Delivery Format: Online
Total Credit Hours Required: 120+
Approved Degree Plan: Click to download PDF
The Bachelor of Science in Computer Science, offered online, is a highly marketable degree that you can utilize in a variety of in-demand career fields. You will gain expert technology and programming knowledge as you acquire key industry certifications. As you earn your online computer science degree, you'll also learn to solve sophisticated computational problems, improve processing efficiencies, and explore ethical and social challenges connected to careers in tech and computer science — all from a Christian perspective.
Explore our Institute for Cybersecurity.
Investigation of the nature, contents and history of the Old Testament with attention to its background and key themes. Students examine themes within their contexts and from the perspective of their New Testament fulfillment.
A study of the nature, contents and history of the New Testament with background study in the inter-testamental period.
Provides a broad overview of the historic roots and development of Christian thought. Identifies and describes historical Christian doctrines, the basics of theological reasoning, significant Christian thinkers, and contemporary global trends and issues.
Introduction to plants, animals and microbes concerning cell structure and function, DNA and heredity, cell division, species diversity and history, tissue and organ systems, nutrition, reproduction, ecosystems and the scientific method. Christian perspectives as appropriate. Online lab exercises involve simulations and data collection to illustrate biological concepts and laboratory and field methods.
First of two-semester series. Structure and function of the skeletal, muscular and nervous systems, including sense organs. Three-credit-hours lecture with one-credit-hour lab.
Terms and concepts in Computer Science. Topics include a review of algorithms, elementary data structures, program design, and programming utilizing a block structured programming language.
Fundamental concepts and techniques in computational design and relevant mathematics, including logic circuit design, modern processor architecture, and assembly language. Preparation for professional certification exam. Prerequisite: CSCI 201.
Design and implementation of modern Operating Systems, including Operating System components and structures, process and thread models, mutual exclusion and synchronization, scheduling algorithms, memory management, I/O controls, file systems, and security. Prerequisite: CSCI 201.
Fundamentals of Software Engineering, including understanding system requirements, effective methods of design, coding, team software development, and the application of engineering tools. Engineering methodology considers specifications, design, development, testing, production and maintenance. Prerequisite: CSCI 314.
Programming with the C++ language; object-oriented programming; classes, objects, inheritance, morphism; pointers, memory management; software development. Prerequisite: CSCI 201.
Studies the design of structures for representing and deploying information. Considers abstract structures and implementation techniques in specific programming languages. Prerequisite: CSCI 314.
Study of tools and techniques of database analysis and design. Attention to data modeling, designing relational databases, and normalization using modern database applications. Preparation for professional certification exam, such as Oracle Database SQL Expert certification or similar. Prerequisite: CSCI 314.
Trends in large scale computing platforms ranging from desktop multicore processors to virtualized cloud computing environments. Topics include parallel architectures and network topologies, granularity, applications, and debugging. Prerequisites: CSCI 210 and CSCI 314.
Mechanisms for mobile computing systems. Fundamental concepts of mobile and smart computing as well as service and security management of these systems. Preparation for professional certification exam. Prerequisite: CSCI 314.
Introduction to Earth science, including the sciences that explore Earth and its space environment. Units on Earth structure, tectonics, rocks and minerals, geologic history, water resources, oceans, climate and weather, astronomy, and the scientific method. Primarily for IDS majors. Three credit hours lecture with one credit hour lab.
Examines the concepts, principles and business practices of market systems, demand and supply economics, market equilibrium, product and resource demands, consumer behavior, forms of competition, governmental policies, market failure and international economics.
Study and development of skills in planning, writing and revising the expository essay with attention given to developing a thesis, providing adequate support and developing paragraphs with clear introductions and conclusions. This course should be taken in the first year.
Introduction to research skills and academic writing. Students learn and practice the common steps and formats in writing a university-level research paper, such as writing and submitting proposals, writing literature reviews, following general research paper formats and using an annotated bibliography. Prerequisite: Grade of "C-" or better in ENGL 101.
Explores the development of a Christian worldview and philosophy of life. Studies some alternative worldviews from a Christian worldview perspective. Investigates the sacredness of all spheres of human life and the relevance of a Christian worldview to all spheres of human life and action through the works of some of Christianity's leading thinkers and writers.
Introduction to enduring questions of truth, goodness and beauty through theological and philosophical investigation, including biblical apologetics and critical thinking.
Various aesthetic approaches for appreciating and evaluating visual art, drama and music. Artistic creation in relation to a biblical understanding of the character of God and the image of God in human beings.
Explores a Christian worldview framework for leadership and studies the lives of exemplary Christian and non-Christian leaders from a global context and a wide spectrum of disciplines and professions. Students participate in a 10-hour service-learning leadership experience. Advisor approval required. Prerequisite: Senior Standing; IDS majors: Junior Standing. Cross-listed with GENE 202.
Investigation of the spatial distribution of cultures and regions. Emphasis on defining key geographical concepts, identifying major political boundaries, illustrating current and recent national and ethnic conflicts, exploring economic and social processes that are leading to increasing global interaction, examining the variation religious practices and beliefs, and assessing the basis for international disparities in economic development.
Study of the political, social and economic development of American society from about 1607 through the end of the Civil War era in 1877. Students consider native American perspectives and the interaction with Europeans. Topics include the formation and establishment of the new nation, as well as the international impact of the birth of a nation.
Study of the political, social and economic development of American society from the post-Civil War era to the present. Students investigate the development of a party system of government, industrial development, labor issues, the impact of the reconstruction, American involvement internationally and the present state of American society.
Study of the events, peoples, groups, ideas, institutions and trends that shaped Western civilization from the prehistoric era to 1650. Emphasis on the rise and fall of empires, the legacy those empires left and the impact of religion on the ancient, medieval and early modern Western world. The multiple perspectives of gender, class, religion and ethnic groups are explored. Students investigate historical accounts of civilization and engage in personal reflection and response.
Study of the events, peoples, groups, ideas, institutions and trends that shaped Western civilization from 1650 to the present. The multiple perspectives of gender, class, religion and ethnic groups are explored, including reference to the interaction among the peoples of the modern world. Students investigate historical accounts of Western civilization and its interaction with non-Western cultures and engage in personal reflection and response.
Survey of the history of civilization from its beginnings in both the Middle East and Asia to the growing dominance of the West over non-Western civilizations in Asia, Africa and the Americas that began in the 16th century Age of Exploration. Special attention given to the cultural exchanges, interactions and adaptations that occurred among these civilizations.
Survey of the growth and interactions of civilizations across the world from the 16th century to the present. Special attention given to their individual cultural vibrancy and to their responses to Western hegemony, modernization and globalization in subsequent centuries.
A first course in calculus and analytic geometry. Limits and continuity. Differentiation and applications of derivatives. Integration and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Prerequisite: Grade of B- or better in MATH 164 or equivalent, or permission of department chair.
Discrete structures including sets, relations, functions, matrices, graphs and trees. Symbolic logic, mathematical induction and introduction to proofs. Probability, combinations and permutations. Introduction to linear programming. Prerequisite: MATH 102, MATH 164 or MATH 211.
Systems of linear equations, linear transformations, and matrices, determinants, eigenvectors and eigenvalues. Euclidean spaces, vector spaces, and inner product spaces. Prerequisite: MATH 213.
Introduction to the Spanish language using a communicative approach with an emphasis on developing introductory listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, as well as an appreciation for Hispanic culture.
Continuation of SPAN 102. Introduction to the Spanish language using a communicative approach with an emphasis on developing introductory listening, speaking, reading and writing skills, as well as an appreciation for Hispanic culture. Prerequisite: SPAN 101 or placement through Department of English and Communication Arts.
Knowledge and resources essential for academic success at Regent University. Includes foundational skills for future coursework, including use of the library, the University Writing Center, tutorial services, academic advising, and career services. Only available to online students, except online B.A.S. degree students.
Admission requirements vary based on the stage you're at in life. Select a link below to learn how to apply.
College of Arts & Sciences 2018-19 Tuition Rates
Online Student (enrolled in 8-week classes)
*Average number of credits per semester.
RN to B.S. in Nursing Tuition
Application Fee (On-Campus & Evening/Online Students)
One-time fee, nonrefundable
Enrollment Deposit (On-Campus Students)
Enrollment Deposit (Evening/Online Students)
Fee is deducted from tuition costs
Graduation Fee (On-Campus & Evening/Online Students)
One-time fee upon submission of graduation application
University Services Fee (On-Campus Students)
Contributes to university academic and administrative operations
Incurred per session in the event of late tuition payment
Some courses in theater, animation, cinema television or science labs carry an additional fee
College of Arts & Sciences
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