Directories
Holloway Hall

Directories

Operator: 410-543-6000

Wang, Xiaohong

Faculty, Math and Computer Science
Henson Science Hall (HS) 122
410-677-5380 or ext 75380
xswangsalisburyedu
Website



Courses  []

2014 Spring

  • COSC 120-502 COMPUTER SCIENCE I
    Step-by-step approach to problem solving, modular structured design, and structured programming in C++. Emphasizes production of readable, well documented, efficient, tested and correct programs. Includes time intensive assignments. Prerequisite: C or better in COSC 117 or permission of department. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
  • COSC 120-503 COMPUTER SCIENCE I
    Step-by-step approach to problem solving, modular structured design, and structured programming in C++. Emphasizes production of readable, well documented, efficient, tested and correct programs. Includes time intensive assignments. Prerequisite: C or better in COSC 117 or permission of department. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
  • COSC 330-001 OO DESIGN PATTERNS
    Covers three related topics: event-driven programming, graphical user interface (GUI), and object-oriented (OO) design using design patterns. The event-driven model is examined throughout the course. OO design is introduced through the analysis of design patterns. There are several programming projects for this course. Prerequisite: C or better in COSC 220. Three hours per week.

2014 Fall

  • COSC 117-504 PROGRAMMING FUNDAMENTALS
    Introductory course in computer programming, which involves solving problems by designing, implementing and testing algorithms. Emphasis is on problem solving through the use of algorithms and learning to develop computer programs that are reliable, well-documented, and correct. Implementation is done in object-oriented based languages concentrating on fundamental instructions and the development and implementation of events, methods, and functions. Three hours lecture, two hours lab per week. Meets General Education IVB (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB).
  • COSC 120-501 COMPUTER SCIENCE I
    Step-by-step approach to problem solving, modular structured design, and structured programming in C++. Emphasizes production of readable, well documented, efficient, tested and correct programs. Includes time intensive assignments. Prerequisite: C or better in COSC 117 or permission of department. Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory per week.
  • COSC 390-001 UNDERGRAD RESEARCH PROJ
    Offers study of some area of computer science in more depth than is possible in the usual classroom setting. Students work on projects under the direction of faculty members. Prerequisite: Department approval. (P/F)
  • COSC 425-001 SOFTWARE ENGINEERING I
    Study of conventional and object-oriented software engineering principles and methods: the human-computer interface, requirements analysis, prototyping, software design, system models, use of tools, project management, implementation, testing strategies, software metrics, maintenance, quality assurance, ethics and professional responsibility. Use of standards, verification and validation, configuration management, quality assurance and human factors. Student teams will analyze a real-world problem and design, implement, document and test a software system based upon the specified requirements. COSC 426 is a continuation of 425. Prerequisite: COSC 320. Three hours per week.

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Awards, Scholarship & Creative Works:  []

Article(s)

Wang, X. 
(2012). 
Java-centered translator-based multi-paradigm software development environment. 
International Journal of Software Engineering, 
3(2), 
32-39. 
Wang, X. 
(2012). 
A curriculum coordination project for computer science transfer. 
Proceedings of International Conference on Frontiers in Education: Computer Science & Computer Engineering, 
91-96. 
Wang, X. & Souders, J. 
(2012). 
Improving debugging education through applied learning. 
Journal of Computing Sciences, 
27(3), 
138-145. 
Wang, S. & Fyfe, J. 
(2000). 
Onset of planetary wave breaking in a model of the polar stratospheric vortex. 
Journal of the Atmospheric Sciences, 
57, 
956-966. 
Fyfe, J. & Wang, X. 
(1997). 
Upper-boundary effects in a contour dynamics/surgery model of the polar stratospheric vortex. 
Atmosphere-Ocean, 
35(2), 
189. 
Danard, M. & Wang, X. 
(1996). 
Numerical integration of a linear barotropic model using three methods of treating meteorological & gravitational modes separately. 
Atmospheric Physics, 
58(1-4), 
1. 

Awards(s)

X. Sophie Wang (2002). Henry C. Welcome Fellowship - Maryland Higher Education Commission (MHEC).

Book Chapters

Li, M., Wang, X., & Jia, P. (2012). Predicting & visualizing storm surges & coastal inundations: A case study from Maryland, U.S.A.. D. Tang (Eds.), Remote Sensing of Typhoon Impacts & Crisis Management. Springer.

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Please send any updates to smfridie@salisbury.edu.


Press Releases: []

Visit the Press & Publications site for more information.




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