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Unformatted text preview: Course Policies Links • Due Dates • Legibility • Academic Honesty • Accounts • Grading • Campus Emergencies • Counseling • Equal Opportunity Several Purdue faculty members conduct their classes under these same basic policies, which are described in this document. If you have been directed to this WWW page, you should make yourself familiar with these policies. These policies apply to you and your class unless your instructor provides explicit (e.g., posted or written) instructions otherwise. Due Dates for Class Work Part of the specifications for any piece of class work is a due date . This due date is absolute — late submission of class work is not allowed and such work will be penalized or may not be graded. It is the student's responsibility to complete the work with enough time to submit the materials before the deadline. Written homework assignments are due at the start of class on the due date. Projects due on a day of class or lab are due at the beginning of that class or lab. Exceptions because of illness or emergency will certainly be considered, but the student may be required to document them in some way. Contact your instructor as soon as possible if such a situation arises. Handwritten Work and Legibility All written work submitted must carry the student's name and must be reasonably neat and well organized. Every student is issued a computer account and has access to a printer: thus, assignments may be typed and printed out for final submission to ensure that it is legible. Any work that cannot easily be read will score zero points. This requirement definitely applies to any assignment requiring numerical or algebraic solutions — we must be able to differentiate among exponents, factors, and variables! A reasonable standard of English expression and grammar usage is also required. The above requirements also apply to exams; extra care should be taken with handwritten, in-class exams. Professional Honesty & Conduct Purdue University Department of Computer Science Academic Integrity Policy Approved: Fall, 2003 The Department of Computer Science expects and enforces the highest standards of academic integrity and ethics. The Department takes severe action against academic dishonesty, which may include failing grades on an assignment or in a course, up to a recommendation for dismissal from the University. Academic dishonesty is defined as any action or practice that provides the potential for an unfair advantage to one individual or one group. Academic dishonesty includes misrepresenting facts, fabricating or doctoring data or results, representing another's work or knowledge as one's own, disrupting or destroying the work of others, or abetting anyone who engages in such practices....
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This note was uploaded on 02/23/2012 for the course CS 426 taught by Professor Staff during the Spring '08 term at Purdue.
- Spring '08
- Computer Security