Digital Studies Courses

coursebars

Fall 2017 Courses

50:209:220 Design Thinking
Section 01, Allan Espiritu
T/Th 9:35am-12:30pmSection 02, TBA
M/W 6:00pm-8:55pm

An introduction to various aspects of graphic communications covering design concepts, typography, and composition. This course offers students both practical and theoretical experience with graphic design.
Required for the major in Digital Studies

 

50:209:230 Computational Thinking
Adam Nash
T/Th 11:10am-12:30pm

How do we use computation to solve problems? What kinds of problems are solvable with computation, and what kinds aren’t? This course offers students both practical and theoretical experience with computer programming. No previous programming experience is required.
Required for the major in Digital Studies

 

50:209:302 Special Topics in DS: Podcasting and Digital Broadcasting
Robert Emmons
T 2:00-4:50pm

The Internet has changed the way stories can be told and delivered. Podcasting has risen from its DIY Internet radio roots to become a diverse and dominant medium in audio programming, and has given a voice to the unheard. This course is an introduction to the fundamentals and techniques of podcasting and video broadcasting for the Internet. Students will learn the fundamentals of audio and video production and editing, and will use the new Rutgers-Camden state-of-the-art radio station as a lab for the course. The class will produce non-fiction and fiction programs and broadcast pre-recorded and live events via Internet streaming.

 

50:209:302 Special Topics in DS: What Comes After Print? 
James Brown
T 6:00-8:50pm

In their edited collection Comparative Textual Media, Katherine Hayles and Jessica Pressman argue that “as the era of print is passing, it is possible once again to see print in a comparative context with other textual media.” What does it mean to rethink the work of English Studies through the lens of comparative textual studies? How do we compose and compare text, image, and sound? What methods of arguing, writing, and critique are available? Which existing methods are useful for a comparative approach, and which should be remixed and augmented? In this class, we will both make and critique digital objects as we consider how our research methods should shift in the waning days of print.
50:209:305 Internship in Digital Studies 
Credits and meetings by arrangement
Robert Emmons

50:209:401 Digital Studies Capstone 
Meetings by arrangement
James Brown and Robert Emmons

50:209:405 Independent Study in Digital Studies 
Meetings by arrangement
James Brown

50:209:406 Independent Study in Digital Studies 
Meetings by arrangement
Robert Emmons

 

Interdisciplinary Electives

50:350:304 WOMEN IN SPECULATIVE FICTION
Sayre
MW 2:05-3:25

A study of the ways in which speculative genres such as fantasy, utopian and dystopian literature, and science fiction have taken as their focus gender identity and in particular the construction and policing of the idea of femininity or womanhod.

50:082:380 HISTORY OF ANIMATION

50:082:354 CONTEMPORARY ART

50:080:201 SOCIAL MEDIA PHOTOGRAPHY

50:080:264 DIGITAL PHOTO I

50:080:265 DIGITAL PHOTO II

50:080:279 COMPUTER ANIMATION I

50:080:3883D MODELING AND PRINTING

50:163:350 KIDS’ MEDIA CULTURES

All 198 (Computer Science) Courses

50:080:437 GRAPHIC DESIGN STUDIO III

50:080:482SINGULARITY ART

50:080:448 CHARACTER ANIMATION

50:700:302 SOUND AND IMAGE

50:700:391 MUSIC AND COMPUTERS

50:790:101 INTRODUCTION TO POLITICS

50:965:125 INTRODUCTION TO VIDEO AND FILM