For questions or difficulties applying online, call In addition to equipment setup, operation and maintenance, AV techs provide creative program consultations and immediate response to service challenges. Primary activities include digital network operation of built-in projectors, screens, intelligent lighting, cinematic projector, and audio equipment in addition to setting up, operating and breaking down analog PA systems for live performances and corporate events.
The position will also potentially include testing and troubleshooting broken equipment, performing repairs, system maintenance, and various other duties as assigned.
Professional development opportunities include mandatory and optional technical training, InfoComm industry association benefits, and potential leadership roles. Work study preferred, but not required. Under the general supervision of the Finance Manager, provides support with daily invoicing, filing, and bookkeeping of financial records.
Other duties include assisting in sorting mail, cash handling, and maintain confidential employee files. In addition, provides assistance in monthly reconciliations of ledgers and special projects as needed. Ability to handle projects independently, with absolute confidentiality and sensitivity to campus policies and objectives. Demonstrates computer skills; including word processing, spreadsheet, electronic mail and web browser software.
Skill to independently develop administrative procedures and systems in support of job responsibilities. Skill to set priorities independently to reflect relative importance of job responsibilities. Excellent interpersonal skills; ability to work well with a diverse group of individuals.
Skill to work accurately and efficiently with large amounts of detailed numerical data while under pressures of time constraints and frequent interruptions.
Skill to establish and maintain comprehensive file system with easy user access. In a team environment, web developer will design, program, and document web-based applications for the Student Center. Duties include client- and server-side scripting and database development. Primary topics include psychotherapy process and outcome, family therapies, behavioral intervention, cognitive behavior modification, pediatric psychopharmacology, and ethical and social policy implications of intervening in other people's lives.
Offers an introduction to the neuroclinical bases of human behavior, including neuropsychological approaches to mental disorders. Also includes case formulations, research articles, therapeutic approaches, and other discussions related to select psychopathology and other neurobehavioral topics.
Introduction to contemporary psychodynamic studies. Emphasis on clinical concepts associated with psychodynamic psychotherapy, including unconscious determinants of behavior, typical defenses, life experiences, and techniques.
Exploration of links between psychodynamic-oriented psychotherapy and other disciplines e. A survey of human brain disorders using a clinical case study approach to illustrate fundamental issues in studying brain and behavior.
Topics include sensory deficits, attentional neglect, amnesia, cortical organization, clinical psychopathology, and more. School of Biological Sciences students have first consideration for enrollment.
Designed for those with an interest in the nature and treatment of addiction. Focuses on the etiology and treatment of addiction, but does not prepare students to treat substance abuse disorders.
Advanced course in abnormal psychology, focusing on adult psychopathology. Covers historical and fundamental issues about psychiatric disorders, clinical research on disorders of anxiety, PTSD, mood, psychoses, personality, and dementia, and their biopsychosocial features, and attends to assessment and treatment.
Comparison of the major theories of personality. Provides a frame of reference for understanding lifestyles, development, maturity, and psychopathology. Emerging research themes are used to identify promising lines of personality theorizing.
Impact of the physical environment on individual and group behavior. Three basic concerns examined: Examines major issues, concepts, and methods in the scientific study of social relationships. Topics include relationship formation and dissolution, friendships and love relationships, loneliness, bereavement, societal influences on close relationships, significance of close relationships for health and well-being.
Error and Bias in Social Judgement. Examines how people encode, reason about, and remember social information and explores how biases and shortcomings in social perception, judgment, and memory are central to understanding both effective social functioning and many forms of maladaptive behavior and social conflict.
History, major theories, methods, and applications of motivational psychology, with emphasis on European approaches. Origins of the field in personality, learning, cognition, and activation research.
Recent innovations in motivational and volitional self-recognition. Current approaches, major debates, empirical research programs.
An examination of culture's influence on human minds. Topics include culture's impact on perception, cognition, motivation, emotion, moral reasoning, communication, and health. Addresses cultural psychology's methods, history, and place within psychology and related fields. Overviews evidence linking environmental factors to mental and physical disorders including such variables as socioeconomic status, income inequality, work stress, job loss, social capital, location, and other demographic characteristics.
Measurement and research design issues of both individual and aggregate levels. The field of positive psychology focuses on what is right and positive about people and institutions. Course introduces findings associated with human strengths and positive emotions and provides clinical and personal applications and implications. Examines the application of social psychology to organizational settings.
Topics include motivation of workers, group decision-making, leadership styles, career management, and organizational development. Understanding our evolutionary origins is critical to truly understanding the complexities of human psychology. Explores how Darwinian principles, applied to both genes and culture, can help us understand not just how the mind works, but why. The Science and Practice of Compassion.
Explores the latest scientific research on compassion and its correlates, and considers practical strategies for increasing compassion in everyday life. Students discover how cutting-edge research is yielding insights into kindness, empathy, altruism, and compassion. Topics include social development, cultural orientations, gender and sexuality, close relationships, happiness and well-being, stereotyping, prejudice and discrimination, and mental and physical health.
Culture and Close Relationships. Examines cultural influences on close relationship processes including attraction, love, friendship, family, social support, and significance of close relationships for health and well-being.
Cognition and Learning in Educational Settings. Foundational concepts in cognition and development as applied to student learning. Primary topics include historical behaviorism, basic cognitive structure and processes, complex cognition, cognitive development, and motivation.
Education Majors have first consideration for enrollment. Psychology of Learning, Abilities, and Intelligence. Overview of classic positions on the mind, human abilities, and intelligence, especially as related to academic achievement. Addresses the linguistic principles and processes that underlie oral and written language proficiency. Emphasis is on how to use phonology, morphology, orthography, semantics, syntax, and pragmatics to support literacy and oral language development for K students.
Research Seminar in Psychology and Social Behavior. Capstone seminar for students who have conducted research with, or have a background in, the research topics of the PSB faculty member offering this seminar in a given quarter. Introduction to Legal and Forensic Psychology. Familiarizes students with the interrelated fields of psychology, law, and forensic studies. Research Methods in Psychology. In-depth examination of the conceptualization of research problems and linkages between theory and the design of appropriate strategies for empirical research in psychological science.
Topics include experimental and quasi-experimental designs, reliability and validity of measurement and non-experimental procedures. Data Analysis and Statistics. Statistical techniques to facilitate inferences in psychological research, including fundamentals of statistical inference and methods for analyzing data.
Considers pubertal and cognitive changes and their social consequences; the family, peer group, school, and cultural contexts in which adolescence is embedded; and selected psychosocial issues including autonomy, identity, health, and well-being.
In-depth examination of issues relevant to designing and evaluating research in psychological science. Topics address casual inference, ethical issues surrounding the responsible conduct of research, experimental and quasi-experimental designs, reliability and validity of measurement, and non-experimental procedures. Focuses on scientific and professional issues in the field of psychology. Topics include communication skills; intervention approaches; collaboration, consultation, and referral; and ethical issues associated with at-risk populations research.
Explores historical and current developments in cognitive social psychology. Topics include judgment and decision making, automatic versus controlled processing, affective forecasting, motivated reasoning, and the effects of emotion on memory and judgment. Seminar in Social Psychology. Presents an overview of selected theoretical and empirical topics in social psychology including social influence and conformity, altruism and aggression, persuasion and attitude change, self and social perception, and social cognition.
Examines how psychology is applied to the civil and criminal justice systems, how case law shapes this application, and how legal decisions affect the direction of psychological research. Covers development from conception through the second year. Focus is on research and theory concerning infants' physical, social, cognitive, perceptual, emotional, and language development. Also covers transition to parenthood and family context of infant development. Examines key concepts, theories, and the historical and philosophical roots of research in human life span development.
Focuses on biological and environmental causation, universalism and cultural relativism, continuity and change. Explores the various ways in which clinical psychology is relevant to the law, and how forensic psychologists can meaningfully contribute to the adjudicatory process. Examines legal, scientific, and ethical issues that arise when psychologists are involved in legal proceedings.
Examines human development in diverse cultures e. Cultural diversity within the U. Topics include parenting, family relations, language, and cognition, schooling and academic achievement, and morality. Children and the Law. Examines how psychology research and practice can inform several areas of law and social policy affecting children, adolescents, and families.
Topics include education, mental health, reproductive rights, and delinquency. Covers original and recent theories of emotions and how they guide current research. Specific topics include neuroantomical structure of emotion, life-span emotional development, and health and emotion. Focuses on early and middle adulthood. Examines extended period of transitioning to adulthood; changes in relationships with family members; impact of major role-related experiences e.
Professional Issues in Psychology. Examines a variety of issues related to the professional socialization and development of graduate students in psychology.
Topics include the publication process, sources of research funding, alternative employment options, competitiveness on the job market, and the academic career route. Provides a frame of reference for understanding personality and its role in life-span development, the relationship of the individual to society, and both mental and physical illness. Provides graduate students with an overview of traditional and emerging theories, models, and research designed to understand children's development in the domains of cognitive, social, and emotional functioning.
Discussion of genetic influences and contextual risk factors as well as internalizing and externalizing disorders. Legal Reasoning and Jurisprudence. Overview of the law and legal process as well as the history and assumptions underlying modern legal reasoning. Issues related to procedure and evidence as well as key jurisprudential perspectives are discussed.
Provides an overview of the emerging field of affective neuroscience. Emphasis is placed on mapping affective experience and behavior to brain function, including cross-level integration of anatomical, chemical, fMRI, and electrical data. Provides an in-depth training of the electroencephalogram EEG methodology with a specific focus on the event-related potential technique.
Emphasis is on learning how to use this methodology and how to analyze data, with a focus on emotional stimuli. Conveys an appreciation of the flavors of contemporary social psychology, an understanding of empirical approaches to problems in this area, and a sense of the array of theoretical orientations in the field.
Emotion, Reasoning, and Memory. Examines research and theory on emotion from the perspective of cognitive psychology. Topics include the effects of emotions on attention, memory, and problem solving; the relations between emotional and cognitive development; flash-bulb memories of intense emotional experiences; eyewitness testimony.
Clinical Interviewing and Treatment in a Forensic Setting. Students receive an introduction to clinical interviewing, learn details of strategic, solution-focused therapy, and think critically about issues that come at the interaction of psychology and the law. Students are not "license-eligible" at end of this course. Provides sophisticated insight into the different ways through which law shapes behavior. Addresses both the economic amoral rational choice theories, as well as ideas from social psychology, criminology, and sociology about the moral, social, and and unconscious dimensions of compliance.
Master of Legal and Forensic Psychology Capstone. Focuses on macro-level writing topics such as developing a meaningful research question, conducting a thorough review of relevant literature, and presenting a clear and convincing research-based argument. Mental Health and the Law. Explores the history of criminalization of persons with mental illness.
Topics include challenges and needs of persons with mental illness; civil and outpatient commitment; law enforcement responses to persons with mental illness; and mentally ill offenders in jails and prisons.
Violence, Anger, and Psychopathology. Overviews the prevalence of violence as a criminal and public health problem. Topics include violence within families and intimate partner relationships, traumatic origins of violence, the development of a violence-prone personality, the association of anger and violence with psychopathology. Interdisciplinary exploration of emerging fields of health psychology and behavioral medicine.
Interpersonal Processes and Health. Examines traditions of research linking interpersonal processes to emotional or physical health. Quantitative Methods in Psychology. Statistical techniques for inference in psychological research including point, interval, and effect size estimation to establish test association between variables. General Linear Model techniques include single- and multifactor analysis of variance with use of linear contrasts and post hoc comparisons.
Advanced Quantitative Methods in Psychology. Focuses on proper specification of multivariable regression models with emphasis on inferences using OLS and logistical regression.
Emphasizes framework for assessing interaction and other complex relationships between response and predictor variables. Use of statistical software to analyze data. Memory and the Law. Coping with Stressful Life Events. Explores how individuals cope with serious life crises e. Considers how such events impact on people's cognitions, emotions, and health, and the role of others in the coping process. Human Evolution and Behavior. Covers theories and empirical research concerning the evolutionary origins of human behaviors and their variations.
An interdisciplinary course emphasizing both evolutionary psychology e. Biobehavioral Aspects of Health and Illness. Examines the behavior-physiology interactions of some major bodily systems: Analysis of normal and abnormal states of these systems as they relate to tissue injury, disease, and rehabilitation.
The Psychobiology of Stress. Introduction to stress physiology and psychoneuroimmunology and critical review of research in this area. Examines bi-directional relationships between psychological factors e. Special Topics in Psychology and Social Behavior. The process of synthesizing results from a number of studies that address a common research question is often referred to as meta-analysis.
This applied course explores the meta-analysis process from the coding of retrieved studies to the final research synthesis. Focuses on detailed discussions of selected topics in contemporary psychology to hone in on a set of core processes that enable prosocial action, cooperation, and helping.
Theory and research on the integration of salivary analytes into developmental, social, behavioral, and health sciences. Topics include oral fluid as biological specimens; practical aspects of sample handing, collection, and study design; basics of laboratory methods used for assaying saliva. Interdisciplinary Salivary Bioscience Lab. Laboratory sequel to the PA seminar.
Provides laboratory-based hands-on experience integrating salivary analytes into developmental, social, behavioral, and health sciences that also includes supervised training on sample processing.
Explores how race and other markers of social identity shape outcomes within the criminal justice system. Students examine how race, ethnicity, and national origin intersect with rules governing the policing, trials, and punishment. Introduces students to the field of psychoneuroimmunology and helps them develop the conceptual and methodological skills necessary for designing and interpreting research on the bidirectional relationship between the immune system and psychological processes.
Provides an enriched perspective on anger beginning with its understanding in classical antiquity. Topics include developmental processes and trauma, anger physiology and neuroscience, anger-related physical health impairments, and the involvement of anger in psychopathology and violence. The Teaching of Psychology. Provides students with the theory and skills needed to teach undergraduate psychology courses. Covers research on theories and methods of teaching, curriculum design, and evaluation.
Students also gain practical experience preparing and presenting material. Research in Developmental Psychology. Introduces graduate students to research conducted by individual faculty members in the area of developmental psychology. This is accomplished by having students involve themselves in the conceptualization, strategy, and implementation of the faculty member's research. Research in Health Psychology. Introduces graduate students to research conducted by individual faculty members in the area of health psychology.
Research in Psychopathology and Behavior Disorder. Introduces graduate students to research conducted by individual faculty members in the area of psychopathology and behavior disorder. Research in Social and Personality Psychology. Introduces graduate students to research conducted by individual faculty members in the area of social and personality psychology. Research Directions in Psychology and Social Behavior.
Introduces students to the current research of faculty, graduate students, and visitors to the Department of Psychology and Social Behavior. Includes examination of contemporary research issues and controversies, as well as issues related to students' development as professionals. Research in Psychology and Law. Introduces graduate students to research conducted by individual faculty members in the area of psychology and law.
Directed Studies in Psychology and Social Behavior. Independent Studies in Psychology and Social Behavior. Statistics and Methods for Public Policy. Introductory course with focus on gaining a sound understanding of what constitutes credible evidence in support of policy arguments and management decisions.
Information and Public Policy. Evaluates strengths and weaknesses of qualitative and quantitative methods and the data used in making public policy claims. Looks at the bases of certain widely accepted measures of poverty, growth, environmental quality, and the like. Fieldwork, data collections techniques, and related issues for anti-positivistic research. Data collection techniques include observation, physical traces, participation, in-depth interview. Data checks include veracity, detail, completeness, rigor.
Prepares students to analyze public policy questions with tools from economics. By the end, students should be able to identify important economic issues in public policy debates and consume and critique economic research on these topics. Microeconomics and Public Policy. Introduces the fundamental principles of microeconomics that are required for applied policy analysis.
Provides students with an intuitive understanding of the microeconomic approach, and familiarizes them with concepts used in applied public policy analysis. Examines the challenge of identifying ethical principles that can guide us in formulating and assessing public policy, the public policy process from an ethical perspective, and the ethics of the individual engaged in the public policy arena. Introduction to Environmental Analysis and Design.
Overview of general concepts, theoretical principles, and analytical techniques for investigating environmental systems. Integrates tools from natural and social sciences to analyze contemporary environmental challenges such as pollution, resource acquisition, facility and ecosystem design, impact assessments, formulation of environmental policy.
An introduction to the logic behind and methods of designing and conducting research studies in Social Ecology. Topics include how to measure variables of interest, identifying causal relationships, sampling, survey research methods, experiments, quasi-experimental designs, and ethics in research.
Statistical Analysis in Social Ecology. Introduction to the techniques of statistical analysis in Social Ecology. Topics include probability, statistical inference, significance testing, univariate descriptive statistics, and multivariate analysis from an interdisciplinary perspective. School of Social Ecology students have first consideration for enrollment.
Critical Issues on the Social Sciences. Major themes, methods, and works in the social sciences from an interdisciplinary perspective. Each quarter focuses on a different topic.
Weekly seminars emphasizing development of critical thinking skills and quantitative analysis through written work are integral to the course. Moral Development and Just Communities. A three-quarter sequence exploring interpersonal, personal, and social issues based on principles of fairness and justice.
Both the living environment of a University residence hall and selected institutions of society are analyzed in terms of moral development theory. Special Topics in Social Ecology. Special topics courses are offered from time to time. In general they will focus on a topic from interdisciplinary perspectives. Course content varies with the interest of the instructor. For students planning to conduct senior research projects or apply to graduate school in social research fields.
Topics include reviewing literature, preparing a research proposal, protecting human subjects, citing scholarly work, building measures, estimating sample size, interview and presentation skills. Satisfactory completion of the Lower-Division Writing requirement.
Understanding the impact of the nuclear age on the environment and human health through interrelated developments of nuclear power and nuclear weapons. The early years of weapon development, catastrophic environmental pollution, perils of nuclear power in the U.
A faculty-student forum featuring lectures from a variety of institutions with discussion issues related to International Studies. Student develop mediation skills and refine knowledge in the practice and theory of conflict resolution. Students who complete this course may serve as mediators in the Campus Mediation Program. Course is a prerequisite to completing Indep Study as an intern. School of Humanities students have first consideration for enrollment.
School of Social Sciences students have first consideration for enrollment. Seminar in Conflict Resolution. Provides a forum in which students will refine skills and theory in the study of cooperation and conflict, from local to global arenas. Students write research paper. Senior Seminar on Global Sustainability I. Students attend weekly seminar to discuss current issues in global sustainability.
Weekly attendance at Global Sustainability Forum is also required. Seminar utilized to analyze forum presentations. Weekly attendance at Global Sustainability Forum also is required. Seminar utilized to analyze Forum presentations and to prepare senior research paper. Global Service Scholars Advanced Seminar. For students who are accepted into the Global Service Scholars Program.
Provides advanced training in empathy and compassion, and prepares students for their summer international field experience. Applied Statistics in Social and Behavioral Research. Covers statistical techniques used to describe and make generalizations about phenomena represented by data. Independent work on an individual research project in addition to participation in a mini proseminar in which faculty discuss their ongoing research.
Students prepare a written proposal for a research project. Independent work on an individual research project in a addition to participation in a mini proseminar in which faculty discuss their ongoing research. Students write up their honors research project HA-B and prepare an oral report which is presented at the honors seminar.
Introduction to alternative models of experiential learning and to various methods of observation, assessment, and evaluation. Introduction to the nature of organizations and ethical issues that emerge from research and intervention in natural settings. Naturalistic observation and analysis of social issues and problems in combination with experiential learning in field placement sites in the areas of psychology and social services, criminology, and environmental studies.
While completing 10 hours of field work per week, students become acquainted with the goals and activities of their placement and will work closely with the placement supervisor and AFS instructor to identify the scope of a research project.
Acceptance to Advanced Field Study required. While completing 10 hours of field work per week, students implement their research project through data collection and observations which allow them to reflect on, apply, and synthesize their academic training through observations and experiences at the placement. While completing 10 hours per week of field work, students write and finalize their AFS Client Project in consultation with the placement and the FS instructor, and make a final written and oral presentation to the placement and invited guests.
Field Study Writing Seminar. Community engagement to promote civic education through field research experience, and the opportunity to study social issues and the environments where they occur. Develop discipline-specific writing and communication skills, methodology, and integrate information from multiple sources.
Successful completion of the Lower-Division Writing requirement. Criminology, Law and Society Majors only. Psychology and Social Behavior Majors only. Social Ecology Majors only. Urban Studies Majors only. Seminar in Social Ecology.
Students are introduced to the classic and contemporary literature of human and social ecology and are expected to use the ecological paradigm to analyze social phenomena of interest to the differing subprograms. Strategies of Theory Development. Examines key issues and controversies facing the development of social ecological theory, and encourages students to develop their own abilities as theorists. Strategies for enhancing creative hypothesis formation are emphasized.
Provides an appreciation and understanding of statistics necessary to conduct applied research. Topics include approaches to and presentation of data, robust statistics, standardization techniques, multivariate regression, and analysis of variance. Analysis of Survival Data. Provides an introduction to survival analysis methods for the analysis of change in discrete dependent variables. Focuses on data collection strategies for obtaining longitudinal data and continuous-time hazards models.
Communicates the variety and power of multivariate hazard models. Applied Longitudinal Data Analysis. Longitudinal data feature measurements over a continuum and are often conceptualized as a trajectory describing the evolution of the response "over time. Structural Equation Modeling I. The general structural equation model is developed including path models, recursive and nonrecursive structural models, multiple indicator models, and confirmatory factor models.
Structural Equation Modeling II: Longitudinal and Advanced Topics. Provides hands-on experience with longitudinal and advanced structural equation models and is of interest to students from a range of disciplines. Topics covered include confirmatory factor, latent growth curve, general growth mixture, and multi-level modeling. Students are introduced to the use of research techniques and statistical methods in assessing the effectiveness of social programs.
Different evaluative models are discussed using examples of actual program evaluations. University of California, Irvine. Toggle Navigation Toggle Navigation. Environmental Science and Policy B. Legal and Forensic Psychology M. Planning, Policy, and Design Ph. Psychology and Social Behavior B. Urban and Regional Planning M. Excellence in Research in Social Ecology High-achieving students majoring in the School of Social Ecology can earn Excellence in Research in Social Ecology by participating in a two-part program consisting of faculty-supervised research in the junior and senior years and courses in methodology and statistics.
Complete the following three lower-division courses: Select one of the following courses: The following minors are offered: Career Opportunities Graduates of the School of Social Ecology bring a distinctive interdisciplinary perspective to the job market. All students must meet the University Requirements. All students must meet the School Requirements. Requirements for the Major Ten 4-unit upper-division courses 40 units as specified below: Three courses 12 units —one course numbered — selected from each of the three departments—Criminology, Law and Society; Planning, Policy, and Design; and Psychology and Social Behavior.
Course prerequisites established by the individual departments must be satisfied. Graduate Programs Admission M. In Social Ecology Ph. Admission To be considered for one of our graduate programs, students should submit their complete application file by the deadline listed on the UCI Graduate Division Admissions website: Psychology and Social Behavior Ph. Master of Legal and Forensic Psychology M.
Master of Public Policy M. Master of Urban and Regional Planning M. Select one of the following: The following five core courses are required: Breadth Requirement Students complete a breadth requirement during their third year of study, through which they demonstrate mastery of at least three research areas within Social Ecology.
Unlimited as topics vary. Planning, Policy, and Design Majors only. Examines similarities and differences among homicide and suicide, two major causes of death. Latinos and the Law. The staff values hard work and acknowledges talent. School of Medicine Job Openings. Delivering world-class healthcare — and hope.
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The Career Center offers drop-in 10 minute career consultations and resume critiques Monday - Friday from 11 am - 4 pm. No appointment necessary - first come, first served. Workshops, Career Panels, Company Information .
The career center is a really good resource, so use it while you can, UCI students. They have resume workshops where they critique your resume and give good tips on how to make your resume pop out more or seem more appealing.4/4(1). UCI Division of Career Pathways () ‑; Student Services 1 Irvine, CA (Across from Student Center Starbucks) Open Monday-Friday (8 .
Beall Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship Center for Digital Transformation Career Education – Assessment and evaluations, clarification of career goals and plans, help paving your career path, tips on resumes, networking, University of California - Irvine, CA The career center is a really good resource, so use it while you can, UCI students. They have resume workshops where they critique your resume and give good tips on how to make your resume pop 8/10(1).