Online courses in ecology and related disciplines:Ecology Sociological   Policy Skills

 Registration | Course schedule | Catalog

 

Ecology

Course preparation | Registration | Course schedule | Catalog

 Consult the UI schedule for the latest changes in course information
Advanced Fish Physiology (WLF 504-1, 1 credits)
  Current topics in the physiological mechanisms regulating fish growth and nutrient utilization.
 

Professor Brian Small | 208-885-9096 | Delivery method: Video conference - live | Fall semester
 

Conservation Biology (WLF 440, 3 credits)
  Patterns of biological diversity; factors producing changes in diversity; values of diversity; management principles applied to small populations, protected areas, landscape linkages, biotic integrity, restoration, legal issues, and funding sources.
 

Dr. Jocelyn Aycrigg | 208-885-3901 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Summer semester
 

Conservation Genetics (WLF 540, 1 - 3 credits)
  The application of molecular genetic methods has become increasingly important in the conservation and management of fish, wildlife and plant species. This course is designed to help students learn the basic principles of population genetics and phylogenetics as they are applied in the fields of conservation genetics and conservation genomics. Students will learn to design conservation genetics research projects, interpret genetic data and critically review papers from a wide-range of important topics in conservation genetics and genomics.
 

Professor Lisette Waits and Kim Andrews | 208-885-7823 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Fall semester
 

Ecology (NR 321, 3 credits)
  Fundamental principles of ecology. Major topics covered by the course include the physical environment, how organisms interact with each other and their environment, evolutionary processes, population dynamics, communities, energy flow and ecosystems, human influences on ecosystems, and the integration and scaling of ecological processes through systems ecology. Computer-based materials are used extensively for guided independent learning of ecology.
 

Professor R. Robberecht | 208-885-7404 | Delivery method: Custom web site and Blackboard Learn | Fall, spring, and summer semesters
 

Global Fire Ecology and Management (FOR 426-2, 3 credits)
  This course covers fire ecology of multiple ecosystems and relates them to challenging fire management issues. This course is often taken by senior undergraduate students and graduate students. There are readings from science literature and you must write short papers addressing ecologically-based fire management issues. Exams are on Blackboard and include short answer essay as well as comparing and contrasting and applying different fire terms and concepts.
 

Contact MNR Director, Dr. Leda Kobziar | 208-885-0118 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Fall semester
 

Graduate seminar (WLF 506-2, 1 credit)
  A seminar series with invited speakers on a variety of topics in wildlife sciences.
 

Professor Lisette Waits | 208-885-7823 | Delivery method: Video conference - live | Fall semester
 

Fire Ecology (FOR 526, 3 credits)
  This graduate course provides an overview of fire effects in multiple ecosystems, as well as key concepts, approaches to studying ecological effects of fires, and the science literature. Exams are take-home, requiring extensive reading in scientific journals available online through the University of Idaho library. Because you can choose which questions to address on the take-home exam, you can tailor this class to your interests in fire ecology. I have high expectations of my students for their ability to synthesize science information, and to write concisely in style of scientific journals. We cover restoration ecology, fire and climate change, and other ecological issues, but this is not a course on fire management.
 

 Dr. Leda Kobziar | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Fall semester
 

Ecophysiology (REM 560-40, 3 credits)
  Functional responses and adaptations of individual species to their environment, emphasizing the physiological mechanisms that influence the interactions between organisms and the major environmental factors (e.g., solar radiation, energy balance, temperature, water and nutrients, climate), and how this affects the interactions among species and their growth and survival (e.g., competition, herbivory, and allelopathy). Interactive computer-based learning materials are used extensively.
 

Professor R. Robberecht | 208-885-7404 | Delivery method: Custom web site | Fall semester
 

Landscape Genetics (WLF 561, 2 credits)
  Landscape genetics is an interdisciplinary field of study that evaluates how landscape and environmental features influence gene flow, population structure and local adaptation by integrating landscape ecology, population genetics and spatial statistics. This course covers applications of landscape genetics that can improve our understanding of ecology, evolution, and management of wild populations. Recommended Preparation: Population genetics or conservation genetics, and multivariate or spatial statistics.
 

Professor Lisette Waits | 208-885-7823 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester
 

Large River Fisheries (FISH 515, 2 credits)
  Management issues and problems in large river fisheries in North America and globally; importance of flood plains; ecological bases for management actions in large rivers; river fisheries in the context of multiple use of large rivers.
 

Professor Dennis Scarnecchia | 208-885-5981 | Delivery method: Video conference - live | Fall semester
 

Rangeland Community Ecology (REM 459, 2 credits)
  A discussion on the major ecological principles and processes that influence the function of rangeland ecosystems. Ecological processes are similar across all types of ecosystems. However, some processes are more important determinants in some ecosystems than in others. We will focus on those processes that greatly influence the function of rangeland ecosystems such as succession, disturbance (e.g. herbivory, fire, and climatic variation), and nutrient cycling. Diversity and sustainability of ecosystems are ever- increasing important considerations. We will discuss these topics as they are currently applied to rangelands. I will often use examples from other types of ecosystems, such as wetlands, tide marshes, and temperate forests, to illustrate particular points.
 

Dr. Eva Strand | 208-885-5779 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Fall semester
 

Wetland Restoration (FISH 540, 3 credits)
  This web-based course contains modules covering wetland science, restoration ecology, freshwater restoration, coastal restoration, and monitoring/maintenance. The emphasis is on the science of wetland ecosystems and the applied ecology/practice of restoration, with additional consideration of cultural and socio-political contexts. Extensive readings, an assignment, and a study guide are required for each module. Students apply their learning in and contribute relevant professional experience to weekly online discussions. Students are also responsible for obtaining documentation of at least one wetland restoration site in their region and conducting a site visit in order to evaluate the success of the restoration project. A final exam (re-design of a failed restoration project) is administered online, with partial credit earned through discussion with an interdisciplinary team of classmates and the remaining credit earned through individual analysis and synthesis.
 

Dr. Caren Crandell | (or 208-885-6434 for a follow-up) | Delivery method: Custom web site and Blackboard Learn | Fall semester 2018
 

Wildland Restoration Ecology (REM 440, 3 credits)
  Ecological principles and management practices involved in restoring and rehabilitating wildland ecosystems after disturbance or alteration to return damaged ecosystems to a productive and stable state.
 

 Dr. Leda Kobziar | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester
 

 

Course preparation - Suggested books and journals for ecology

Books   Journals
Archibold, O.W. 1995. Ecology of world vegetation. First edition. Chapman & Hall.

Barbour, M. G., J. H. Burk, W. D. Pitts, F. S. Gilliam, and M. W. Schwartz. 1999. Terrestrial plant ecology. Third edition. Benjamin/Cummings Publishing.

Bonan, G. B. 2002. Ecological climatology: Concepts and applications. Cambridge University Press.

Barbour, M. G., and W.D. Billings. 2000. North American terrestrial vegetation. Second edition. Cambridge University Press.

Henderson, P. A. 2003. Practical methods in ecology. Blackwell

Larcher, W. 2003. Physiological plant ecology: Ecophysiology and stress physiology of functional groups. Fourth edition. Springer.

Odum, H.T., and E.C. Odum. 2000. Modelling for all scales: An introduction to system simulation. Academic Press.

Silverton, J., and J. Antonovics. 2000. Integrating ecology and evolution in a spatial context. British Ecological Society.

Smith, T.M., and R.K. Smith. 2012. Elements of ecology. Eighth edition. Pearson.
 

 

 

  Science of ecology
Ecology
Ecological Monographs
Functional Ecology
Journal of Ecology
Journal of Animal Ecology
The American Naturalist

Applied ecology
American Fisheries Society
Ecological Applications
Forest Ecology & Management
Journal of Applied Ecology
Journal of Wildlife Management
Rangeland Ecology & Management
Restoration Ecology

Organizations & Research
British Ecological Society
Ecological Society of America
Society of American Naturalists
Society of American Foresters
Society for Ecological Restoration
Society for Range Management
The Wildlife Society

LTER - ecological studies
Man in the Biosphere (MAB)
World biomes
NASA Earth | Google Ocean

 

Sociological

Course preparation | Registration | Course schedule | Catalog

Consult the UI schedule for the latest changes in course information
Environmental Philosophy (ENVS 552 or Phil 452, 3 credits)
  Philosophical examination of various ethical, metaphysical, and legal issues concerning humans, nature, and the environment; issues covered may include biodiversity and species protection, animal rights, radical ecology, environmental racism, wilderness theory, population control, and property rights. Additional projects/assignments required for graduate credit.
 

V. DePalma | Course flyer | Blackboard Learn  | Summer semester
 

Human Dimensions in Restoration Ecology (NRS 572, 3 credits) | Blackboard Learn  | Summer: June 16 - July 25, 2014.
  An in-depth investigation of multidimensional human considerations, including economic, social, and cultural values and the role they play in maintaining, restoring, or sustaining ecosystems. Explores the premise that projects designed for the restoration and sustainable management of ecosystems and associated resources must be economically viable and socially desirable as well as ecologically sound to be successful. The rationale for this course is that consideration of human values and the issues they raise are as important for resource management and planning as ecological values. Key issues for society and management include: determining who decides what the desirable condition for an ecosystem is, what that desirable condition for an ecosystem should be, how and when that condition is to be attained, and how economic, social, and cultural values will be affected and mitigated, where possible.
 

Contact MNR Director, Dr. Leda Kobziar | 208-885-0118 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn  | Spring semester
 

Moral Reasoning in Natural Resources (NR 507, 3 credits)
  We will explore the practical aspects of moral reasoning of current issues in natural resources. The purpose of the course is to discover the essence of reasoning, rationality, and reflection on moral and ethical dilemmas with regard to natural resources.
 

Dr. Justin Barnes | Custom course web site and Blackboard Learn  | Summer semester.
 

Principles of Sustainability (FS 536, 3 credits)
  This online course is a digital walkabout on the primary concepts, principles, and issues of sustainability. This course is intended for upper division or graduate level university students. Rather than lectures, the course has ten Chapters, each with several Parts that detail the Chapter topic area. This course is an experiment in PowerPoint-free courseware, and the course material is presented by information intensive doculectures filmed on-location or in a studio. It is our target that the information intensity of these doculectures captures that of a well-developed university lecture, but with the dynamic sights and sounds of an HD documentary to enhance learning. All instructional doculectures will be downloadable to mobile devices.
 

Professor Gregory Moller | 208-885-0401 | Delivery method: Custom course web site | Fall and spring semesters
 

 

Course preparation - Suggested books and journals for sociological aspects of ecology

Books   Journals

De Young, C., A. Charles, and A. Hjort. 2011. Human dimensions of the ecosystem approach to fisheries: An Overview of Context, Tools and Methods. Island Press.

Egan, D., E.E. Hjerpe, J. Abrams, and E. Higgs. 2011. Human dimensions of ecological restoration: integrating science, Nature, and Culture. Island Press.

Galatowitsch, S.M. 2012 Ecological restoration. Sinauer Associates

Higgs, E. 2003. Nature by design: People, natural process, and ecological restoration. The MIT Press.

Munier, N. 2006. Introduction to sustainability: Road to a better future. Springer.

Reo, N.J. 2011. Ecological and human dimensions of tribal and state natural resource management. ProQuest.

Society for Ecological Restoration International, J. Aronson, S.J. Milton, J.N. Blignaut, and P.H. Raven. 2007. Restoring Natural Capital: Science, Business, and Practice. Island Press.

  Sustainability: The Journal of Record
Ecological Economics

Ecosystem Services
Human Ecology
Journal of Human Ecology
Journal of Leisure Studies

Organizations & Research
Aldo Leopold Wilderness Research Institute
Man in the Biosphere (MAB)

Society for Ecological Restoration

 

 

 

Policy

Course preparation | Registration | Course schedule | Catalog

Consult the UI schedule for the latest changes in course information
Environmental Politics and Policy (NRS 574, 3 credits)

 
This course explores the complex, multi-faceted issues and institutional structures that shape environmental politics in the United States. It examines the role of various institutional actors (Congress, President, Courts) in environmental policymaking, considers the relationship between politics and science, and the role of the market solutions to environmental protection challenges. Specific topics include energy and environmental politics, global issues and questions (population, food, climate change), and the future of American environmentalism.
 

Dr. Patrick Wilson | 208-885-7431 | Delivery method: Custom course web site and Blackboard Learn | Summer semester
 

Wildland Fire Policy (FOR 587, 2 credits)
 

The course will examine the relationships between fire science, federal laws and regulations that affect fire management in fire affected ecosystems; the politics of wildland fire; and the effects of wildland fire on wildland-urban interface (WUI) communities.  The course can be petitioned to be accepted in the fire certificate.  Recommended preparation is a course in natural resource and/or environmental policy or FOR 584.

 

Professor Jo Ellen Force | 208-885-7311 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn  | Fall semester
 

Integrated Rangeland Management (REM 456, 3 credits)
  Management strategies for integrating grazing with other natural resource values such as wildlife, water, timber, recreation, and aesthetics; emphasis on herbivore ecology including ecological impacts of grazing, ways to manage grazing, and nutritional relationships between plants and free-ranging ungulates on rangeland, pastureland, and forest ecosystems. Students are required to participate in a one three- to four-day field trip. Students can choose between two field trip options: April 13-16 or April 20-23.
 

Professor Karen Launchbaugh | 208-885-4394 | Required field trip | Spring semester
 

Natural Resource Policy Development (FOR 584, 3 credits)
  The development of natural resource policy with emphasis on the policy process at the federal level in the U.S.; the role of and interrelationships between staff, committees, agencies and elected officials; the relationship of science and scientists with policy and politicians in the development of natural resource policy, including preparation of testimony related to natural resource science and policy issues; implementation of policy within the natural resource agencies and judicial interpretation of major natural resource policies in the United States.
 

Professor Jo Ellen Force | 208-885-7311 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn  | Spring semester
 

Restoration Ecology Practicum (NRS 580, 2 credits)
  Capstone experience in the Restoration Ecology Certificate Program. Students work independently to develop plan for implementing and assessing the success of ecological restoration; plan must synthesize literature, concepts, and challenges; plan shall be written with graphics and electronic submission for possible Internet publication.
 

Contact Professor R. Robberecht | 208-885-7404 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Summer semester
 

 

Course preparation - Suggested books and journals in policy

Books   Journals
Clark, S.G. 2002. The Policy Process: A practical guide for natural resources professionals. Yale University Press.

Clemons, R.S., and M.K. McBeth. 2001. Public policy praxis? Theory and pragmatism: A Case Approach. Prentice Hall.

Coggins, G.C., C.F. Wilkinson, J.D. Leshy, and R.L. Fischman. 2007. Federal public land and resources Law. Sixth edition. Foundation Press.

Cubbage, F.W., O’Laughlin, J., and C.S. Bullock, III. 1993. Forest resource policy. John Wiley & Sons.

Daniels, S.E., and G.B. Walker. 2001. Working through environmental conflict: The Collaborative learning approach. Praeger.

Kagan, R.A. 2001. Adversarial legalism: The American way of law. Harvard University Press.

Klein, C.A., F. Cheever, and B.C. Birdsong. 2009. Natural resources raw: Placed based book of cases & problems. Second edition. Aspen Publishers.

MacDonnell, L., and S. Bates. 2009. The evolution of natural resources law and policy. American Bar Association.

Patton, C.V., and D.S. Sawicki. 1993. Basic methods of policy analysis and planning. Second edition. Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs.

Randolph, J. 2012. Environmental land use planning and management. Second Edition. Island Press.

Roe, E. 1998. Taking complexity seriously: Policy analysis, triangulation, and sustainable development. Kluwer Academic.

  Environmental Science and Policy
Forest Policy and Economics
Policy Sciences

Policy Studies Journal

Research organizations
Congressional Research Service
Government Accountability Office
Policy Analysis Group, CNR, UI
Resources for the Future

Professional societies
American Fisheries Society
National Recreation and Park Association
Society of American Foresters
Society for Range Management
The Wildlife Society

Governmental & other resources
Council of State Governments
League of Women Voters
National Association of Counties
National Conference of State Legislatures
United Nations Environmental Program
Food & Agricultural Organization of the UN
Western Governors’ Association
 

 

 

 

Scientific skills

Course preparation | Registration | Course schedule | Catalog

Consult the UI schedule for the latest changes in course information

Advanced Fire Behavior (FOR 557, 3 credits)
  Understand the processes that control fire behavior in forest and rangelands, including combustion, emissions and heat release, and related fire effects. Use theory and advanced knowledge with scientific literature and case studies to critically assess the assumptions and limitations of limitations of surface and crown fire models, including the varying influences of fuels, terrain, and environmental conditions.
 

Dr. Leda Kobziar | 208-885-0118 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester
 

Air Quality, Pollution, and Smoke (FOR 454, 3 credits)
  Overview of air pollution, air quality, and smoke. The common sources of pollutants to the atmosphere, their degradation mechanisms, and removal processes. Further content on global biomass burning and emissions of smoke from wildfires, including historical and current policy.
 

Dr. Alistair Smith | 208-885-1009 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Fall semester
 

Emerging Media Outreach in Natural Resources (NR 504-1, 3 credits)
  The future of media is now. With more organizations utilizing online media to share information, learn the necessary skills to thrive in this evolving environment. This course introduces students to basic media skills in photography, audio, video, microblogging, social media, content management, basic coding — and blog on a topic of their choice. Students will explore and share their field experience through a variety of media, and will engage and examine social media uses for advertising, marketing, and public relations outreach. This course will provide hands-on experience with the most current technology for novice to advanced media users.
 

Dr. Justin Barnes | Custom course web site and Blackboard Learn  | Summer semester
 

Fuels Inventory and Management (FOR 451, 3 credits)
  Tools, quantitative analysis, and approaches for inventory and management of fuels for wildland fires over large, diverse areas in forests, woodlands, shrubland, and grasslands. Critically review and synthesize relevant scientific literature.
 

Dr. Leda Kobziar | 208-885-0118 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester
 

GIS Application in Fire Ecology and Management (REM 510, 2 credits)
  Introduces applications of GIS in fire ecology, research, and management including incident mapping, fire progression mapping, GIS overlay analysis, remote sensing fire severity assessments, fire atlas analysis and the role of GIS in the Fire Regime Condition Class concept and the National Fire Plan. Additional assignment/projects required for graduate credit.
 

Dr. Leda Kobziar | 208-885-0118 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester
 

Landscape and Habitat Dynamics (REM 507-02, 3 credits)
  This course is designed for students who are interested in quantitative methods for predicting landscape change and dynamics. Central topics in this course are the concepts of disturbance ecology (focus on fire), potential vegetation, niche modeling, successional change, climate change scenarios, human induced change, and effects of change on species ranges and wildlife habitat. Following an introductory section on spatial modeling and uncertainty, we explore spatial point pattern analysis, species distribution modeling, state-and-transition modeling, fire effects models, and landscape scale treatment design. In the laboratory section of the course we use geospatial analysis tools such as the spatial statistics packages in R, the Vegetation Dynamics Development Tool, the Maximum Entropy model, the Wildland Fire Assessment Tool, and the Landscape Treatment Designer to quantify landscape composition under a variety of modeled management and/or climate scenarios. We read and discuss scientific papers and the latter part of the course is dedicated to development, analysis, and reporting of an independent project on a topic of particular interest to the student. Note. This course has similar content and replaces GIS Applications in Natural Resources (REM 502 and GIS Applications in Natural Resources (REM 402).
 

Dr. Eva Strand | 208-885-5779 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Fall semester
 

Management of Scientific Innovation (BUS 552, 3 credits)
  Study of business and economic principles needed to manage scientific innovation with emphasis on strategy, organizational leadership, and marketing concepts. Course topics include the role of innovation in strategy, the development of systems and processes that support innovation, the management of technical teams, the commercialization and regulation of scientific innovation, and the protection of intellectual property.
 

Dr. John Lawrence | 208-885-5821 | Delivery method: Custom course web site | Fall semester
 

Prescribed Fire For Ecologically-Based Management (FOR 444, 2-3 credits)
  Learn about prescribed burning in support of ecologically-based management through reading, discussion and participating in hands-on service learning, planning, conducting and monitoring prescribed burns, reading and discussing local ecology and management, working collaboratively, and developing skills in fire management. Course requires travel as well as pre, during and post-travel writing, discussion and presentations.
 

Professor Penelope Morgan | 208-885-7507 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester 2016
 

Principles of Vegetation Measurement/Assessment (REM 410, 2 credits)
  Overview of vegetation measurement techniques for grasslands, shrublands, woodlands, and forests. Students will gain a solid understanding of how to assess and monitor vegetation attributes relative to wildlife habitat, livestock forage, fire fuel characteristics, watershed function, and many other wildland values. Recommended Preparation: A basic statistics course and understanding of how to use computer spreadsheets such as Excel.
 

Professor Karen Launchbaugh | 208-885-4394 | Delivery method: Custom course web site | Fall semester
 

Ecological Monitoring and Analysis (REM 411, 2 credits)
  Companion course to Principles of Vegetation Measurement/Assessment (REM 410, 2 credits). Four-day field trip and weekly laboratory (participation via Skype video)
 

Professor Karen Launchbaugh | 208-885-4394 | Delivery method: Custom course web site | Fall semester
 

Scientific Graphics Design (NR 525, 3 credits)
  Principles of graphics design for science, including the graphical presentation of data for printed and electronic journals, poster presentations, and oral presentations. Students will analyze published scientific graphics as well as learn to design their own graphs based on data from their graduate research or other sources.
 

Professor R. Robberecht | 208-885-7404 | Delivery method: Custom web site | Summer
 

Science Synthesis & Communication (FOR 546, 3 credits)
  Learn together about synthesizing science for application in management. We emphasize fire science. Extensive writing and reading required. In this online course students become informed users of science, learn best practices for synthesizing science, and deepen their understanding of the science-management interface and how to communicate science effectively. We address advocacy. Students complete multiple science briefs and syntheses.
 

Professor Penelope Morgan | 208-885-7507 | Delivery method: Blackboard Learn | Spring semester
 

 

Course preparation - Suggested books and journals in scientific skills

Books   Journals
Geographic information systems and mapping
Paul A. Longley, M. Goodchild, D.J. Maguire, D.W. Rhind. 2010. Geographic information systems and science. Wiley.

DeMers, M.N. 2008. Fundamentals of geographical information systems. Wiley.

Reference materials
Allaby, M. 2010. The concise dictionary of ecology. Oxford University Press.

Borror, D.J. 1998. Dictionary of word roots and combining forms. Mayfield Publications.

Fazio, J.R., and D.L. Gilbert. 2000. Public relations and communication for natural resource managers. Kendall Hunt.

Jurin, R.R., D. Roush, and K.J. Danter. 2010. Environmental communication: Skills and principles for natural resource managers, Scientists, and Engineers. Second Edition. Springer.

Lincoln, R.J., G.A. Boxhall, and P.F. Clark. A dictionary of ecology, evolution and systematics. Cambridge University Press.

Dunster, J., and K. Dunster. 1996. Dictionary of natural resource management. CABI.

Williams, T. 2005. A dictionary of the roots and combining forms of scientific words. LuLu.

Scientific method and experimental designs
Ford, E. D. 2000. Scientific method for ecological research. Cambridge University Press.

Gauch, H. G. 2003. Scientific method in practice. Cambridge University Press.

Scientific writing, units, and the graphical display of scientific data
Taylor, B.N. 1995. Guide for use of the International System of Units (SI). NIST.

CBE Style Manual. Seventh edition. Council of Biology Editors.

Charland, M.B. 2002. SigmaPlot 2000/2001 for scientists. Riparian House.

Huff, D. 1954. How to lie with statistics. W.W. Norton & Company.

Gigerenzer, G. 2002. Calculated risks: How to know when numbers deceive you. Simon & Schuster.

Monmonier, M. 1996. How to lie with maps. Second edition. The University of Chicago Press.

Salisbury, F.B. 1996. Units, symbols, and terminology for plant physiology. Oxford University Press.

Tuffe, E.R. 2008. The cognitive style of PowerPoint: Pitching out corrupts within. Second Edition. Graphics Press.

Tufte, E.R. 2001. The visual display of quantitative information. Second edition. Graphics Press, Cheshire.

  Journal of Public Relations Research
Journal of Remote Sensing & GIS
Nature
Public Understanding of Science
Science
Science Communication
Transactions in GIS

Organizations & Research
National Science Foundation
University of Idaho Library

USDA
USDA Plant Database
World Factbook

Software
ArcView by ESRI. Comprehensive computer software for geographical information and mapping.

SigmaPlot by Systat. A comprehensive computer software program for designing scientific graphs suitable for journal and book publication.

Systat. A comprehensive statistical software package for scientists.

 

 

Registration and enrollment procedures
Transcripts Registration procedures Resources

 
For course transcripts, please contact the University of Idaho Registrar's office (208-885-6731) to have your transcript sent to your institution. Note that the Registrar's office does not finalize course grades until all courses are completed at the end of each semester, and thus your official course transcript may not be sent until then.   Non-University of Idaho students
Register as a non-degree student
Admission requirements: Non-degree student
Information: Graduate Admissions | Contact
 
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UI Course catalog
 
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Email contact | 208-885-7447