|Course ID:||MIST 4630. 3 hours. Repeatable for maximum 3 hours credit. |
|Course Title:||Network-Based Application Development|
|Network-based application development using a current
development language and platform. Concepts include application
development strategies and techniques, web technology
platforms, a web development language, connection to a
database, and web services. Projects will involve development
of a network-based application for an organization.|
|Oasis Title:||Network-Based App Development|
|Prerequisite:||MIST 4600 with a minimum grade of C and MIST 4610 with a minimum grade of C|
|Offered every year. |
|Grading System:||A-F (Traditional)|
1. Continue developing student programming abilities beyond
first course. At the end of this course, the students should be
comfortable with developing network-enabled applications
connecting to a database.
2. Learn technologies, including an interactive development
environment (IDE), and techniques necessary for developing
applications that can be deployed over modern computer networks.
1. Analysis and Design of Network-based Software Applications.
2. Network Development Technologies.
3. Network Architecture, Platforms and Protocols.
4. Network-based Programming.
5. Connection of Applications to Databases.
6. Web Services.
7. Deploying and Managing Network-Based Applications.
|Honor Code Reference:|
"'A Culture of Honesty' is the University of Georgia's policy
about academic honesty. Every student who enrolls at the
University agrees to be bound by the policy. This means that
each student has a responsibility to read the policy [a copy
is located at http://www.uga.edu/ovpi/honesty/main.html] and
comply with it. It's no defense to a charge of academic
dishonesty to say 'I didn't know that was prohibited.' Students
must perform all of their academic work without plagiarizing,
cheating, lying, tampering, stealing, receiving assistance from
others (unless the faculty member authorizes that assistance) or
using sources to assist in that work (without giving fair
attribution). [Source: "A Culture of Honesty at the University
of Georgia." A pamphlet published by the UGA Office of the Vice
President for Instruction].