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9.21 9.21[J] Cellular Neurophysiology and Computing (New)

Prereq: Physics II (GIR); 18.03; 2.005, 6.002, 6.003, 6.071, 10.301, 20.110[J], or permission of instructor
U (Fall)
12 Units

See description under subject 6.021[J].Preference to juniors and seniors.

J. Han, T. Heldt

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Same subject as 2.791[J], 6.021[J], 20.370[J]
Subject meets with 2.794[J], 6.521[J], 9.021[J], 20.470[J], HST.541[J]

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Humanities (Course 21)

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All options in this major are by special arrangement, requiring approval by the Dean of the School of Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences (SHASS). The approval process requires students to designate two communication-intensive (CI-M) subjects in their proposed program of study at the time they submit their proposal for review. The proposed CI-M subjects will be reviewed by the SHASS Academic Administrator and the Subcommittee on the Communication Requirement (SOCR) before the program proposal is submitted to the Dean of SHASS. In most cases, CI-M subjects are selected from among advanced subjects serving as CI-M subjects for related programs. For example, a student proposing a program in American Studies may want to include a subject that serves as a CI-M subject in the history major (Course 21H). Up to six subjects (72 units) may be used for both the major and the GIRs, but the units from those subjects may not count toward the 180 units required beyond the GIRs. In addition, no more than one subject that counts toward the distribution component of the HASS Requirement may also be counted toward the requirements of any program for this major. At least eight of the subjects required for the chosen program cannot also count toward another major or a minor. 

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Comparative Media Studies/Writing

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Comparative Media Studies/Writing combines the study of contemporary media (film, television, social media, and digital interactive forms) with the study of creative and journalistic practices of producing these and other forms of modern fiction, poetry, film, and non-fiction prose. The section offers two undergraduate majors, one in Comparative Media Studies and another in Writing, as well as two graduate SM degrees in Comparative Media Studies and Science Writing. The curriculum seeks to encourage students to think across various forms of media and to learn about contemporary forms of media through the practices of creating and producing them. The program in Comparative Media Studies/Writing is home to two centers that serve as key resources to the MIT community. The MIT Writing and Communication Center offers free individual consultation on communication on an appointment or drop-in basis to all members of the MIT community, as well as other services. For more information about the WCC and other academic resources for students, see Academic Resources . The Writing, Rhetoric, and Professional Communication (WRAP) staff helps provide the integration of instruction and feedback in writing and speaking in subjects in all undergraduate departments and programs. For information about all of WRAP's services, visit the WRAP website .