What are three courses required to get a master’s degree in college?
Three classes required for any masters degree should include a class on Graduate Research & Statistics, Individual Problems–doing original research and writing about it, keeping documentation, writing a thesis or alternative work.
Other classes depend on the degree. In a teaching degree, you have a choice of classes you can take which are not in your major field.
In a Master of Music Education Degree, your majority of hours are in education classes, music history, theory and composition, and performance.
Then you can add classes such as Physics (for sound science), School Law, Multicultural Society, Philosophy & Ethics, Communication Classes, Computer Science, etc.
You really have no idea do you? There are not three magical courses required to get a masters degree. First you need an associates, then bachelors, then move up to masters. Lots of courses, study, time and tests etc.
Basketball, football and cheerleading of course.
This varies from degree to degree and college to college. The requirements for a Masters in Latin Translation will vary completely from the requirements of an MBA. The only prerequisite they all have in common is a bachelor’s degree; at least that’s how it works in every Provo college I’ve come across.
These are usually the main courses I took 3 years ago that all Masteral candidates curriculms shared in common from my college now. Advanced Graduate Public Speaking,Critical Analysis of the applications of statistics & data Methodologies, Thesis/Dissertation, preparing you to present a comprehensive thesis paper and defense.
The specific courses for a master’s degree will vary by program. Typically, a master’s degree program requires the student to complete a curriculum of 30 to 60 credit hours. Courses involving a field study in the career of choice is required. For example, a Doctor of Dental Surgery (D.D.S.) degree requires extensive anatomy and health courses.