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U.C. Davis USENET FAQ Part 2 of 6

( Part1 - Part2 - Part3 - Part4 - Part5 - Part6 )
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Archive-name: ucdavis/faq/part2
Posting-Frequency: monthly
Last-modified: Jun. 23, 1996
Version: 21Jun96 [ASCII/Multipart]
URL: <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/ucdavis/faq/part2/
faq.html >
Ebb: <http://www.dcn.davis.ca.us/~netesq/USENET-FAQs/ucdavis/part1.html >

See reader questions & answers on this topic! - Help others by sharing your knowledge
                     The U.C. Davis USENET FAQ Part 2 of 6
               Frequently Asked Questions at and about U.C. Davis
                               (c) Copyright 1995

                                       by

                             David F. Prenatt, Jr.
                            King Hall, 1995 Alumnus
                            U.C. Davis School of Law
                            University of California
                              Davis, CA 95616-5210

                        <mailto:NetEsq@dcn.davis.ca.us >

The U.C. Davis USENET FAQ may be comprised of more than one part.  If it
is, please see the TABLE OF CONTENTS in Part One for a complete list of the
questions that I have attempted to answer and for other important legal
information.  Caveat emptor:  I assume no obligation to anyone through the
publication of the U.C. Davis USENET FAQ.  Furthermore, all versions of the
U.C. Davis USENET FAQ are my personal property and are protected by
applicable copyright laws.  All rights are reserved except as follows:  I
hereby give my permission to anyone who has access to this version of the
U.C. Davis USENET FAQ to reproduce the information contained herein for
non-profit purposes, provided that proper credit is given to me as the
author of this FAQ and that I am notified of any use other than personal
use.  I may revoke permission to reproduce any version of this FAQ at any
time.

- - - - -
                     The U.C. Davis USENET FAQ Part 2 of 6
               Frequently Asked Questions at and about U.C. Davis
               (c) Copyright 1995 & 1996 by David F. Prenatt, Jr.


1)  ABOUT THIS FAQ.

1.1)  Who wrote this FAQ and how can I reach him?  [Rev]

     This FAQ was written by me, David F. Prenatt, Jr., 1995 alumnus of the
     University of California, Davis School of Law (King Hall).  Until
     further notice, you can reach me by my e-mail through the Davis
     Community Network:

          NetEsq@dcn.davis.ca.us (<mailto:NetEsq@dcn.davis.ca.us >)

     or by snail-mail (i.e., U.S. Mail) through my Davis P.O. Box:

          David F. Prenatt, Jr.
          Internet Esquire(sm)
          P.O. Box 74632
          Davis, CA 95617-5632

     or on the World Wide Web (<http://www.dcn.davis.ca.us/~netesq/ >).

1.2)  What information is contained in this FAQ?

     Anything that I, as the author of this FAQ, decided would be of
     interest to members and would-be members of the U.C. Davis community.
     See PREFATORY QUESTIONS (Section 0) for more information.  For more
     information on U.C. Davis, interested parties should also see the U.C.
     Davis Gopher (<gopher://gopher.ucdavis.edu/ >) and/or visit the U.C.
     Davis Home Page on the World Wide Web (<http://www.ucdavis.edu/ >).

1.3)  How is this FAQ organized?

     This version of this FAQ may be arbitrarily divided into unequal parts
     where I felt it was convenient to do so.  I did this for two reasons:
     First, some readers of this FAQ may have specific questions and may
     not want to read the entire FAQ.  If this version is comprised of more
     than one part, the first part will contain the complete TABLE OF
     CONTENTS.  Thus, readers may refer to the TABLE OF CONTENTS to find
     out which part of this FAQ contains the specific questions that they
     want answered.  Second, some computer services and/or applications are
     unable to handle extremely large computer files.  Thus, if this
     version of this FAQ is comprised of more than one part, no one part
     will exceed 32k.  See the TABLE OF CONTENTS in this FAQ for more
     detailed information about how the contents of this version of this
     FAQ are organized.
          This FAQ uses standard Uniform Resource Locator (URL) protocol
     references to accomodate readers with a web browser:

          <ftp://[ftp site][directory][archive] > = file transfer protocol

          <gopher://[gopher address] > = gopher protocol

          <http://[World Wide Web address] > = hypertext transfer protocol

          <mailto:[e-mail account]@[domain] > = SMTP e-mail protocol

          <news:[newsgroup or article reference] >  = USENET protocol

          <telnet:[telnet site] > = IP telnet protocol

     These URL references will act as hyptertext links for those using
     Netscape to read this FAQ.

1.4)  How can I obtain this FAQ?

     This FAQ is archived at rtfm.mit.edu in the pub/usenet/news.answers
     directory under the archive name ucdavis/faq/part* (where * = 1
     through 6) and is available by anonymous ftp and e-mail request.  See
     Section 11.3.3.1 for more information on how to use ftp and e-mail
     request.  This FAQ is updated once a month and the most current
     version is posted to ucd.general (<news:ucd.general >) and
     news.answers (<news:news.answers >); A hypertext version of this FAQ
     is currently available at the USENET FAQ project:

 <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/ucdavis/faq/top.html >

          Snail-mail requests for this FAQ, [Offline] (Version 21Jun96),
     released June 21, 1996, will be honored within the United States
     (U.S.), if those requests are accompanied by $5.00 in U.S. funds in
     the form of a check or money order for each copy requested to cover
     the cost of printing, shipping, and handling; volume discounts and
     licensing agreements are available.  At my discretion, I may ship a
     more recent version of this FAQ unless you specify otherwise.

1.5)  Are there any other FAQs available by the author of this FAQ?

     Yes.  I have published five other FAQS:

          The King Hall Law School USENET FAQ (King Hall USENET FAQ),
     appearing on ucd.king-hall <news:ucd.king-hall >) and available by
     anonymous ftp and e-mail request at the rtmf.mit.edu ftp server:

  <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/ucdavis/king-hall-faq/ >
          . . . [through] . . .
   
  <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/ucdavis/king-hall-faq/ >
     (see part 1 for a complete list of the TABLE OF CONTENTS)

      with a hypertext version available at the USENET FAQ Project:

      <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/ucdavis/
              king-hall-faq/top.html >


          The Davis, California USENET FAQ (Davis USENET FAQ), appearing on
     davis.general (<news:davis.general >), and available by anonymous ftp
     an e-mail request at the rtfm.mit.edu ftp server:

          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/davis/faq/part1 >
          . . . [through] . . .
          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/davis/faq/part6 >
          (see part 1 for a complete list of the TABLE OF CONTENTS)

      with a hypertext version available at the USENET FAQ Project:

    <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/davis/faq/top.html
>


          The Yolo County, California USENET FAQ (Yolo County USENET FAQ),
     appearing on yolo.general (<news:yolo.general >) and available by
     anonymous ftp an e-mail request at the rtfm.mit.edu server:

          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/yolo/faq/part1 >
          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/yolo/faq/part2 >
          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/yolo/faq/part3 >
          (see part 1 for a complete list of the TABLE OF CONTENTS)

      with a hypertext version available at the USENET FAQ Project:

     <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/yolo/faq/top.html 
     >


         The Sacramento, California USENET FAQ (Sacramento USENET FAQ),
     appearing on sac.general (<news:sac.general >)and available by
     anonymous ftp and e-mail request at the rtfm.mit.edu server:

          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/sac/faq/part1 >
          . . . [through] . . .
          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/sac/faq/part6 >
          (see part 1 for a complete list of the TABLE OF CONTENTS)

      with a hypertext version available at the USENET FAQ Project:

    <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/sac/faq/top.html >


          The San Francisco Bay Area USENET FAQ (Bay Area USENET FAQ),
     appearing on ba.general (<news:ba.general >)and available by anonymous
     ftp and e-mail request at the rtfm.mit.edu server:

          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/sf-ba/faq/ >
          . . . [through] . . .
          <ftp://rtfm.mit.edu/pub/usenet/news.answers/sf-ba/faq/ >
          (see part 1 for a complete list of the TABLE OF CONTENTS)

      with a hypertext version available at the USENET FAQ Project:

   <http://www.cis.ohio-state.edu/hypertext/faq/usenet/sf-ba/faq/top.html >


     These FAQs are updated once a month and the most current versions are
     posted on news.answers (<news:news.answers >) and the appropriate
     designated USENET newsgroup.  Offline versions of the 21Jun96 releases
     of these FAQs are available within the U.S. by snail-mail request, if
     your request is accompanied by $5.00 U.S. currency in the form of a
     check or money order for each copy of each FAQ that you order, to
     cover the cost of printing, shipping, and handling; volume discounts
     and licensing agreements are available.  Including the FAQs that are
     listed here, I have about a dozen FAQS currently under construction
     and/or pending approval of the *.answers team.

2)  FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS FROM PEOPLE PREPARING TO ATTEND U.C. DAVIS.

2.1)  What are the prerequisites for attending U.C. Davis?

     There are no prerequisites for attending U.C. Davis.  U.C. Davis is a
     public university, and many people attend U.C. Davis without being
     formally admitted to any academic program.  However, most people who
     attend U.C. Davis seek formal admission to some academic program
     before they begin attending U.C. Davis.  Admission to any academic
     program at any college or university requires some sort of official
     imprimatur.

2.2)  What are the prerequisites for admission to an academic program at
      U.C. Davis?

     It depends upon the academic program.  See Section 3 for a complete
     list of the Educational Programs Available at U.C. Davis.  Some
     programs have very strict academic standards and prerequisites and
     other programs have open enrollment.  Many people believe that the
     raison d'etre of U.C. Davis is undergraduate education, but this is
     only part of the educational mission of U.C. Davis.
          The educational mission of U.C. Davis is a constant topic of
     debate (i.e., research, teaching, etc.).  Whatever the educational
     mission of U.C. Davis is, even more people argue about what the
     educational mission of U.C. Davis should be.  However, to the person
     seeking admission to one of the academic programs at U.C. Davis, the
     exact nature of U.C. Davis's educational mission is not as important
     as whether U.C. Davis has an academic program to help that person
     achieve his or her personal academic goals.
          Before someone can achieve his or her academic goals, one must
     know what those goals are.  Many of the people whom I meet who are
     enrolled in academic programs at U.C. Davis have no specific academic
     goals.  These people did not make an informed decision about why they
     wanted to attend U.C. Davis.  Rather, that decision was made for them
     by someone else.
          Many people who complete an academic program at U.C. Davis, with
     all of the trappings of academic success, did not belong at a
     university in the first place.  They listened to traditional wisdom
     and applied to U.C. Davis simply because the opportunity presented
     itself.  Once admitted, they selected from the menu of classes and
     completed the requirements for graduation simply because they felt
     that it would create better opportunities for them.  However, for many
     of these people, better opportunities were not forthcoming, and thus
     many of these people would have been better off at a junior college or
     a California State University (CSU).
          Most junior colleges and CSUs are friendlier and more affordable
     than U.C. Davis.  Moreover, U.C. Davis readily accepts transfer
     students from junior colleges and CSUs.  These transfer students
     typically have higher Grade Point Averages (GPAs) at U.C. Davis than
     they would have had if they had started attending U.C. Davis as first
     year undergraduates.  Thus, those who attend U.C. Davis simply because
     they can do so are at a distinct disadvantage when they become
     juniors, seniors, or graduate students at U.C. Davis.

2.3)  What should I do to prepare for U.C. Davis?

     Decide why you want to attend U.C. Davis.  If you don't know, then
     attend a junior college or a CSU until you figure it out.  U.C. Davis
     will still be around a couple of years later.  Whatever you do, don't
     let someone else make your decisions for you, especially not the
     anonymous authority of the crowd.  If you are a competent adult, then
     no one is better informed about your personal situation than you are.

2.4)  What are the advantages of attending U.C. Davis as an undergraduate?

     The advantages of attending U.C. Davis as an undergraduate as opposed
     to a junior college or CSU are the advantages that result from your
     association with the ambitious people who are drawn to a research
     university.  However, your academic education may suffer in the
     process.  Like any research institution, U.C. Davis relies heavily
     upon teacher's assistants (TAs) to teach undergraduate courses that no
     tenured professors really want to teach.  In striking contrast,
     classes at junior colleges and CSU's have a higher percentage of Ph.D.
     instructors who are highly motivated and capable teachers.
          Junior colleges are primarily transitional institutions.  Many if
     not most of the students there will eventually enter a four year
     institution and obtain a four year degree.  Accordingly, students in
     junior colleges do not as a rule suffer from a lack of ambition.  The
     cultural millieu of CSUs, on the other hand, inculcates a ditch digger
     mentality in many students.
          Everything at the CSUs, from the major fields of study that are
     offered to the architecture of the buildings, reinforces the false
     notion that CSU students are somehow second-class students.  But there
     is no reason for students to accept this pecking order; it simply
     doesn't have to be that way.  Someone who attends a CSU can have just
     as good an education as someone who attends a U.C., if not better.
          No matter where you attend college, the trick to getting a good
     education is to take courses from good teachers rather than just
     taking required courses at prestigious institutions. If you find an
     instructor who knows how to teach, take whatever classes he or she
     offers, and ask him or her to recommend other teachers.  I had one
     undergraduate mentor who taught three courses simultaneously at three
     different colleges (a U.C, a CSU, and a junior college), and I
     attended all three courses at the same time.

2.5)  Can you tell me something about the history of U.C. Davis?

     Once upon a time, in 1905 the U.C. Davis campus was established as the
     U.C. Berkeley farm; later it became the U.C. College of Agriculture.
     U.C. Davis became a general campus in 1959.  Over the course of its
     evolution into a separate U.C. campus, U.C. Davis has distinguished
     itself in many areas.  The school of veterinary medicine and the
     viticulture and oenology programs are arguably the best in the world.

3)  EDUCATIONAL AND OTHER PROGRAMS OFFERED BY U.C. DAVIS.

     There are over 140 educational disiplines/majors at U.C. Davis as well
     as many educational minors that are divided up into three colleges and
     four professional schools; non-degree educational programs and
     intercollegiate sports programs are also offered.  See the current
     U.C. Davis Catalog for more information on the particular educational
     programs that interests you or contact one of the colleges or
     professional schools listed in the subsections below.

3.1)  APPLYING FOR ADMISSION TO AN ACADEMIC PROGRAM AT U.C. DAVIS.

3.1.1)  How and when do I apply for admission to U.C. Davis as a first year
        undergraduate?

     Depending upon when you intend to begin your studies at U.C. Davis,
     you may be required to apply any time from six months to a year in
     advance, and the location to which you should submit your application
     may vary.  Contact Undergraduate Admissions at (916)752-2971 for an
     application and for information on how, when, and where to submit your
     application as a first year undergraduate.  Readers with a web browser
     may also visit the U.C. Davis Admissions Home Page on the World Wide
     Web (<http://louie.stuaff.ucdavis.edu/Admissions/!info.html >).

3.1.1.1)  What are the basic requirements for admission to U.C. Davis as a
          first year undergraduate?

     Various subject requirements are imposed upon first year undergraduate
     applicants to U.C. Davis.  In addition, an applicant's high school GPA
     is balanced against his or her score on standardized tests and ranked
     on an eligibility index; applicants from outside of California must
     have at least a 3.4 GPA.  If you score well enough on your admissions
     test, you need not complete the scholarship and subject requirements.

3.1.1.2)  Is Affirmative Action dead at U.C. Davis for first year
          undergraduate students?

     On Thurday, July 20, 1995, the U.C. Regents approved the proposal of
     U.C. Regent Ward Connerly to end the use of race-based criteria in
     admission procedures for the U.C. system, but the significance of this
     decision for disadvantaged students has yet to be determined.  As a
     U.C. Davis alumnus, it profoundly disturbs me that people are arguing
     over who is most victimized by the U.C. system.  As a law school
     graduate, I question whether the U.C Regents' decision was even
     newsworthy in light of the Supreme Court's decision almost two decades
     ago in Regents of the University of California v. Bakke, 438 U.S. 265
     (1978), that effectively ended Affirmative Action (i.e., race-based
     quotas) in college admissions.  Unlike many other schools, U.C. Davis
     has fully complied with the _Bakke_ decision in its admissions
     procedures and and its active recruitment of members of groups that
     have been historically underrepresented at U.C. Davis.
          Affirmative Action (which is patently illegal and does not exist
     as most people seem to think that it does) may not be the solution to
     the problems faced by the U.C., but neither is the fundamental
     restructuring of admissions procedures by the U.C. Regents one of the
     real problems that disadvantaged applicants for admission to U.C.
     Davis will face in the future.  The crux of the problem for all U.C.
     applicants (which few people have seen fit to address) lies in the
     lack of space to accomodate the vast majority of qualified applicants
     who wish to attend a particular U.C. campus (e.g., U.C. Berkeley) as a
     first year undergraduate.  Neverthless, no matter how limited the
     opportunities are for first year undergraduates at a particular
     campus, the lack of particular opportunities does not compromise the
     various other opportunites that still exist for those people who wish
     to attend a U.C. as part of their undergraduate education.
          If you apply for admission to the U.C. system as a first year
     undergraduate student and you get turned down, it is usually for a
     reason that you can address and fix.  For example, if your GPA or
     admission test scores are too low, you can bring them up at a junior
     college or CSU and transfer in at a later date.  See Section 3.1.2
     for more information on application as a transfer student.  However,
     the number one reason that most people do not get admitted to the U.C.
     system is that they choose not to apply.  They are told by their
     family and friends that it is a waste of time to do so.  Do not buy
     into the defeatist propaganda that the anonymous authority of the
     crowd has to sell.
          My high school grades and my performance on standardized tests
     gave me the opportunity to attend virtually any college that I wanted
     to attend when I was 15 years old.  I was also offered full
     scholarships to colleges that most people are never even able to
     attend.  However, after successfully completing two semesters of
     college as a high school junior, I chose to attend junior colleges to
     complete the vast majority of my underclass undergraduate education.
     When I eventually transferred full time to a four year university, my
     high school GPA and standardized test scores became totally
     irrelevant, nothing more than bragging rights that did not affect my
     chances for admission to a university for better or for worse.
     Moreover, my undergraduate education as a whole was cheaper, faster,
     better, and a lot more fun than that of most people whom I know who
     only attended a four year university as an undergraduate.

3.1.2)  How do I apply for admission to U.C. Davis as an undergraduate
        transfer student?

     Students who are thinking of transferring to U.C. Davis should contact
     Transfer Student Services at (916)752-2200 to coordinate their
     transfer.  Depending upon when you intend to begin your studies at
     U.C. Davis, you may be required to apply any time from six months to a
     year in advance, and the location to which you should submit your
     application may vary.  For an application and information on how when
     and where to submit your application as a transfer student, contact
     Undergraduate Admissions at (916)752-2971.  Readers with a web browser
     may also visit the U.C. Davis Admissions Home Page on the World Wide
     Web (<http://louie.stuaff.ucdavis.edu/Admissions/!info.html >).

3.1.2.1)  What are the requirements for admission to U.C. Davis as an
          undergraduate transfer student?

     Start with the requirements for admission as a firt year undergraduate
     applicant and work your way down.  See Section 3.1.1.1 for information
     on first year undergraduate application requirements.  After
     completing 12 or more transferable quarter units with a GPA of 2.0,
     you are exempt from examination requirements that are imposed upon
     first year undergraduate applicants to U.C. Davis; after completing
     the equivalent of 84 or more transferable quarter units with a 2.4
     GPA, you are exempt from the high school GPA requirements that are
     imposed upon first year undergraduate students (a 2.8 GPA in your
     transferable college courses is required if you are not a California
     resident).  Meanwhile, you can complete college courses in the
     required high school subjects that may have excluded you from being
     eligibile for admission as a first year undergraduate applicant.

3.1.2.2)  Other Things to Consider as an Undergraduate Transfer Student.

     You may want to take some summer classes at U.C. Davis before you
     transfer in as a full time student.  That way you can get acquainted
     with the University and see if its the right place for you.  Admission
     to a Summer Session is much easier than admission to the University as
     a normally matriculating student, and the hussle and bustle of the
     normal school year is greatly reduced during the summer.  See Section
     3.1.5 for more information on admission to Summer Sessions.

3.1.3)  How do I apply for admission to U.C. Davis in a non-degree program?

     Contact University Extension or the Experimental College for this
     information.  See Section 3.4 for more information.

3.1.4)  How do I apply for admission to U.C. Davis as a graduate or
        professional student?

     Contact Graduate Admissions at (916)752-0655 for information on how
     and when to apply for admission to the various graduate and
     professional programs at U.C. Davis.  Readers with a web browser may
     visit the Office of Graduate Studies Home Page on the World Wide Web
     page:

          <http://pubweb.ucdavis.edu/documents/gradstudies/gradpage.html >


3.1.5)  How do I apply for admission to Summer Sessions?

     Virtually anyone can enroll in Summer Sessions at U.C. Davis without
     going through any admissions procedures.  However, admission to a
     Summer Session at U.C. Davis is not the same thing as admission to the
     University.  For information on enrolling in a Summer Session, call
     the Office of Summer Sessions (<mailto:summer-sessions@ucdavis.edu >)
     at (916)752-1641 or 1-800-VIP-2738 and ask for a catalog or visit the
     office in person at 44 Mrak Hall.  Readers with a web browser may also
     wish to visit the U.C. Davis Summer Sessions Home Page on the World
     Wide Web (<http://www-mrak.ucdavis.edu/ssessions/UCDsummer.html >)

3.2)  UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS AT U.C. DAVIS.  [Rev]

     See the current U.C. Davis Catalog or contact one of the three
     colleges listed below for information on the undergraduate programs
     that are offered through U.C. Davis:

          *    College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences
               <http://www.aes.ucdavis.edu/ >
                    (916)752-0107.

          *    College of Engineeering
               <http://www.engr.ucdavis.edu/ >
                    (916)752-0553.

          *    College of Letters and Sciences
               <http://www-lsdo.ucdavis.edu/ >
                    (916)752-0392.

     See also the URLs listed below:

          *    Schools and Colleges at U.C. Davis
               <http://www.ucdavis.edu/schools-colleges.html >

          *    Academic Departments at U.C. Davis
               <http://www.ucdavis.edu/acadedepts.html >


3.3)  GRADUATE AND PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL PROGRAMS AT U.C. DAVIS.

     Readers with a web browser may visit the Office of Graduate Studies
     Home Page on the World Wide Web page
     (<http://pubweb.ucdavis.edu/documents/gradstudies/gradpage.html >).

3.3.1)  GRADUATE SCHOOL PROGRAMS AT U.C. DAVIS.

     U.C. Davis is among the top 20 universities in the United States in
     terms of research funding.  There are over 70 graduate school programs
     at U.C. Davis, which rely heavily upon research funding.  See the
     current U.C. Davis Catalog or contact one of the three colleges listed
     in Section 3.2 for information on the specific graduate programs at
     U.C. Davis that interest you.

3.3.2)  PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL PROGRAMS AT U.C. DAVIS.

3.3.2.1)  The Veterinary Medicine School.

     Contact the School of Veterinary Medicine Admissions at (916)752-1383
     for information on its educational programs or visit the school's Home
     Page on the World Wide Web (<http://vetmed.ucdavis.edu/ >).

3.3.2.2)  The Medical School.

     Contact the School of Medicine Admissions at (916)752-2717 for
     information on its educational programs or visit the school's Home
     Page on the World Wide Web (<http://www-med.ucdavis.edu/ >).

3.3.2.3)  The Law School.

     Contact Sharon Pinkney (<mailto:slpinkney@ucdavis.edu >) at the Martin
     Luther King, Jr., School of Law (U.C. Davis, School of Law, popularly
     known as King Hall) Admissions at (916)752-6477 for information on the
     Law School's educational programs or visit King Hall's Home Page on
     the World Wide Web (<http://kinghall.ucdavis.edu/ >).  See also the
     King Hall USENET FAQ for any questions that you may have about King
     Hall; see Section 1.5 for more information on how to obtain the King
     Hall USENET FAQ.  If the King Hall USENET FAQ does not answer your
     questions about King Hall, it should direct you to someone who is
     qualified to do so.

3.3.2.4)  The Graduate School of Management.

     Contact the Graduate School of Management Admissions at (916)752-7399
     for information on its educational programs or visit the school's Home
     Page on the World Wide Web (<http://www-gsm.ucdavis.edu/ >).

3.4)  NON-DEGREE EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS AT U.C.DAVIS.

3.4.1)  University Extension.

     University Extension provides various continuing education programs as
     well as concurrent enrollment for students who are not formally
     admitted to the University.  Non-matriculating students may thus use
     concurrent enrollment to obtain college credit.  Contact University
     Extension from a touch tone phone at (800)752-0881 in California or
     (916)757-8777 to order a catalog.  Readers with a web browser may also
     visit the University Extension Home Page on the World Wide Web
     (<http://www-unex.ucdavis.edu/ >).

3.4.2)  The Experimental College.

     The EC provides a number of extra-academic courses with virtually no
     academic prerequisites.  Contact the Experimental College (EC) at
     (916)752-2568 for more information on its educational programs.

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End Document:

                     The U.C. Davis USENET FAQ Part 2 of 6
               Frequently Asked Questions at and about U.C. Davis
                           (c) Copyright 1995 & 1996

                                       by

                             David F. Prenatt, Jr.
                            King Hall, 1995 Alumnus
                            U.C. Davis School of Law
                            University of California
                              Davis, CA 95616-5210

                        <mailto:NetEsq@dcn.davis.ca.us >

Link to Next Document:

<http://www.dcn.davis.ca.us/~netesq/USENET-FAQs/ucdavis/part3 >

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