Courses - Building Requisites

Per the Policy on Course Proposal Elements, the following rules should be followed when building a requisite:

  1. Include all UW-Madison courses that may provide the academic preparation needed to be successful in the course. Include all equivalents and all cross-listings. Courses must be formatted utilizing the appropriate subject short description + catalog number (ex: MATH 221).
    1. If a specific GPA/grade is required in a course, include significant data to support that students need that grade to succeed.
  2. Include Advanced Placement, departmental placement, or any other testing scores. (Advanced Placement and other third-party test scores are automatically configured if the course they equate to is used in the requisite.)
  3. Include completion of general education.
  4. Include any limitations on enrollment, such as significant overlap with another course.
  5. Consider the audience for the course (i.e., class standing- junior, graduate/professional, etc.; students declared in a plan or subplan; student groups; etc.).
  6. If requisites are unenforceable in SIS, utilize ‘Consent of Instructor’. 

How to use this KB:

This KB document is designed to assist in the process of building course requisites. The baseline of any requisite is typically prior course preparation, as noted in Rule #1 (above). Rules #2-7 can expand upon or refine a requisite, if appropriate. The intent can very easily be changed by adding a word or a comma, thus any questions on requisites should be clarified with the faculty in the department(s) owning the subject(s) in which the course is being proposed.

Table of Contents

Basic Rules and Formatting





Keep requisites under 254 characters. This is the maximum characters allowed in SIS.




Requisites must comply with the course numbering policy. See Audience for more information.




When listing courses, ending with “or [insert course]”, all courses in that series are considered “or”

"STAT 201, 224, 301, 324, or 371” means any one of those courses will serve as a requisite.



When listing courses ending with “and [insert course]”, all courses in the series are required.

“GEOG 378, 572, 574, 575, 576, and 579” means every course must be taken to enroll in the course.



Parenthesis may be included to clarify grouping of courses where multiple courses are all required or are considered interchangeable. 

“DS 120 and (M E 160 or ART 112)” means DS 120 must be taken and either M E 160 or ART 112 must also be taken.



Utilize the Oxford comma with ‘and’ and ‘or’ statements. The requisite meaning may change based on the placement of commas.


STAT 201, 224, 301, 324, or 371

STAT 201, 224, 301, 324 or 371

If a course is a requisite of another course listed in the requisite, duplication is not necessary. Sometimes duplication may be necessary to enforce other things, such as audience.


FRENCH 101 Requisite: FRENCH 100 

FRENCH 102 Requisite: FRENCH 101

FRENCH 101 Requisite: FRENCH 100

FRENCH 102 Requisite: FRENCH 100 & 101

When using parentheses and more courses with the same subject are utilized in the requisite, include the subject outside of the parentheses. 


(MATH 112 and 113), MATH 114, 171, or 211

(MATH 112 AND 113), 114, 171, or 211

If there is a list of courses from the same subject, put the subject at the beginning of the list and do not repeat it. Pull out cross-listed courses and list them first or last.


PSYCH/SOC 401, SOC 102, 202, 302, 506

SOC 102, 202, 302, PSYCH/SOC 401, SOC 506

Don't use double parentheses


(ECON 101, 111, or A A E 215), (ACCT I S 100 or 300 or concurrent enrollment in ACCT I S 100), and (GEN BUS 306, ECON 310, MATH/STAT 309, 431, STAT 224, 301, 302, 309, 311, 324, 371, or PSYCH 210, or concurrent enrollment), or Business Exchange student

((ECON 101, 111, or A A E 215), (ACCT I S 100 or 300 or concurrent enrollment in ACCT I S 100), and (GEN BUS 306, ECON 310, MATH/STAT 309, 431, STAT 224, 301, 302, 309, 311, 324, 371, or PSYCH 210, or concurrent enrollment)), or Business Exchange student

Don't include multiple 'or', or 'and' statements.


STAT 201, 224, 301, 324, or 371

STAT 201, or 224, or 301, or 324, or 371

Abbreviations are not allowed


Sophomore standing

So St

Periods are not necessary and may not be used to separate parts of the requisites. Exception to "Not open to students with credit for [insert course(s)." Similarly, don't use semicolons.


(MATH 319, 320 or 375) and (E P 271 or COMP SCI 310), or graduate/professional standing, or member of Engineering Guest Students

(MATH 319, 320 or 375) and (E P 271 or COMP SCI 310). Graduate/professional standing. Member of Engineering Guest Students.

Do not reference UW-Madison admission standards, or high school preparation (ex. high school algebra)





Using UW-Madison Courses

Requisites utilizing specific courses are the preferred method when writing requisites. Indicating the specific subject matter that is required to succeed in a course, through specifying the courses in which that subject matter is taught, is the basic foundation of a requisite. By including the UW-Madison version of a course in the requisite, end users can see the exact preparation required whether they attend UW-Madison, or not.

Courses must use the correct subject short description (also known as subject short descr), inclusive of all cross-listings, combined with the catalog number. This is imperative because SIS, the Course Search and Enroll App, Guide, Lumen Programs, and Lumen Courses recognize the subject short description and pull the relevant catalog information wherever that course exists. 

Example: COMP SCI for Computer Sciences. COUN PSY for Counseling Psychology

Wrong Subject Short Description used:


Correct Subject Short Description used:


Note: Discontinued courses are not linked as they are not viable options for students to enroll but are retained in the requisite in case a student previously took the course. After a period of 6 years, the time estimated for all students who took a course to have graduated, the requisites can be cleaned up to remove the old courses. 

Concurrent Enrollment

There are two ways to write and think about concurrent enrollment:

1. The student must be enrolled in a course the same time as being enrolled in a second course. This should be limited as it is resource heavy (must be set up every semester when scheduling the courses). A student must enroll in the first course before enrolling in the second. They cannot enroll in the concurrent enrollment until SIS sees they are enrolled in the first course.

Note: Students are unable to enroll if using two courses with concurrent enrollment set up to point to each other. For example, Course A requires concurrent enrollment in Course B, and Course B has concurrent enrollment in Course A. The student would not be able to enroll in either, and would need to be individually permissioned in one of the courses to enroll in the other.

The appropriate phrase:

Concurrent enrollment in [CRSE ###]


2. A student may be enrolled in a course concurrently to fulfill a requisite in another course. This aligns with the idea of co-requisite, in that the student does not need to know the entirety of a course’s content to be successful in the second course. If the student must know the entirety of the second course (i.e., they must have a good understanding of concepts learned later in the semester), concurrent enrollment should not be used.

The appropriate phrase:

[CRSE ###] or concurrent enrollment in [CRSE ###]


Minimum Credits in a Subject

Requisites may include requiring a minimum number of credits in a single subject. This type of requisite is a form of enrollment management, as opposed to required preparation in any given course. When using this, it will only look for the specified subject listed and will not include any cross-listed subjects. When using this in a requisite, include justification in the course rationale as to how this this supports preparation for the course. Requisites cannot enforce "taking one course in [subject]."

The appropriate phrase:

[#] credits in [Subject]

Utilizing grades in a requisite

Including minimum grades in a requisite for a course may act as an unintended barrier for students when enrolling in a course. As a standard, a letter grade of D is the default minimum for earning credit/successfully meeting the requisite. 

In the rare circumstance when it may be necessary to hold students to a higher-level grade, substantial evidence must be provided in the course proposal to provide overwhelming evidence that students succeed only if they earned a specific letter grade, or higher, in the requisite course. Requiring a grade threshold higher than the standard impacts student progress toward degree and requiring a student to repeat a course in order to progress in an area of study should only be done when there is clear evidence that it is necessary for student success in subsequent course work. If requiring a higher letter grade than the minimum for earning credit, the requisite of the course should be reconsidered.

When a requisite includes completion of a course with a particular grade or higher, transfer courses (which posted to the student transcript as a T) will be calculated as a C. Therefore, in a requisite of B, no transfer course (regardless of grade earned at the previous institution) would satisfy the requirement. All test credits (AP, IB, retro credit), are posted as T (equated as a C). Any transfer course receiving credit will have a grade of a T, including courses where the grade from the previous institution of a D.

When a requisite includes completion of a course with a particular grade or higher, courses taken on a pass/fail basis (which posted to the student transcript as a S) will be calculated as a C. If a student fails a pass/fail course (receives a grade of U) they do not receive credit and therefore the course cannot be used to meet a requisite. A grade of an SD will also be treated as a C for requisite fulfillment.

When requesting a minimum letter grade in a requisite, provide data to address the following questions:

  • Are there equity issues in the course? Who is being excluded by requiring a specific grade (or better)? Traditionally marginalized students typically are the most negatively impacted by D/F drop rates.
  • What evidence is there that shows students who receive lower than the requested requisite grade don't succeed downstream?
  • What evidence is there that there is a problem with students who get a lower than the requested requisite grade?
  • How does this requested requisite grade impact time-to-degree (either by retaking a course, or making students shift into another major late in their educational career)? As an additional note, students who re-take a course do not get financial aid, so this should also be factored.
  • How does this grade impact the complexity of the curriculum (academic analytics)?
  • What effort is made in the requisite course to minimize D/F grades?
  • What are the implications of this requested requisite grade? What problems does this solve? What kind of problems does it make?
  • Explain how transfer students are impacted (transfer courses do not have grades, thus making students either re-take a course here, or they need individual permission - assuming someone is verifying they already learned the content in the requisite).

APIR can assist procuring this type of data. Send a request via email,

The appropriate phrase:

A grade of [X] in [CRSE ###] (this assumes that the grade stated or any grade higher is acceptable).

Course Equivalents

All courses that are equivalents must be included. This is important to articulate because the department owning the subject will know the content whereas individuals outside the department will not always know the equivalents. This especially helps students, advisors across campus, and reviewers of transfer credit (both on-campus and off-campus). Course equivalents are currently being reviewed for accuracy. Expect a revised list in Fall 2021.

Courses that may be considered equivalents in requisites:

College Algebra (MATH 112)

MATH 114 (which has content from MATH 112 & 113), therefore any requisite using MATH 112 should also include MATH 114

MATH 217 (which completes MATH 221 and 114) MATH 171/217 is a two-course hybrid sequence that blends pre-calculus and calculus I (MATH 221). Consider if completing MATH 171 would satisfy the requirement, or if MATH 171 and 217 would be needed.

Placement into MATH 221, 211, or (MATH 113 and not 112)

MATH 211 and 221

More information on Math courses:

Trigonometry (MATH 113)

MATH 114 (which has content from MATH 112 & 113)

MATH 217 (which also completes MATH 221)

Math 221

Placement into MATH 221 or (MATH 112 and not 113)

Note: Trigonometry does not assume mastery of content from MATH 112 


MATH 221

MATH 217

MATH 275

(optional): MATH 211. This is calculus that does not require trigonometry, and does not qualify student to enroll in MATH 222 and is geared more towards business and social science major

Note: If desiring "Placed into Calculus" (requiring both College Algebra and Trigonometry / placed into MATH 221) use:

(MATH 112 & 113), MATH 114, 217, 221, or placement into MATH 221, which includes (credit for MATH 112 and placed out of MATH 113) and (credit for MATH 113 and placed out of MATH 112).

Introductory Biology




BIOCORE (curricula vary on how much BIOCORE is needed for an ‘intro-biology equivalency’)

BIO SCI x52 will automatically be added, but not displayed in the requisite to any course that lists BIOLOGY/BOTANY/ZOOLOGY 152. This is the transfer equivalency for the bioscience content without fulfilling the Communications B requirement.

General Chemistry

CHEM 103 & 104 are the standard two-semester introductory sequence for STEM majors.

CHEM 108 is considered a terminal chemistry course for non-STEM majors.

CHEM 109 is an accelerated version of CHEM 103 & 104.

CHEM 115 & 116 is the equivalent of general chemistry and an analytical chemistry course.

Introductory Psychology

PSYCH 202, and 281 are considered equivalents.    

Introductory Sociology

SOC 181, C&E SOC/SOC 210, and C&E SOC/SOC 211 are considered equivalents. 

C&E SOC/SOC 140 may also be considered an equivalent to the previously listed courses.


ECON 101 and ECON 111 are considered equivalent.

A A E 215 may also be considered as a microeconomics equivalent.

Introductory Physics

STEM majors vary on which PHYSICS courses they will accept in their majors. 

PHYSICS 103 & 104 – an algebra-based introductory series.

PHYSICS 201 & 202 – a calculus-based introductory series, primarily for engineering majors.

PHYSICS 207 & 208 – a calculus-based introductory series for math and science majors.

PHYSICS 247 & 248 – a calculus-based introductory series for physics, astrophysics, and applied, math, engineering, and physics (AMEP) majors. 

E M A 201 & (E M A 202 or M E 240) are often considered a substitute for the first semester in the introductory sequence.

Testing Scores

Students may bypass certain requisites by taking various exams/placement tests. Requisites should include information relating to these tests, so students do not have to repeat courses for which they already know the subject matter (thus extending time to degree).

Codes that are automatically included as a part of an enforced requisite:

  • AP, IB, CLEP scores or a direct transfer equivalency (and other advanced standing credits), if an equivalent course is used in the requisite. 
  • UW Placement test scores, if an equivalent course is used in the requisite. 

Example: If MATH 112 is a requisite, students who are exempt from MATH 112 because of their placement test score are automatically included.

Department Placement Exams are available and once the exam proposal is approved, requisites will be revised to incorporate the exam. Courses listed as “passed out of” will administratively be entered in the appropriate course requisites. The utilization of the placement exam requisite is only be allowed with an approved placement exam.

For more information, see the Departmental Placement Exam policy.

The appropriate phrase:

Placement into [CRSE ###]

Note: Requisites cannot include specific scores on tests due to space and brevity. There are already a limited number of characters in requisites, and this would constrain the already limited space. Additionally, a for a majority of students, scores would be a temporary placeholder between scores being received and the course equivalent is posted.

Transfer Equivalencies

Utilizing transfer equivalencies in the visible requisite have not yet been determined how they should be written. This is in-progress, as not including it is disadvantageous to transfer students.

General Education Requisites

Satisfaction of general education designations are acceptable for requisites, except Ethnic Studies. 

A course that carries Quantitative Reasoning (QR) B always requires satisfaction of Quantitative Reasoning (QR) A. A Communications B course does not require satisfaction of Communications A.

For more information about general education and what each of these requirements mean, see the General Education Requirements page. 

The appropriate phrases:

Satisfied Communications A requirement
Satisfied Quantitative Reasoning (QR) A requirement
Satisfied Quantitative Reasoning (QR) B requirement

Limitations on Enrollment

Honors Courses

Some honors courses are developed specifically for students enrolled in an Honors program. If the course has the Honors Only (H or HON) designation, the requisite of “Declared in an honors program” is required. This includes any school/college honors.

When stating "Declared in an honors program", a student group that includes all plans and subplans for honors programs (school/college honors, honors in the major) regardless of school/college will be added to the requisite. This is a list manually maintained by the Office of the Registrar to ensure all codes are included.

It is allowable to use "Declared in [school/college] honors programs", which will work in a similar fashion limiting the honors program to individual schools/colleges.

The appropriate phrase:

Declared in an honors program

Declared in [school college] honors program


Significant Content Overlap:

When there is significant overlap between courses and students should not receive credit for both, an enrollment control can be included in the requisite. Historically, this would often read “can not receive credit for X and Y course.” To ensure that students don’t earn credit in both, the enrollment control should be on both courses. This is also sometimes referred to as an ‘anti-requisite.’

The appropriate phrase: 

Not open to students with credit in [insert course(s)]



Note: If limiting enrollment by students with credit in another course, the requisite is built prohibiting courses by Course ID. If a course has changed its subject or catalog number, the limitation will still be enforced. If the course is limiting enrollment a previous version of a course with the same course id (frequently seen when doing substantial subject renumbering or reorganization), this cannot be enforced. The language will still show up in the requisite as informational.


As shared at the beginning of this document, a requisite in its purest form acknowledges the academic preparation needed to be successful in a course. A requisite works to ensure a student enters the course with the prior knowledge necessary to be successful. The best way to systematically evaluate this prior knowledge is by reviewing related courses and determining the one (or many) that contain content necessary for success in the subsequent course. This is why listing a prior UW-Madison course(s) as a requisite (Rule #1 from the beginning of this document) is the preferred requisite. The preferred way to manage enrollment is at the section level.

In some instances, a case can be made to use audience as a requisite. Examples of an audience requisite include students in a particular plan or subplan, students with a specific class standing, and/or students in a particular student group and is a form of enrollment management. The reason audience is not a preferred requisite category is because prior knowledge can typically not be generalized to an entire group of students. For example, an individual can review the CHEM 103 General Chemistry I course syllabus and see that stoichiometry and thermochemistry are covered, and since students need to have this baseline knowledge for success in CHEM 104 General Chemistry II, CHEM 103 is an appropriate requisite for CHEM 104. It is not possible, however, to know that all students with “junior standing” and/or “declared in Chemical Engineering BS” have this knowledge by default, which is why using audience as a requisite is not preferred.

That being said, there are some instances in which audience can be used as a requisite. In such cases, keep the following in mind:

The audience for a requisite also must comply with the Course Number policy. Where the requisite includes reference to a student being declared in a specific program and/or plan (e.g., Declared in Sociology) it may be assumed (unless otherwise stated):

  • for courses numbered 100-299 this refers to undergraduates only. Graduate students are not allowed to enroll in these courses; if they do, a process runs to remove the credit from their student record.
  • for courses numbered 300-699 this refers to undergraduate and graduate programs.
  • for courses numbered 700 and above this refers to graduate programs. At a minimum, the requisite must prevent undergraduate students from enrolling.

Reminder: Enrollment management can always be enforced at the section level in addition to the catalog requisites. This is the recomended pathway as students, when enrolling, see section level requisites as opposed to catalog-level requisites.

Other general rules: 

  • Audience cannot be specific to an individual school/college or an otherwise loosely defined set of students. 
  • Utilizing ‘open to special students’ is not acceptable for a requisite as it includes any student in continuing studies, including high school students, visiting international, post-baccalaureate, and guest auditors. When using audience for a requisite, consider how it would be coded behind the scenes in addition to an end user’s understanding of what we mean by what is written in requisites. Requisites can, however, exclude non-degree seeking students (not open to special students).
  • If the course is limited to entering students you may consider the student groups of First-Year Student, First-Year Freshmen, or First-Year Transfer, as using standing alone will include or exclude students who have a significant number of advanced standing (AP, IB, retroactive etc.) and transfer credits.
  • Do not use “Open to freshmen” (or any derivative of this). All courses are open to all students unless otherwise specified.
  • Graduate/professional standing - If the course is numbered 700 or higher, the course must at a minimum, have a requisite that limits the course to post-baccalaureate students. Note: a change was made to this standard text from "graduate or professional standing" to eliminate an "or" that caused confusion and complication when the phrase was used along with other requisites.

For the appropriate phrases, see the Standard Requisites (Google Sheet) list.

Limiting by Program

Limiting by program assumes that there is some level of academic preparation tied to declaring, thus is allowed at the catalog level. As noted, this is a form of enrollment control and is better suited at the section level if there is no academic preparation.

    • When limiting by a Plan, Subplan, or Program/Plan group, utilize the program(s) transcript title listed in Guide. Example: Animal Sciences BS or Business Analytics Graduate/Professional Certificate. When this is set up in SIS, the requisite uses the SIS code of each program. 
    • When considering using limitation by program, consider using only Plan names instead of indicating the Subplan. When limiting by Subplan, any new Subplans under that major will need to be permissioned into the course or have a course change proposal to revise the requisite (if the course is to be taken by multiple subplans).
    • Do not include periods with the degree level (MS versus M.S.).
    • Bachelor level programs do not need to specify degree level.
    • If no degree is specified, all Plan codes will be included (Bachelors, Masters, PHD, Doctoral Minor).
    • If limiting by graduate programs (MS/MA/PHD), use “[major] graduate program. This is a concatenated version of including all graduate programs associated with a major/program.
    • It is not practical to limit by all "PHD" programs, as the set-up would be including every single PHD code that is active. This is not allowed in requisites.
    • Capstone Certificates are not automatically included in any requisite and must be specified, as graduate/professional standing does not apply to these students.

The appropriate phrases:

    • Declared in [Plan name] (Degree level can be included before or after the plan name)
    • Declared in [Plan name]:[Subplan name]
    • Declared in [Plan name] graduate program
    • Declared in Capstone Certificate in [Plan name]
    • Declared in [Plan name] certificate (include “graduate/professional” if it is a graduate certificate)
    • Classified as Pre-[Plan name] (used when there is a pre-major code and a major code that all students should be able to enroll)





Level designations (class standing) 

This type of requirement should be used sparingly

Class standing is based only on the number of credits a student has earned, including advanced standing (AP, IB, retroactive etc.). Someone with junior standing may be a new college student with 55 AP credits or they may be a student who has attended UW-Madison for 3 years and earned 54 credits on campus. Most requisites will naturally limit enrollment in higher level courses by virtue of specific course requisites etc. As such, standing is not an indication of preparation for a course. 

Where standing is a requisite it is assumed that the level specified and above are permitted unless the word "only" is used. For example, when using “Junior standing” this includes senior standing, graduate/professional standing, and special students.

For the appropriate phrases, see the Standard Requisites (Google Sheet) list.


Limiting by year in a program for professional programs (Medicine MD, Doctor of Physical Therapy, Doctor of Pharmacy, Doctor of Veterinary Medicine) is also determined by credits earned.

The appropriate phrase:

Declared in [program] with [year] standing (professional programs listed above only)


Limiting by Student Groups

There are limited cases in which student groups may be used in a requisite. Student groups are created in SIS for a wide range of purposes, not all of which relate to or are defined in ways that make them compatible with use in a requisite. It needs to be clear how a student group is defined and is academic in nature and how it will be maintained in a way that remains consistent with that definition over time. Generally speaking, only under rare circumstances will a student group be approved for use in a catalog-level requisite. If seeking to use a student group for enrollment management purposes at the section level, contact the Office of the Registrar.

If interested in potentially using a student group in a requisite at the catalog-level, consult Academic Planning and Institutional Research regarding acceptable use,

The appropriate phrase:

Member of [approved student group name]

See the Standard Requisites (Google Sheet) list for existing student groups used at the catalog-level.

Consent of Instructor

  • All courses between 100-699 with a number that ends in x89, x98 or x99 will be set to “Consent of Instructor” to enroll. All courses numbered higher than 700 that end in x99 also must be set to "Consent of Instructor."
  • Courses numbered 681 and 682 or 691 and 692 will require “Consent of Instructor” to enroll. The course descriptions for 682 and 692 will also state that 681 or 691 respectively are required to enroll.
  • All courses with a number that ends in x89, x98 or x99 will be set to require instructor consent to enroll.
  • If the required preparation for the course includes factors that are not enforceable in the enrollment system (ex. ability to run 20 miles per week for a course on training for a marathon, requiring a valid passport, ensuring students are over the age of 21), utilize ‘Consent of Instructor” as the requisite and include at the end of the Description/Enroll Info what the preparation is for the course. The instructor will need to give individual permission to each student who wishes to enroll in the course. 

Consent of instructor cannot be utilized with an enforceable requisite as individual permission overrides all restrictions. 

It is not necessary to include at the end of a requisite, “or consent of instructor”, as instructors can always override the stated requisite and permit a student to enroll. Historically, this was a frequent statement utilized in requisites, but through the Requisite Amnesty Project (RAP) this statement is being removed as any student may enroll with the permission of the instructor.

Phrases to Use

UW-Madison Courses

[CRSE ###], or concurrent enrollment

Concurrent enrollment in [CRSE ###]

[#] credits in [Subject]

A grade of [X] in [CRSE ###]

Testing Scores

Placement into [CRSE ###]

General Education Requisites

Satisfied Communications A requirement

Satisfied Quantitative Reasoning (QR) A requirement

Satisfied Quantitative Reasoning (QR) B requirement

Limitations on Enrollment

Declared in an honors program

Declared in [school college] honors program

Not open to students with credit in [insert course(s)]


Declared in [Plan name] 

Declared in [Plan name]:[Subplan name]

Declared in [Plan name] graduate program 

Declared in Capstone Certificate in [Plan name]

Declared in [Plan name] Certificate 

Classified as Pre-[Plan name] program

Member of [approved student group name] (limited use)

Declared in [Program] with [year] standing (limited use)

Consent of Instructor

Requisite: Consent of Instructor

Study Abroad

Enroll info: Enrollment in a UW-Madison resident study abroad program. Requisite: None

Other Requisites including Standing

There are other additional ways to write a requisite that have been centrally located in a Google sheet. This list includes academic level, approved catalog level student groups, testing scores, and transfer equivalencies.

See the list of Standard Requisites (Google Sheet).

Managing Enrollment

It is acceptable for units to use section-level requisites in addition to the catalog level requisite provided the section-level requisite is for enrollment management purposes and does not include additional academic requirements (i.e., courses, GPA).

For example, the academic preparation for a course may be “None,” but one wants to limit enrollment to students declared in a specific certificate, that can be set up as a section level requisite. In doing such, the section level requisite can be removed at any point and any student may enroll. This can be done to give preferential enrollment space, but also maximize the ability to have students enroll based on the preparation without having to individually permission them into the course.

Consult with the Registrar's Office about managing enrollment at the section level.

Post-Enrollment Requisite Checking

PERC is a process that departments can opt into in order to help enforce enrollment requirements that were in progress at the time a student enrolled. This allows for more enrollment control and fosters communication with students to ensure they are making successful degree progress and enrolling in appropriate the courses.

More information about PERC(downloaded file)

See Also:

Keywords:requisite, requisites, academic preparation, x99, x98, independent study   Doc ID:110378
Owner:Melissa S.Group:Academic Planning and Institutional Research
Created:2021-04-19 16:23 CSTUpdated:2022-01-06 15:27 CST
Sites:Academic Planning and Institutional Research
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