Hardware, System and Software and Architecture, McGraw Hill

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Web Page Development

2.

Code

IWD 1033

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 2, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Lecture and Lab

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

25%

Test

10%

Quiz

5%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of this module, students will display the knowledge and skills needed to:

1. Understand the history and development of Internet and www.

2. Display the software and hardware component and the Internet usage.

3. Understand the HTML code and develop a web page using this method.

4. Plan, write, test and show the web page maintenance schedule.

10.

Module Synopsis

Students will develop the skills needed to create a Web site for personal or professional use. Design considerations will include navigation techniques, audience needs, browser/platform concerns, and connection speeds. A combination of current scripting/programming languages and Web page authoring software will be utilized for topics such as: building, formatting, enhancing, and publishing pages; maintaining a Web site; creating and manipulating graphics. Each student will create, publish, and manage a Web site.

11.

Main reference(s)

Patrick Carey (2006); New Perspectives on Creating Web Pages with

HTML, XHTML and XML; Course Technology; 2

nd

Edition

Preston Gralla (2002); How the Internet Works; Macmillan, Sixth Edition

12.

Additional reference(s)

David Mecer (2001); Schaum’s outlines of HTML: Introduction To Web Page Design and Development; McGraw Hill.

Elizabeth Castro (2002); HTML for the World Wide Web: Visual QuickStart Guide, 5th Edition with XHTML and CSS

Powell, Thomas.A (2001); The Complete Reference HTML; McGraw Hill; 3rd Edition.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Computing Mathematics

2.

Code

HMT 1023

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

HMT 1053 - Mathematics 2

7.

Assessment

Lecture and Tutorial

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

30%

Test

10%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of this module, students will display the knowledge and skills needed to:

1. The mathematic concept which is related to computer science and other knowledge discipline.

2. The number analysis principles and understand its mistakes.

3. The ability to solve problems in a systematic way using numeric and programming methods.

10.

Module Synopsis

The main Idea of this module is to provide concrete foundation about the particular relevance from mathematics to computing. In this module students will be exploring two basic mathematics fields that is related to computer: discrete mathematics and numerical methods.

11.

Main reference(s)

Lipschutz, Seymour (1982); Schuam’s Out line series: Theory and problems of Essential Computer mathematics; Mc graw Hill

Gerald, curtis F & Wheatley, Patrick O (1994); Applied Numerical Analysis; McGraw-Hill, 5 th Edition: Addison-Wesley

12.

Additional reference(s)

Bernard Kolman (1993); Introductory Linear Algebra with Applications, 5th Edition; Prentice Hall

Johnson Baugh R0 (1993); Discrete Mathematics; 3rd edition; MacMillon,

Albertson, MO and Hutchinson, JP (1988); Discrete Mathematics with Algorithms; John Wiley & Sons

Munro, JE (1992); Discrete Mathematics for Computing;Thomas Nelson Australia

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Multimedia Principles

 

2.

Code

IMM 1043

 

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Lecture and Lab

 

8.

Teaching Staff / School

Assignment

25%

Test

10%

Mini

Project

5%

Examination

60%

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of this module, student will be able to:

 

1. Understand the concept of multimedia

2. Understand the multimedia principles.

3. Have the knowledge ability on multimedia contents for example

texts, animation, pictures, voice and video.

4. The relationship between multimedia and web.

10.

Module Synopsis

The main Idea of this module is to provide concrete foundation about the

usage, history and development of Multimedia. It also explains clearly

about the contents of Multimedia and editing to the required particular

application.

 

11.

Main reference(s)

Tay Johnson Chris, Vaughn (2006), Multimedia Making It Work, 7th

Edition, Osborne, McGraw-Hill

 

McGloughli, N.Stephen (2001), Multimedia: Concepts and Practice,

Prentice Hall

 

12.

Additional reference(s)

Suzanne Weixel, (2003), Multimedia Basics, Thomson/Course Technology

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Critical Thinking

2.

Code

HCT 1012

3.

Classification

Major

4.

Credit Value

2

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

None

7.

Assessment

Coursework

40%

Examination

60%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Civil Engineering / Architecture Design / Quantity Surveying and Construction Management

9.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of this module of study, the student able to

1. practice critical thinking skills and solve problems through

scientific methods.

2. express creative and thoughtful opinions or views.

3. be more responsible and improve ways of thinking through a paradigm shift that they will go through along the module.

10.

Module Synopsis

This module is divided into Logical Thinking and Creative Thinking. In Logical Thinking, students are taught scientific and mathematical modes of investigations to enhance their thinking. On the other hand, Creative Thinking allows students to express their ideas and to broaden their minds to perceive things in different perspectives.

Students are challenged in the module to experience paradigm shifts and to be accountable for what they think and what they say.

11.

Main reference(s)

Annette T Rottenberg, (1991), Elements of Argument, 3 rd Edition, Bedford Books of Martin‟s Press

Brooke n, Moore & R, Parker, (2007), Critical Thinking, 8 th Edition, Mayfield Publishing Company

12.

Additional reference(s)

Kappa Puzzle Group, (2002), All Variety Puzzles, Inc; Spring

Fisher, Alec, (2001), Critical Thinking: An Introduction, Cambridge University Press

Royce, P. Jones, (2001), Foundations of critical thinking, Harcourt College Publishers

Walter, Timothy L; Knudsvig, Glenn M. & Smith, Donald E. P, (2003), Critical thinking : Building the basics, Thomson/ Wadsworth

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Bahasa Kebangsaan A

 

2.

Code

MPW 1113

3.

Classification

MQA Compulsory

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

-

7.

Assessment

Kuiz Ujian Tugasan Peperiksaan Akhir

10%

30%

( 2 ujian )

20%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Accounting and Finance

9.

Learning Outcomes

Setelah, mengikuti mata pelajaran ini, pelajar dapat:

1. Menggunakan bahasa dengan berkesan dari segi lisan dan tulisan

2. Berkomunikasi secara lisan dengan berkesan dari segi sebutan dan intonasi, tatabahasa, kosakata, ungkapan dan laras

3. Memahami bahan bertulis yang beraneka jenis dan gaya, dan seterusnya mengungkapkan fikiran secara lisan dan tulisan dengan bahasa yang betul dan berkesan

4. Merumuskan butiran dan memperluaskan sesuatu idea dengan cara yang tersusun, padat dan berkesan, secara lisan dan tulisan

5. Mengarang pelbagai teks dengan bahasa yang betul dan berkesan

6. Berkomunikasi secara lisan dan bertulis dengan sopan, di samping mengekalsuburkan nilai-nilai murni masyarakat Malaysia

10.

Module Synopsis

Antara perkara yang dititik-beratkan ialah pengenalan kepada dasar bahasa, fungsi Bahasa Melayu dan kedudukan tarafnya di Malaysia. Pelajar juga akan mempelajari sistem ejaan dan sebutan, tatabahasa, dinamika dan apresiasi bahasa dan sebagainya.

11.

Main reference(s)

Ab. Rahman Ab. Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (2002) Siri Pendidikan Tinggi:

Bahasa Kebangsaan, Edisi Kedua Khas Untuk IPTS, Selangor, Longman.

12.

Additional reference(s)

Nik safiah Karim, Farid M.Onn, Hashim Hj Musa & Abdul Hamid Mahmood (1995). Tatabahasa Dewan Edisi Baharu. Kuala Lumpur: Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka.

Abdul Rahman Abdul Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (1997) Bahasa Melayu Komunikasi 1, Selangor, Longman.

Abdul Rahman Abdul Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (1997) Bahasa Melayu Komunikasi 2. Selangor: Longman.

Abdul Rahman Abdul Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (1998 ) Bahasa Melayu Komunikasi 3. Selangor: Longman.

Kamarudin Hj. Husin & Siti Hajar Hj. Abdul Aziz (1999) Siri Institusi Pengajian Tinggi Swasta: Bahasa Kebangsaan (A) (Untuk Warganegara Malaysia). Selangor: Kumpulan Budiman Sdn. Bhd.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Bahasa Kebangsaan B

 

2.

Code

MPW 1123

3.

Classification

MQA Compulsory

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

-

7.

Assessment

Kuiz Ujian Tugasan Peperiksaan Akhir

10%

30%

( 2 ujian )

20%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Accounting and Finance

9.

Learning Outcomes

Setelah, mengikuti mata pelajaran ini, pelajar dapat:

1. Mengetahui sistem bunyi, sistem ejaan rumi, kosa kata dan tatabahasa Melayu.

2. Boleh mendengar dan memahami pertuturan dalam pelbagai situasi harian.

3. Boleh bertutur dalam pelbagai situasi harian.

4. Boleh membaca dan memahami bahan-bahan bacaan yang mudah.

5. Boleh melahirkan idea dan perasaan secara lisan dan tulisan.

10.

Module Synopsis

Antara perkara yang dititik-beratkan ialah pengenalan kepada dasar bahasa, fungsi Bahasa Melayu dan kedudukan tarafnya di Malaysia. Pelajar juga akan mempelajari sistem ejaan dan sebutan, tatabahasa, dinamika dan apresiasi bahasa dan sebagainya.

11.

Main reference(s)

Abdullah Hasaan dan Ainon Mohamad (1994). Panduan Ejaan Rumi. Kuala Lumpur: Utusan Publishing and Distributors

Awang Sariyan (1995). Sebutan Baku dan Ejaan Rumi. Kuala Lumpur:

Synergymate Sdn. Bhd.

Liaw Yock Fang (1993). Speak Standard Malay. Kuala Lumpur: Times Publications

Othman Sulaiman (1996). Malay For Everyone. Petaling Jaya: Pelanduk Publications

Ab. Rahman Ab. Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (2002) Siri Pendidikan Tinggi:

Bahasa Kebangsaan, Edisi Kedua Khas Untuk IPTS, Selangor, Longman.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

12.

Additional reference(s)

Nik safiah Karim, Farid M.Onn, Hashim Hj Musa & Abdul Hamid Mahmood (1995). Tatabahasa Dewan Edisi Baharu. Kuala Lumpur:

Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka.

Abdul Rahman Abdul Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (1997) Bahasa Melayu Komunikasi 1, Selangor, Longman.

Abdul Rahman Abdul Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (1997) Bahasa Melayu Komunikasi 2. Selangor: Longman.

Abdul Rahman Abdul Rashid & Yap Kim Fatt (1998 ) Bahasa Melayu Komunikasi 3. Selangor: Longman.

Kamarudin Hj. Husin & Siti Hajar Hj. Abdul Aziz (1999) Siri Institusi Pengajian Tinggi Swasta: Bahasa Kebangsaan (A) (Untuk Warganegara Malaysia). Selangor: Kumpulan Budiman Sdn. Bhd.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Pengajian Malaysia

2.

Code

MPW 1133

3.

Classification

MQA Compulsory

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 1,Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

-

7.

Assessment

Ujian 1

20%

Ujian 2

20%

Tugasan

20%

Peperiksaan

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Accounting and Finance

9.

Learning Outcomes

Di akhir kursus ini, para pelajar akan dapat:

1. menerangkan sejarah negara dan bangsa.

2. membincangkan perkembangan masyrakat dari aspek sosiobudaya, politik dan ekonomi.

3. mengingatkan kembali jasa tokoh-tokoh yang terlibat dalam memperjuang dan mempertahankan kemerdekaan serta kedaulatan negara.

4. menganalisis peranan serta sumbangan Malaysia di peringkat antarabangsa.

5. menerapkan nilai-nilai patriotisme untuk meningkatkan jati diri sebagai rakyat Malaysia.

10.

Module Synopsis

Kursus ini memfokuskan kepada Pengenalan Masyarakat Malaysia, proses politik, pentadbiran Malaysia dan dasar-dasar kerajaan.

11.

Main reference(s)

Asnarulkhadi Abu Samah dan Jayum anak Jawan (1997) Kenegaraan Malaysia, UPM Serdang

Jayum A. Jawan (2002) Politics and Government in Malaysia. Shah Alam: Karisma Publications.

Khasim Thukiman (2002). Malaysia: Perspektif Sejarah dan Politik

Nazaruddin Hj. Mohd Jali et.al (2001), Pengajian Malaysia, Prentice Hall: Selangor

12.

Additional reference(s)

Paimah Atoma et.al (2001), Kenegaraan Malaysia, UTM : Skudai Malaysia Kita

Yazid Jaafar et.al (2001) Kenegaraan Malaysia ,UTM Semarak

Malaysia Kita, INTAN

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Pengajian Islam

2.

Code

MPW 1143

3.

Classification

MQA Compulsory

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

-

7.

Assessment

Kuiz Ujian Tugasan Peperiksaan Akhir

10%

30%

20%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Accounting and Finance

9.

Learning Outcomes

Setelah tamat mengikuti kursus ini palajar akan dapat:

1. Menerangkan mengenai tasawwur Islam secara tepat.

2. Menjelaskan Islam sebagai sebuah peradaban dan tamadun yang menyumbang kepada pembangunan ummah.

3. Menghuraikan keupayaan Islam dalam menangani pelbagai cabaran yang dihadapi oleh masyarakat Malaysia.

10.

Module Synopsis

Kursus ini mengandungi perbincangan berkaitan dengan Islam sebagai agama dan tamadun, beberapa konsep asas dalam Islam, konsep budaya dan pelbagai isu semasa serta beberapa institusi penting dalam Islam yang mampu menyelesaikan sebarang permasalahan dan cabaran semasa.

11.

Main reference(s)

Ahmad Tarmizi Talib (1997) Tamadun Islam, Serdang. Universiti Putra Malaysia.

Al-Maududi, Abu al-Ala (1981) Towards Understanding Islam, Singapore. Pustaka Nasional.

Al-Maududi, Abul A‟la (1985) Asas-Asas Islam, Shah Alam. Dewan Pustaka Fajar

Azhar Hj. Mad Aros (2004) : Tamadun Islam dan Tamadun Asia (TITAS) Kertas 1 dan 2, Shah Alam. Penerbit Fajar Bakti.

Azhar Hj. Mad Aros (2002) Tamadun Islam dan Tamadun Asia (TITAS) Kertas 1, Shah Alam. Penerbit Fajar Bakti Sdn. Bhd.

Azhar Muhammad (2000) Pengantar Institusi-Institusi Islam, Skudai. Universiti Teknologi Malaysia.

Ezad Azraai Jamsari (2004) Pengajian Islam, Shah Alam. Penerbit Fajar Bakti Sdn. Bhd.

Haron Din (1992) Tasawur Islam, Shah Alam. Hizbi.

Mahayudin Hj. Yahaya (2000) Tamadun Islam, Shah Alam. Penerbit Fajar Bakti Sdn. Bhd.

Mohd Yusof Ahmad (2003) LANH 3013, Pendidikan Islam, Kuala

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

   

Lumpur. Open University Malaysia.

12.

Additional reference(s)

Carla Paul (1994) Pengantar Ilmu Ekonomi 1, Jakarta. PT Gramedia.

Dato‟ Syeikh Ghazali Hj. Abd. Rahman (1997) Memasuki Gerbang Perkahwinan, Kuala Lumpur, JAKIM, 1997

Dr. Ramli Awang (2001) Falsafah Sains dan Teknologi Dari Perspektif Islam, Skudai. Universiti Teknologi Malaysia.

Dr. Subhi Al Saleh (1997) Politik dan Pantadbiran Dalam Islam, Kuala Lumpur, JAKIM,

Dr. Yusuf al-Qaradhawi (1999) JAKIM.

Seni Dalam Islam, Kuala Lumpur.

Dr. Zulkiple Abd. Ghani. dan Ahmad Redzuwan Mohd. Yunus (1999) Kepimpinan Dakwah dan Politik Islam, Bangi. Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia.

Paizah Haji Ismail (1996) Undang-Undang Jenayah Islam, Petaling Jaya. Dewan Pustaka Islam.

Prof. Dr. Yusuf al-Qaradhawi (2002) Seni dan Hiburan Dalam Islam, Kuala Lumpur, Al-Hidayah Publishers.

Qutb, Muhammad (1995) Salah Faham Terhadap Islam (terj. Yusoff Zaki), Kota Bharu. Dian.

Shahir Mohamad Zain (1995) Pengenalan Tamadun Islam Dalam Sains dan Teknologi, Kuala Lumpur. Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka.

Wan Ali Wan Jusoh (2005) Institusi-Institusi Islam. Kuala Lumpur. Syarikat Meza.

Wan Kamariah dan Mazlah Yaacob (1997) Sejarah dan Tamadun Islam, Shah Alam. Pusat Pendidikan Lanjutan, Institut Teknologi Mara.

Wan Mohd. Nor Wan Daud (1991) Penjelasan Budaya Ilmu, Kuala Lumpur. Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

1.

Name of Module

Pendidikan Moral

 

2.

Code

MPW 1153

3.

Classification

MQA Compulsory

 

4.

Credit Value

3

5.

Semester and Year Taught

Semester 3, Year 1

 

6.

Pre-requisite (if applicable)

-

7.

Assessment

Kuiz Ujian Tugasan Peperiksaan Akhir

 

10%

30%

20%

40%

8.

Teaching Staff / School

School of Accounting and Finance

 

9.

Learning Outcomes

Setelah tamat mengikuti mata pelajaran ini pelajar akan:

 

1. Menerangkan konsep-konsep asas dan jenis-jenis nilai moral

2. Menjelaskan beberapa teori etika dan moral serta kritikannya

3. Mengenal pasti nilai moral dalam agama.

 

4. Mengetahui nilai tradisi dan nilai semasa masyarakat Malaysia.

5. Membuat pertimbangan tentang isu moral.

 

6. Merungkai konflik moral.

 

7. Mengamalkan nilai-nilai mulia dalam kehidupannya sebagai pelajar.

10.

Module Synopsis

Memfokuskan perbincangan etika, beberapa teori yang berpengaruh, mencadangkan satu suatu konsep insan bermoral dan menerangkan amalan moral masyarakat Malaysia. Subjek ini juga dianggap sebagai cadangan pembelajaran yang menggalakkan mereka menajamkan pentaakulan moral dan menyuburkan perasaan moral masing-masing, seterusnya diharapkan mereka menunjukkan perlakuaan moral yang sepatutnya.

11.

Main reference(s)

Abdul Rahman Md. Aroff; (1999); Pendidikan Moral: Teori Etika dan Amalan Moral, Serdang: UPM.

Eow Boon Hin; (2002); Moral Education, Longman: K.L.

 

Mackinnon, B (2001) - Ethics: Theory and Comtemporary Issues. California: Wadsworth Publishing Company.

Muhammad Uthman El Muhammady (1994) - Akhlak dalam Islam. Kuala Lumpur: DBP

12.

Additional reference(s)

Warnockm G.J.(1991) Practical Ethics, The Macmillan

 

Rankena,

W.K.

(1973)

Ethics.

Englewood

Cliffs,

New

Jersey:

Penguin Books.

 

Grassian (1981) Moral Reasoning: Ethical Theory and Some Contemporary Moral Problem, PHI

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

4.7 Timetables and Notice Board

The timetables for your programme will be given to you during Senior Students‟ Registration for new semester. A copy of the timetable will be posted on the notice boards which are located in the relevant schools. You can also check with school administrative staff or with the programme coordinator.

Section 5.0

ASSESSMENTS

5.1 Module Registration during Senior Student Registration

Each student on the programme is required to register as student every semester with the college. During senior students‟ registration (SSR), registration process starts with collecting the subject/module and the programme registration forms from the school counter. After filling up the forms, you should proceed to settle your outstanding and current payments with Credit Control Department (CCD) before you register yourself with Academic Affairs Department (HEA) Counter for the current semester. You must return the subject/module registration form at the school counters and make sure that you obtain a modules registration docket the next day after registration. Make sure that all the subjects/modules stated in the docket are correct.

5.2 Attendance Requirement

You (student) are not allowed to sit and attend classes if you have not registered with Academic Affairs Department (HEA) and the School, and have not collected modules registration docket.

Minimum of 80% attendance is compulsory for all the subjects/modules you are taking in the current semester. In case of short attendance, Academic Affairs Department (HEA) upon the lecturer /assessor‟s request will issue a warning letter to your parents.

5.2.1 Failure to attend

If you are absent due to sickness or any valid reason, you must notify your lecturer/assessor, programme coordinator or the respective Deputy Dean. You are required to produce the valid medical certificate or letter written and signed by the parents/guardian to the relevant lecturer/assessor upon request. In the case of short attendance, you may fail the modules you are taking.

5.2.2 Minimum and Maximum Number of Credits

You are allowed to take minimum of 6 credits and maximum of 9 credits during short semester. You are allowed to take minimum of 12 credits and maximum of 18 credits during long semester.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

The minimum and maximum credits are final and are in the MQA and MOHE guidelines. Deputy Deans cannot waive this ruling at their discretion. However they have the prerogative to allow a student to register less than the minimum units allowed, although this is only for those students who have exceeded the minimum residential requirement.

5.2.3 Period of Candidature

The minimum candidature period is 2 long semesters and 1 short semesters for the Foundation programme. A student must acquire a minimum of 50 credits for the certification of the award.

5.3 Types of Assessment

There is a variety of assessments used under Foundation Studies in Information Technology as stipulated in subject/module document.

a) Formal examinations are held in the middle and at the end of each semester, are normally of 2 hours duration,

b) Assignments and

c) Quizzes and Tests.

5.4 Minimum Passing Marks

The minimum passing marks for a module under Foundation is 50% which is equivalent to “C” grade with grade point of 2.0.

5.5 Final Examination Results

5.5.1 The Final Examination results will be displayed on the notice boards after 2 weeks of the last exam conducted or right after Examination Board. You are required to check your results on the notice board.

5.5.2 Alternatively, you may also check your results on the official website of the college.

5.5.3 You may check your result on the day of Senior Students Registration (SSR) with your programme Coordinator at the School counter.

5.5.4 A copy of the final examination results is sent to your home address after the issuance of the supplementary examination results, so make sure that the home address you have provided during registration exercise is current and correct.

PROGRAMME HANDBOOK YEAR 2012

5.6 Supplementary / Refer Coursework and Examination

5.6.1 Refer Coursework & Re-sit Examination

Students who obtain a grade “F” or any of these grades “D, D+ or C-“ in a particular subject/module are required to re-sit in the supplementary examination.

Students who obtain a grade “F” after supplementary examination i