The following list is a comprehensive view of the courses I have taken to earn my master's degree in Library and Information Science. All descriptions were taken from the UH LIS Program Course Description site.

601 Introduction to Reference & Information Services
Introduces the philosophy, principles, and practice of reference/information services in libraries and information centers. Examines the nature of reference work, human information needs, and information literacy. Studies the characteristics and application of electronic information retrieval systems, database functionality and content and bibliographic control, as they apply to serving information seekers’ needs. Provides practical experience in evaluation and use of information resources in a variety of formats, reference interviewing and search techniques.
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605 Basic Cataloging & Classification
Provides a comprehensive understanding of formal systems of organization of information. Syllabus

606 Advanced Cataloging & Classification
Introduces students to the rules, principles, and practices of authority control in library catalogs, reference structure, choice of access points in the bibliographic record, form of access points, MARC authority record construction, cataloging of various non-book formats including electronic formats, and cataloging of continuing resources. Continues (from 605) the study of Functional Requirements of Bibliographic Records (FRBR), descriptive cataloging using RDA (Resource Description & Access), MARC bibliographic format, Library of Congress Subject Headings (LCSH), and Library of Congress Classification (LCC).
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610 Foundations of the Information Professions
Lecture/discussion on role of libraries, their social utility in information societies. History and future of libraries in changing technological world. Information professions, information ethics, intellectual freedom, intellectual property, information access, national/international library developments.
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615 Collections Management
Principles and issues of collection management and care. Criteria and tools for selecting and deselecting materials. Relationships with publishers/producers.
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650 Management of Libraries
Basic theories and principles of administration for effective management of public, academic, and special libraries and information centers, with emphasis on planning, organizing, staffing, directing, and control. Administrative aspects of public and technical services, facilities, planning, evaluation, public relations, interagency cooperation, and the management of change in bureaucratic organizations.
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663 Database Searching
Empowers students to use subscription-based professional bibliographic, factographic directory, and full-text database systems competently, and to appreciate their diversity. It analyzes the role of electronic database services in reference work. It educates the students about the features of a variety of database search systems. These include several professional online information services which are the most widely used in college, public and school libraries such as EBSCO, ProQuest and Web of Science.
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670 Introduction to Information Science & Technology
A survey of topics in information science and technology. Lectures and discussions emphasize practice, problems, and theory relating to information storage, retrieval, and dissemination provision technology in libraries and information centers.
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685 Traditional Literature & Oral Narration
Analysis of traditional literature including Asian and Pacific Island resources. Selection and evaluation of traditional literature materials emphasizing cultural values. Introduction to oral tradition, history and techniques of storytelling.
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690 Internship: Digital Initiatives Librarianship at Kapiolani Community College
Conserve and digitize paper documents, photographs, and student publications. Create collections for an online digital repository. Collect and organize descriptive information about physical and digital collections. Interview and job-shadow various librarians at KCC Lama Library.
Syllabus

694 Digital Content Management
This course takes an interdisciplinary approach to the organization of digital content, and explores the aspects of content management that arise from the field of library and information science, such as reference services, information-seeking behavior, and knowledge representation. In addition to examining the theoretical foundation one may use in the design of a content management initiative, we will also cover some of the technical skills necessary to implement such an initiative via Drupal, an open-source content management system. This course assumes no prior experience with Drupal or other content management systems.
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694 Planning & Developing Digital Library Instruction
The course introduces relevant principles and guidelines for instructional design that influence digital instruction in various library settings. Students develop an instructional plan for a specific library context and patron need. They also create a digital learning activity to implement the plan. The activities may focus on a range of user needs including refining information search strategies, promoting literacy, accessing specific databases, dealing with key aspects of the research process, or assisting with on-demand reference services.
Syllabus