Table III-32

Number of Courses Listed and Percentage Taught During 2001-2002 by School

 

School

Courses Listed

Percent Taught

Alabama

82

62

Albany

80

61

Alberta

42

85

Arizona

60

70

British Columbia

39 MLIS

21 MAS

5 Ph.D

85 MLIS

88 MAS

0 Ph.D

Buffalo

42

88

Clarion

39

87

Clark Atlanta

33

100

Dalhousie

35

60

Dominican

62

82

Drexel

108

81

Emporia

47

96

Florida State

94

83

Hawaii

54

78

Illinois

56

82

Indiana

71

83

Iowa

55

73

Kent

43

77

Kentucky

43

88

Long Island

52

75

Louisiana

55

73

Maryland

94

71

McGill

36

80

Michigan

81

85

Missouri

65

63

Montreal

42

90

NC Central

46

89

NC Chapel Hill

95

77

NC Greensboro

142

96

North Texas

112

90

Oklahoma

41

69

Pittsburgh

90 MLIS

86

Pratt

58

53

Puerto Rico

59

59

Queens

49

79

Rhode Island

43

88

Rutgers

56

71.4

St. Johní»s

50

58

Simmons

81

85

S. Carolina

64

68.75

Southern Conn.

55 ILS

78

Southern Miss.

46

59

Syracuse

96

56

Tennessee

57

89

Texas

126

67

Texas Woman's

63

65

Toronto

59

86

UCLA

85

67

Washington

58

90

Wayne State

61

80

Western Ontario

54

77

Wisc.  Madison

51

66

Wisc. Milwaukee

60 MLIS

85

Range

5~142

0~100

Mean

62

76.00

 

  British Columbia- PH.D courses will begin being taught Spring 2003.

  Drexel- Of the 108 courses listed 30 are Undergraduate and 78 Graduate - seven of which fall under the rubric of INFO 780 Special Topics. Percentages are 90% Undergraduate & 77% Graduate.

  Illinois-Indicates five of the 56 courses in catalog have multiple special topics that vary widely in content and frequency of offering.

  McGill- Indicates seven directly supervised courses are optional so they are not listed in total of 36.

  UCLA- Indicates in its two-year program many courses are taught alternate years.

  Wisconsin-Madison- Indicates the 51 courses listed do not count independent study & dissertation hours.  Also this year many additional courses were taught for the first time by new faculty members under topic numbers; new numbers have yet to make their way through the university committees.


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