Symbolic, Cognitive and Linguistic Systems

Symbolic, Cognitive and Linguistic Systems, Certificate

Academic Programs / Undergraduate Minors & Certificates / Symbolic, Cognitive and Linguistic Systems

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Symbolic, Cognitive and Linguistic Systems, Certificate

LAPHICERT

Computer, Psychology, language, logic, philosophy

The logic of mathematics and computing is combined with the deep-thinking thought process of philosophy to create a program that challenges both right-brain and left-brain thinkers and prepares them for future goals with skills in language, theory and logic.

Description

The symbolic, cognitive and linguistic systems certificate program takes a transdisciplinary approach to the symbolic representation and processing of information in human cognition, natural languages and formal mathematical, logical and computing systems. Coursework covers three areas: human cognition and theories of mind, philosophy of language and linguistics, and computing and logic.

At a Glance
Required Courses (Certificate Map)
Program Requirements

The certificate requires 18 credit hours, of which at least 12 must be upper-division. At least six upper-division credit hours must be taken through the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. A grade of "C" (2.00 on a 4.00 scale) or higher is required for all courses used toward the certificate.
Required Course (Choose one) -- 3 credit hours
Upper Division Philosophy Course (Choose one) -- 3 credit hours
Electives -- 12 credit hours
Elective (3)
Upper Division Electives (9)
Students must complete at least one course each from the cognitive, linguistic and symbolic systems course lists below to earn the certificate. The required CSE course above also satisfies the requirement for a symbolic systems course, but students must cover the other two categories within the electives and upper division PHI course requirement. Once all three categories are satisfied, students may choose any courses from the cognitive, linguistic and symbolic systems lists for the remaining electives.
Cognitive Systems
Linguistic Systems
Symbolic Systems
With the approval of the director of undergraduate studies, students may substitute one course not on the approved course lists. Please obtain approval prior to enrolling in any course not on the approved list.
Depending on a student's undergraduate program of study, prerequisite courses may be needed in order to complete the requirements of this certificate.

Enrollment Requirements

Students should contact the School of Historical, Philosophical and Religious Studies advising center for more information.

A student pursuing an undergraduate certificate must be enrolled as a degree-seeking student at ASU. Undergraduate certificates are not awarded prior to the award of an undergraduate degree. A student already holding an undergraduate degree may pursue an undergraduate certificate as a nondegree-seeking graduate student.

Contact Information

What are Accelerated Degrees?
ASU students can accelerate their studies by earning a bachelor’s and a master’s degree in as little as five years, for some programs, or by earning a bachelor’s degree in 2.5 or 3 years.

Accelerated bachelors-masters degrees are designed to give high-achieving undergraduate students the opportunity to combine advanced undergraduate coursework with graduate coursework to accelerate graduate degree completion. These programs, featuring the same high-quality curriculum taught by our world-renowned faculty, allow students to obtain both a bachelor's and master's degree in as little as five years.

An accelerated bachelor’s degree allows students to choose either a 2.5- or a 3-year path while participating in the same high-quality educational experience if they were pursuing the four-year option. Students can opt to fast track their studies after acceptance into a participating program by connecting with their academic advisor.
What are Concurrent Programs?
Students pursuing concurrent degrees earn two distinct degrees and receive two diplomas. ASU offers students two ways to earn concurrent degrees: by choosing a predetermined combination or creating their own combination. Predetermined combinations have a single admissions application and one easy to follow major map. To add a concurrent degree to your existing degree, work with your academic advisor. Either way, concurrent degrees allow students to pursue their own personal or professional interests.
What are Joint Programs?
Joint programs, or jointly conferred degrees, are offered by more than one college and provide opportunities for students to take advantage of the academic strengths of two academic units. Upon graduation, students are awarded one degree and one diploma conferred by two colleges.

What constitutes a New Program?
ASU adds new programs to Degree Search frequently. Come back often and look for the “New Programs” option.
What are Online Programs?
ASU Online offers programs in an entirely online format with multiple enrollment sessions throughout the year. See http://asuonline.asu.edu/ for more information.
What is the Western Undergraduate Exchange (WUE)?
The Western Undergraduate Exchange (WUE) is a program in which residents of western states (other than Arizona) may be eligible for reduced nonresident tuition. See more information and eligibility requirements on the Western Undergraduate Exchange (WUE) program.

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