elective course

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  • noun

Synonyms for elective course

a course that the student can select from among alternatives

References in periodicals archive ?
BEIRUT: Russian will be introduced as an elective course in intermediate- and high school-level grades next year, the country's education minister has said.
Bahce reiterated that the TEOG exam results cannot be accurate because their calculation incorporates the grades on the end-of-year school report, adding, "According to the information we have obtained from schools so far, the elective course grades of [at least] 115 students in 291 schools were not correctly represented on the e-okul online system.
Six states--Arizona, Georgia, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, and South Carolina--currently have legalized such elective courses in high schools.
Explore whether IS curriculum profiles exist based on required courses, elective courses, and adherence to the IS 2010 Model Curriculum Guidelines.
LONDON, Jan 13, 2010 (TUR) -- Turkish Education Minister Nimet Cubukcu has asked British Education Secretary Ed Balls not to cut hours of an elective course on Turkish language in schools in Britain.
Besides, Kirsan Ilyumzhinov said that he would propose to include an elective course on chess into a school curriculum.
The elective course teaches about the Japanese form of wrestling, a Brazilian form of jujitsu and other types of martial arts.
Mentoring in the neighborhood could be made into an elective course at Morehouse.
This seminar earns two elective credits toward the Institute's CPM designation, credit as an elective course toward the University of Wisconsin's Real Estate Certificate Program and one continuing education unit for each 10 classroom hours awarded by Wisconsin's Center for Urban Land Economics Research, 1.
She expressed disappointment when told that with advance notice our nursing program could have designed learning activities to provide her with an elective course credit for her summer work.
John's, Newfoundland, he began studying political science at the University of Ottawa with an eye to a diplomatic career but discovered dance while taking an elective course.
She chronicles the stories of professors whose careers and whose very lives have been devastated by charges that are either chillingly trivial (a writing instructor fired for allowing a student-initiated discussion of sexual topics) or fantastic (multiple rapes which somehow didn't keep the victim from signing up for an elective course with the rapist).
It consists of three required courses, one elective course and a selection from a list of alternate courses.