Liberty CSIS 310 Web Architecture and Development Entire Class

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Description

Liberty CSIS 310 Web Architecture and Development Entire Class

Course Summary:

Provides students with thorough knowledge of the foundations of web architecture, current technologies utilized in the development of a website, and criteria for assessing the usability of websites. (Formerly CSCI 310)

For information regarding prerequisites for this course, please refer to Liberty University.

Rationale:

Today’s business world is becoming increasingly dependent on the speed, accuracy, and capacity of technology to provide the necessary infrastructure for growth and a competitive edge in the marketplace.

This course provides an understanding of the architecture that is essential to a successful web application.

Measurable Learning Outcomes

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

  1. Analyze the history, protocols, and architecture of the Internet and the World Wide Web.
  2. Use client-side markup languages to manage the presentation of information in a variety of browsers.
  3. Compare the structure and presentation of mobile-use websites versus traditional web presentation.
  4. Use client-side languages to support dynamic, interactive information presentation or webpages in a browser.
  5. Assess the moral and ethical considerations of the use of intellectual property and how the web designer can incorporate a Christian worldview into World Wide Web communications.
  6. Demonstrate proficiency in client-side web technologies by designing and constructing a website or web application.
  7. Assess the technical and usability strengths and weaknesses of commercial websites.
  8. Evaluate emerging standards in web markup languages.

Course Assignment Summary:

Course Requirements Checklist

After reading the Course Syllabus and Student Expectations, the student will complete the related checklist found in the Course Overview.

Details of Discussion Sessions:

Discussions are collaborative learning experiences. Therefore, the student is required to create a thread in response to the provided promptly for each forum. Each thread must be at least 250 words, demonstrate course-related knowledge, and be properly supported with at least 1 scholarly source and accompanying citations. In addition to the thread, the student is required to reply to 2 classmates’ threads. Each reply must be at least 100 words. All sources used in the thread and replies must have been published within the last 5 years and must be cited in the current APA format.

Case Problem Assignments (5)

The student will complete 5 Case Problem Assignments:

Case Problem: Philip Henslowe Classic Theatre Assignment 

This assignment introduces the student to basic HTML and CSS content.

Case Problem: ACGIP Conference Assignment

This assignment consists of creating a form with accompanying elements, formatting, and validation.

Case Problem: Slate & Pencil Tutoring Assignment 

This assignment will delve deeper into CSS elements with advanced approaches including pseudo-classes.

Case Problem: Star Dust Stories Assignment 

This assignment will assess the student’s programming abilities in JavaScript with basic functions and calls.

 

Case Problem: VoterWeb Assignment (Final Project)

This assignment will assess advanced aspects of JavaScript within standard programming structures such as loops and case statements.

 

Entire Quizzes (2)

The student will take a Quiz: Midterm and a Quiz: Final. The Quiz: Midterm will cover the Learn material for Module 1: Week 1 – Module 4: Week 4, and the Quiz: Final will cover the Learn material for Module 5: Week 5 – Module 8: Week 8. Each exam will be open-book/open-notes, contain 50 multiple-choice and true/false questions, and have a time limit of 1 hour.

 

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