10 of the Easiest Classes at ASU


Arizona State University has some of the best courses on offer. Depending on what your goals are, you can get the right course for you. Some people want a course that can help them get a better grade, and some want a class they are exciting and has a fun task. So, whatever you want, be rest assured that you will get the best. Here are some of them.

1. EEE 120 Digital Design Fundamentals

Number systems, conversion methods, binary and complement arithmetic, Boolean algebra, circuit minimization, ROMs, PLAs, flipflops, synchronous sequential circuits.

2. POS 150 – Comparative Government

Students cultivate their understanding of comparative government and politics through an analysis of data and text-based sources as they explore topics like power and authority, legitimacy and stability, democratization, internal and external forces, and methods of political analysis.

3. MUS 354 – Topic: Classic Rock: 1950-1975

Introduction to Folk, Jazz, and Rock Music from the year 1950 to 1975. An introductory course for students with little background in music theory and the standard concert band repertoire, including a wide variety of classic 20th-century band music.

4. ABS 360 – Southwest Home Gardening

Multimedia course for nonmajors surveying contemporary topics in Southwest home horticulture, including landscaping, flower and vegetable gardening, citriculture, interior scaping, and others.

5. REL 321 – Religion in America

This course is intended to expose students to the rich and vital religious landscape of the United States. Students will examine the expansion of spiritual life in the nation and seek to understand how particular ideas underpinning American society have continuously informed and reshaped religious expression.

6. SOC 101 – Introductory Sociology

The College-Level Sociology course is designed to introduce students to the sociological study of society. Sociology focuses on the systematic understanding of social interaction, social organization, social institutions, and social change.

7. TDM 458 – International Tourism

This course provides students with the fundamental knowledge concerning marketing, human resources management, financial management, destination planning, policy, environment and prospects in the tourism industry. Real-life cases will also be discussed to give students a relatively comprehensive understanding of the tourism industry.

8. IEE 320 – Extreme Excel

This course is designed for individuals with a high level of aptitude in using Excel functions and formulas. The function categories range from Math and Trig, Date and Time, Text, Lookup and Reference, Statistical, Financial, Logical, and Information.

9. STS 322 – Technological Catastrophes

Interdisciplinary examination of the human, organizational and technical factors contributing to the causes and impacts of recent technological accidents such as the Bhopal chemical leak, the space shuttle Challenger explosion, the Chernobyl nuclear accident, and the Exxon Valdez oil spill. Evaluation of risk assessment, risk perception and risk communication strategies. Consideration of options for living with complex technological systems.

10. PUP 200 – Cities in Cinema

The primary objective of this course is to help students better understand their surrounding communities and environment looking through the hourglass.  Over the years, many notable films listed below dealt with critical issues in the built environment; for example, urban neighborhoods, city development and redevelopment, rural communities, global cities, development pressure for both urban and rural communities, cross‐cultural misunderstanding, futuristic cities, and more.

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