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VIDYA PRATISHTHAN'S COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, BARAMATI DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING List of Sheets FACULTY: PROFS.V.SHELGE SUBJECT: GEOMETRIC MODELLIG YEAR: 20011-12 CLASS: S.E. (MECH) 1. Sketching 2. Part Modeling 3. Detailing and Assemblies of machine components. Prof. S.V.SHELGE [Lab-Incharge] Solid Edge Overview
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Nombre de lectures 11
Langue English





Introduction to Sociology
Prerequisite: ACFS-0060R or Reading Placement Exam

This course is a study of humans in their environment, numbers distribution, and
organization of people, social institutions, social changes and movements.
Included is the impact of technology on the social order.

A. The major objective of this course is the analysis of why people in group
actions and activities do as they do. Determining what factors influence
people in society to react in a certain way can be truly fascinating to students.
It becomes necessary to look beyond the obvious and to seek accurate
information based on empirical testing and scientific principles.
1. Sociology can answer or indicate insights into such phenomena as the
following: the process by which the personality is formed, the meaning
of "racial" differences, the purposes served by the family, the church,
the school, and the government in our American way of life, the
implications of social class, the nature of crowds, mobs and audiences,
and, the trends of social change and guidelines in adjustments to that
2. One of the most significant admonitions that students demonstrate is
tolerance of opposing points of view.
3. This course serves as background for such vocational fields as social
work, personnel and industrial counseling, community planning,
teaching, ministry, law, medicine, business management, journalism,
and home making.
4. Students will demonstrate knowledge and relate this knowledge to the
following areas: the community, criminology, the family, history of
sociology, human ecology, institutions, intergroup relations,
methodology, political sociology, populations, rural sociology, social
control, social disorganization, social organization, social psychiatry,
social psychology, social theory, educational sociology, sociology of
religion, urban sociology, and other related interests.
5. Students list, interpret, and apply the specialized vocabulary of the
theoretical and practical sociologist. If the student is to continue in the

discipline, he must have a working knowledge of the terminology with
which he encounters.
6. It is extremely difficult to measure the results of the general objectives
of the course. The measurement which takes place occurs in written
examinations, opinion papers, research papers, and through class
discussion and personal encounters with students. Some learning
takes place internally and may never manifest itself on the written or
oral evaluations or become apparent through changed behavior. In
accordance with the measuring of success, it may be just as difficult to
measure failure to learn.
7. It is reasonable to assume that the starting point is the student.
Through the teaching-learning process, the following learning
outcomes are demonstrated by the learner: Knowledge,
understanding, thinking skills, communications skills, attitudes,
interests, appreciation, and personal adjustments.
A. Richard T. Schaefer and Robert P. Lamm. Sociology
B. Student's Guide to Accompany
C. Computer Assisted Instructional Modules for Each Unit of Study
D. A.V. Materials
1. Multimedia presentation that accompany each lecture (includes
outlines, definitions, graphs, charts & pictures)
2. One of several movies on subject of culture from WNCC library
3. Numerous handouts on topic under discussion
4. Numerous teaching transparencies each week
A. Understanding Sociology
1. What is Sociology?
a) The Sociological Imagination
b) Sociology and the Social Sciences

c) Sociology and Common Sense
2. What is Sociological Theory?
3. Origins of Sociology
a) Early Thinkers: Come/Martineau/Spencer
b) Émile Durkheim
c) Max Weber
d) Karl Marx
e) Twentieth-Century Sociology
4. Major Theoretical Perspectives
a) Functionalist Perspective
b) Conflict Perspective
c) Interactionist Perspective
d) The Sociological Approach
B. Sociological Research
1. What is the Scientific Method
a) Defining the Problem
b) Reviewing the Literature
c) Formulating the Hypothesis
d) Collecting and Analyzing Data
e) Developing the Conclusion
2. Research Designs for Collecting Data
a) Surveys
b) Observation
c) Experiments
d) Use of Existing Sources

3. Ethics of Research
a) Case Studies of Ethical Controversies
b) Neutrality and Politics in Research
C. Culture
1. Culture and Society
2. Development of Culture
a) Cultural Universals
b) Innovation
c) Diffusion
3. Elements of Culture
a) Language
b) Norms
c) Sanctions
d) Values
4. Cultural Integration
5. Cultural Variation
a) Aspects of Cultural Variation
b) Attitudes Toward Cultural Variation
6. Cultural and the Dominant Ideology
D. Socialization
1. The Role of Socialization
a) Environment: The Impact of Isolation
b) The Influence of Heredity
c) Sociobiology
2. The Self and Socialization

a) Sociological Approaches to the Self
b) Psychological Approaches to the Self
3. Socialization and the Life Cycle
a) The Life Course
b) Anticipatory Socialization and Resocialization
4. Agents of Socialization
a) Family
b) School
c) Peer Group
d) Mass Media
e) Workplace
f) The State
E. Social Interaction and Social Structure
1. Social Interaction and Reality
a) Defining the Reconstruction Reality
b) Negotiated Order
2. Elements of Social Structure
a) Statuses
b) Social Roles
c) Groups
d) Social Networks
e) Social Institutions
3. Social Structure and Modern Society
a) Tönnies Gemeinschaft and Gesellschaft
b) Lenski and Lenski’s Sociocultural Evolution Approach

F. Groups and Organizations
1. Understanding Groups
a) Types of Groups
b) Studying Small Groups
2. Understanding Organizations
a) Formal Organizations and Bureaucracies
b) Voluntary Associations
c) Organizational Structure
G. Deviance and Social Control
1. Social Control
a) Conformity and Obedience
b) Informal and Formal Social Control
c) Law and Society
2. Deviance
a) What is Deviance?
b) Defining Deviance
3. Crime
a) Types of Crime
b) Crime Statistics
H. Stratification and Social Mobility
1. Understanding Stratification
a) Systems of Stratification
b) Perspectives on Stratification
c) Is Stratification Universal
2. Stratification by Social Class

a) Measuring Social Class
b) Consequences of Social Class in the United States
3. Social Mobility
a) Open Versus Closed Class Systems
b) Types of Social Mobility
c) Social Mobility in the United States
I. Social Inequality Worldwide
1. Stratification in the World System
a) Colonialism, Neocolonialism, and World Systems Theory
b) Modernization
c) Multinational Corporation
2. Stratification within Nations
a) Distribution of Wealth and Income
b) Prestige
c) Social Mobility
3. Stratification in Mexico
a) Race Relations in Mexico
b) Status of Women in Mexico
c) Mexico’s Economy and Environment
d) The Borderlands
J. Stratification by Race and Ethnicity
1. Minority, Racial, and Ethnic Groups
a) Minority Groups
b) Race
c) Ethnicity

2. Studying Race and Ethnicity
a) Functionalist Perspective
b) Conflict Perspective
c) Interactionist Perspective
3. Prejudice and Discrimination
a) The Structural Component
b) Discriminatory Behavior
c) Institutional Discrimination
4. Patterns of Intergroup Relations
a) Amalgamation
b) Assimilation
c) Segregation
d) Pluralism
5. Race and Ethnicity in the United States
a) Racial Groups
b) Ethnic Groups
K. Stratification by Gender
1. Social Construction of Gender
a) Gender roles in the United States
b) Cross-cultural Perspective
2. Explaining the Aging Process
a) The Functionalist Approach: Disengagement Theory
b) Interactionist Approach: Activity Theory
c) The Conflict Approach
3. Age Stratification in the United States

a) The “Graying of America”
b) Ageism
c) Competition of the Labor Force
d) The Elderly: The Emergence of a Collective Consciousness
4. Role Transitions in Later Life
a) Adjusting to Retirement
b) Death and Dying
L. The Family
1. The Family: Universal But Varied
a) Composition: What Is the Family?
b) Descent Patterns: To Whom Are We Related
c) Family Residence: Where Do We Live
d) Authority Patterns: Who Rules?
2. Studying the Family
a) Functions of the Family
b) Conflict View of the Family
3. Marriage and Family in the United States
a) Courtship and Mate Selection
b) Variations in Family Life
c) Child-Rearing Patterns
4. Divorce in the United States
a) Statistical Trends in Divorce
b) Factors Associated with Divorce
c) Impact of Divorce in Children
5. Alternative Lifestyles

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