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Introduction to Biomechanics - HKIN 103 Human Kinetics Program University Studies Program Course Outline

COURSE IMPLEMENTATION DATE: OUTLINE EFFECTIVE DATE: COURSE OUTLINE REVIEW DATE: Pre 1998 January 2009 January 2014

GENERAL COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course introduces the mechanical, anatomical and physiological basis of human performance. Program Information: This course is a University Transfer course in Human Kinetics and is a required course for the Fitness and Exercise Leadership program, the Exercise Science Diploma, and the Education and Pedagogy Diploma Stream. Delivery: This course is delivered face-to-face COTR Credits: 3 Hours for this course: 45 hours

Typical Structure of Instructional Hours: Instructional Activity Lecture Hours Seminars / Tutorials Laboratory / Studio Hours Practicum / Field Experience Hours Other Contact Hours Total 45 Duration 45 Practicum Hours (if applicable): Type of Practicum On-the-job Experience Formal Work Experience Other Total Duration N/A N/A N/A

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Course Outline Author or Contact:

Jani Vogell, MKin, CEP

Signature

APPROVAL SIGNATURES: Department Head Bill Crouch E-mail: [email protected]

Department Head Signature

Dean of Instruction Dr. Laura Cooper E-mail: [email protected]

Dean of Instruction Signature

EDCO Valid from: September 2008 ­ August 2013

Education Council Approval Date

COURSE PRE-REQUISITES AND TRANSFER CREDIT Prerequisites: Biology 080/090 or Biology 11/12 and Math 080 or Math 11, or equivalent, HKIN 190 or HKIN 200 are recommended. Corequisites: None Prior Learning Assessment (PLA): Credit can be awarded for this course through PLA Yes No

Learners may request formal recognition for prior learning at the College of the Rockies through one or more of the following processes: External Evaluation, Worksite Assessment, Demonstration, Standardized Test, Selfassessment, Interview, Products/Portfolio, Challenge Exam. Contact an Education Advisor for more information. Transfer Credit: For transfer information within British Columbia, Alberta and other institutions, please visit http://www.cotr.bc.ca/Transfer Students should also contact an academic advisor at the institution where they want transfer credit. Prior Course Number: N/A

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Textbooks and Required Resources: Textbook selection varies by instructor and may change from year to year. At the Course Outline Effective Date the following textbooks were in use: McGinnis, Peter. M. Biomechanics of Sport and Exercise. Human Kinetics. 2005. Please see instructor's Syllabus for a complete list of the current required textbooks.

LEARNING OUTCOMES: University Studies at the College of the Rockies allow students to complete their first two years of study towards a university degree. College students gain academic knowledge and skills in their chosen subjects. They also cover general problem-solving and critical thinking skills. The combination can empower them to participate as educated citizens in the economic, political, and cultural life of their communities. Upon the successful completion of this course, you should be able to: · · · · · · · · · · · understand the scope of exercise and sport biomechanics, in addition to identifying goods & describe methods used to achieve goals in exercise and sport biomechanics. name and identify the segments, large bones, joints and major muscles of the body. understand and use anatomical terminology to describe movement. understand the organization of mechanics, basic dimensions used in mechanics and apply each of Newton's laws of motion to various exercises and sport skills. understand and classify "force" and how it applies to linear, angular and general motion. understand work, power and energy and how motion is caused without Newton. understand torques and movements of force in exercise and sport. understand fluid mechanics and how they apply to water sports. understand the mechanical forces of the human body during sport and exercise. understand the structure and physiology of the skeletal, muscular and nervous system, and how they adopt to the various forces placed on them in sport and exercise. understand and apply qualitative and quantitative analysis to a specific sport or exercise skill.

This course should help you: · · · · · · use written and oral communication skills effectively, employing methods appropriate to message and context. think clearly and critically, fusing experience, knowledge and reasoning into considered judgment. identify, interpret, and solve problems, effectively implementing and evaluating proposed strategies. read and understand text. use technology to find information and learn. complete a video analysis of individual sport skills.

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COURSE TOPICS: · Unit I: Introduction to Biomechanics/External Forces and Their Effect on Human Motion o Why Study Biomechanics? o Terminology in Exercise and Sport Biomechanics o Fundamental Concepts and Principles of Mechanics o Forces: Maintaining Equilibrium or Changing Motion o Linear Kinematics: Describing Objects in Linear Motion o Linear Kinetics: Explaining the Causes of Linear Motion o Work, Power, and Energy Unit II: o o o Angular Kinematics and Fluid Mechanics Angular Kinematics: Describing Objects in Angular Motion Angular Kinetics: Explaining the Causes of Angular Motion Fluid Mechanics

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Unit III: Internal Biomechanics (Bone/Muscle/Nerve) and the Application of Biomechanical Principles in Sport and Exercise o Mechanics of Stress and Strain on Human Motion o The Skeletal System o The Muscular System o The Nervous System o Applying Biomechanical Principles

See instructor's syllabus for the detailed outline of weekly readings, activities and assignments.

ESSENTIAL SKILLS DEVELOPED IN THIS COURSE: Students can expect to develop the following skills in this course: Computer Skills · Create a simple document in Word · Perform basic document editing · Understand file management: save, store and retrieve documents · Use email to send and read messages, attach documents · Print documents · Access COTR's online learning resources Skills for Busy Students · Manage study time effectively · Set educational priorities and goals · Use effective note-taking strategies · Develop problem-solving and memory skills · Use support systems and College resources Research Skills · Use the library catalogue, renew materials, place holds on resources · Use the internet to locate information, evaluate information from internet sources

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EVALUATION AND ASSESSMENT Assignments Participation & In Class Assignments Unit Exams (2 @ 20%) Final Exam Analysis Presentation Total % Of total Grade 10% 40% 30% 20% 100%

Please see the instructor's syllabus for specific classroom policies related to this course, such as details of evaluation, penalties for late assignments, and use of electronic aids.

EXAM POLICY Students must attend all required scheduled exams that make up a final grade at the appointed time and place. Individual instructors may accommodate for illness or personal crisis. Additional accommodation will not be made unless a written request is sent to and approved by the appropriate Department Head prior to the scheduled exam. Any student who misses a scheduled exam without approval will be given a grade of "0" for the exam.

COURSE GRADE Course grades are assigned as follows:

Grade Mark (Percent) A+ 90 A 89-85 A84-80 B+ 79-76 B 75-72 B71-68 C+ 67-64 C 63-60 C59-55 D 54-50 F < 50

A grade of "D" grants credit, but may not be sufficient as a prerequisite for sequential courses.

ACADEMIC POLICIES See www.cotr.bc.ca/policies for general college policies related to course activities, including grade appeals, cheating and plagiarism.

COURSE CHANGES: Information contained in course outlines is correct at the time of publication. Content of the courses is revised on an ongoing basis to ensure relevance to changing educational, employment, and marketing needs. The instructor endeavours to provide notice of changes to students as soon as possible. The instructor reserves the right to add or delete material from courses.

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