Kompleks Kementerian Pendidikan, Kebudayaan, Riset, dan Teknologi. Gedung D Lantai 18, Jalan Jenderal Sudirman, Pintu Satu, Senayan, Jakarta, Indonesia 10270
Hanyang University (Seoul Campus)
Seoul, South Korea
Hanyang University (HYU) first opened its doors as Dong-A Engineering Institute on July 1st, 1939. Founder Dr. Lyun-joon “Paiknam” Kim was a pioneer and visionary who had the strong conviction that the promotion of education and training was the way to national advancement. “Love in Deed and Truth” is the founding principle and the educational philosophy of HYU, under which students are guided and encouraged to practice love through philanthropy to foster glocally-minded leaders who follow the virtues of diligence, honesty, humility, and service. As one of the leading private research universities in Korea, HYU is continuing to invest in its research capabilities, internationalization efforts, and active alumni networks. The university welcomes over 3,800 international students each year through various programs and established partnerships with more than 500 partner universities in more than 70 countries.
Speech communication is a vital means of civic engagement as well as all human interaction. This course is designed to provide the students with an opportunity to learn about the fundamental theories, knowledge and skills of speech communication and public speaking. The emphasis of the course will be placed on various context relating to theories and practices of interpersonal communication, debate, presentation as well as public speaking and the application of these to our everyday life. The main goal of this course is to help students improve the abilities and skills of speech communication. In this course, therefore, students will gain not so much theoretical knowledge as practical information and advice with regard to speech communication. Although there are various types of speech communication, this course will focus on public speaking. In this course, students will be required to give one speech or two speeches in English.
Numerical methods became indispensable and extremely powerful tools for various types of problem-solving techniques capable of handling large systems of equations, nonlinearities, and complicated integral problems. There may be a significant amount of programming assignments in order to improve their understanding and programming skills in solving engineering problems numerically. All classes will be taught in English. Class material will be available on the class website. Matlab&Excel is a programming tool for the class, but C/C++ or Python can also be used for projects. Specific emphasis will be on the following subjects: solutions for approximations, linear/nonlinear equations, integral/differential equations and optimizations using computers. The topics that will be covered are various types of errors commonly occurs in numerical procedures, roots of equations, linear algebraic equations, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, curve fitting and interpolation, numerical differentiation and integration, initial value problems for ordinary differential equations, and boundary value problems for ordinary differential equations.
For students of no experience in computer programming area, the fundamental concepts and the methods of application of a computer programming language will be studied and learned by going through a developing process of a simple computer game from the bottom using “Python”, very easy programming language to start. By inducing students to discuss freely and have question and answer sessions briskly about questions coming to mind during developing computer programs in practice, students will acquire computer programming understandings. Then the purpose of this course is to develop their ability to produce creative ideas in fusion technique for their major area in highly information-oriented society.
Cultural and Ethnic Diversity in South Korea is a course which analyses and discusses aspects of social diversity, developments, challenges and successes encountered in South Korea’s evolving society. This course is a survey course to analyze and discuss the history of diversity and some of its developments in Korea. Students will have an opportunity to analyze and discuss how their country’s broadening immigration policies are slowly reshaping their predominately homogenous society into a more heterogeneous one. This course will examine the successes and challenges encountered with South Korea’s growing diversity.
In this course, we investigate how information systems that are created by combination of computers and telecommunication networks are utilized in organizations. We will also look into the role of information systems in organizations as well as components that comprise information systems. Lastly, we will look at variety of different information systems in organizations.
This course is about critical thinking. It will concentrate on critical thinking skills. It will also address some informal fallacies. This course is divided into two parts. The first part will mainly deal with critical thinking skills directly. The second part will focus on application of the critical thinking skills.
Were Liverpool right to block Coutinhos’ move to Barcelona? What right did Metallica have to sue a cover band? Was area bombing in the Second World War just? What made local fans so angry about the foreign takeover of Manchester United? Is private enterprise really better than public for development? Why don’t we hire mercenaries to fight our wars instead of a regular army? Is it impossible for some countries to develop? These are just some of the questions discussed during the course.
This course traces the evolution of the world from a constellation of relatively isolated regions in 1500 to global interdependence of the present-day. The emphasis in the course will be on tracing the emergence of the interdependence between world regions–an interaction that was stimulated by the European invasions and colonizations and sustained by the contributions of the non-western regions. Together these forces shaped the modern world. In analyzing and understanding global histories as inter-connected, we will pay close attention to the social, cultural, political, economic, and demographic implications of this history. Class lectures and readings will stress upon issues of diversity, power imbalances, and the interactive workings of race, ethnicity, class, gender, and national variables. We will also focus on a number of themes, among them the modern state, revolution, colonization, war and industrialization.
The course focuses on understanding the new business environment by studying different types of business models and practices. It will explore the ways in which both entrepreneurial and established firms and organizations attempt to lead innovation in their sectors. The course is designed to provide an integrated view of management for students whose goal is to play a leading role in the new business environment. The course combines lectures, case analyses, visiting experts and student presentations. The readings are drawn from research in the management and technology-based entrepreneurship as well as from economics and organizational theory. The cases provide an extensive opportunity to integrate and apply these tools in a practical, business context, and draw from a wide variety of firms and industries.
This course deals with entrepreneurship activities that cross the entire world and examines the complex global environment. This course mixes theory and practical experiences in real businesses. Basic topics will include: entrepreneurship, entrepreneurs, new ventures, position in society and economy, resources, related disciplines, etc. Individual and team projects will include new ideas generation and the development of simple business plans. This course will help students understand the importance of entrepreneurial creativity and innovation, teach them to identify opportunities and provide them with techniques for coming up with creative ideas and solutions to problems.
This course facilitates supports creative praxis (theory and practice) about how journalism is changing at this time of convergence. Digital journalism harnesses several new media literacies in order to enhance academic exploration, develop critical thinking skills, and engage in communication with fellow community members. Students will be challenged to create a synergy of content and forms of storytelling that involve visualization, design and gamification in order to cultivate public connection and solidarity. Students will engage in creative thinking, project planning, individual practice, and teamwork and review. Learning will be iterative and students will get feedback in the form of peer review and also external review by professional journalists. Students will study an array of cases from around the world from print to social media, and across localized groups that include professional, independent, and citizen journalists in order to be able to situate their interests and deploys an aesthetic empathy within the field of journalism.
This course is to develop communication skills and interpersonal relationship to transform a learner to a person with dignity. Class works are composed of the lecture and team play(discussion) related to 13 Practice. The students will learn about understanding concepts of communication, developing interpersonal communication skills, and applying communication skills to our life. In addition, this course will help students to improve interpersonal relationships and communication skills in a context. The students will be able to enhance their self-esteem and improve communication skills in a social context through this course. Finally, they will be able to communicate with people using interpersonal communication skills.
In this course, the following subjects will be addressed in detail. Sample spaces, conditional probability, multiplication and total probability rules, discrete and continuous random variables, joint probability distributions, random sampling, data description, point estimation, sampling distribution, and statistical intervals. Understand fundamental probability concepts frequently used in engineering field. Have an ability to collect, organize, and summarize data and to use mathematical equations with fundamental probability concepts. Comprehend how to evaluate probability in various experiments. Technique to use confidence intervals to assess mathematical uncertainty in statistical decisions. Lastly, choose appropriate statistical techniques for decision making based on the type of data.
Modern Stress and You is an English content and discussion course that deals with a different modern stress factor each week, exploring such subjects as Defining Success, Struggles with “lookism” culture, Difficulties with Communication in Relationships, The Stress of Technology, and more. Half the class is a lecture, introducing current information on each topic as well as possible solutions. The second half of class provides an opportunity for students to discuss these relevant life issues with their peers. Stress-relieving techniques are introduced weekly. Students will be able to (1) discuss the major stresses of college students as well as personal struggles and experiences, (2) write about personal stress and stress responses, (3) learn about the history, causes, and management skills of various stress factors, (4) read current articles in the stress literature and (5) build communication skills and leadership skills.
This course is designed to meet the needs of students who are interested in the business management or the economics. The course presents methods used for the storage, selection, and presentation of data providing fundamental concepts and techniques of relational database management.
Over the course of the semester, we will discuss the idea of success. We will question what the term means, how success is achieved, and what we can do to achieve success personally. We will use Gladwell’s Outliers as a starting point to discuss this topic. This course will introduce various opportunities for students to practice their critical thinking, research and writing skills, including developing reflective and analytical writing, researching a special topic, and collaboratively interacting with peers in discussions. Supplementary texts will be provided to support the learning and guide students through the process of their weekly readings and discussions throughout the semester.
This course will introduce students to a variety of tools used to conduct empirical research in social science. This course begins by considering what it means to be scientific and the assumptions behind a scientific approach to social inquiry. Then the course turns to issues of research design and measurement, including sampling and survey techniques. Although the course provides an introduction to some of the statistical methods used by social scientists, including cross-tabulation and linear regression, emphasis is placed more on the application of these methods than on their mathematical foundations. Thus students will spend a fair amount of time in the computer lab working with real data and data-analytic software.
Contemporary Korea is a country of contradictions and multitudes. It is traditional and hyper-modern. It is conservative and progressive. It is a collective and full of individuals. It is and it isn’t. No one view of Korea will ever encapsulate its entirety but by tracing its culture, its history, and its people over time we can better understand how and why it has become the world’s 10th biggest economy, the producer of Oscar-winning movies and Billboard hits, and at the same time home to devastating suicide rates and lingering gender inequality. This course asks you to consider those contradictions. The class will operate primarily through a Socratic method with a focus on dialectical understanding. The professor will give lectures on the various topics and do so by utilizing a wide range of sources, ranging from print to video and social media. During the course of these lectures, students will be expected to engage with the content, question the material, discuss ideas, and ultimately come to their own conclusions.
The course is an introduction to data science, intended for a general audience. The goal of the course is to understand how we can effectively use data and “computational thinking” when solving real-world, everyday problems. The course will provide an overview of the history of data science, the connection to artificial intelligence, fundamental data concepts, machine learning, data engineering, big data principles, data visualization, and the role of ethics in data science practice. We will also touch on several special topics that are transforming the way humans interact with the world through data, such as natural language processing, computer vision, internet-of-things, and human-computer interaction. Students will develop a broad understanding of how all these topics interconnect in the practice of modern data science.
This foundational course is designed for undergraduate students to understand the importance of new literacies as a core competency with which they are better prepared to become successful learners, professionals, and citizens for the increasingly diverse and complex societies of the 21-century digital world. The course topics and materials support students in understanding prominent aspects of digital literacy environments, examining multiple perspectives on literacy and learning, and discussing the processes and practices of new literacies. The course is taught in English and structured around lectures, discussions, and small-group activities. What is literacy? How do people read, write, and communicate in digital societies? What knowledge, skills, and attitudes are required for the digital world? How could we learn and acquire diverse skills to make sense of information, design meaning, and participate in sociocultural practices? These “new literacies” are a core requirement for becoming conscious learners, competent workers, and critical citizens in the era of digital convergence and integration. CUL1180 New Literacies is a core competence course designed for undergraduate students. Course topics include theoretical concepts such as multiliteracies, multimodality, media literacy, digital literacy, and critical literacy. Students will have the opportunities to identify new literacy practices and discuss their meanings and values. Course readings provide important insights into how people learn new literacies through their lifeworld experiences.