Available courses

This course helps students to capitalize on the entrepreneurship way of thinking and approach to initiate and develop new business and venture. Students will also learn to deal with usual matters and threats related to the survival of the new venture and how to successfully grow within the context of very competitive and evolving markets.


This course is an introductory course to entrepreneurship.  It covers topics related to the nature and importance of entrepreneurship, forms of entrepreneurship, the entrepreneurial mind and the entrepreneurial process. It also explains the process of developing successful business ideas including recognizing opportunities and generating ideas, encouraging creativity, conducting feasibility analysis, developing an effective business model, conducting industry and competitor analysis and writing/presenting a business plan.


This self-paced course is aimed primarily at AZMUni staff who are new to Moodle as well as those wishing to brush up on their knowledge.
The course introduces key ideas and tools enabling participants to construct or improve their own Moodle courses

To enrol yourself onto this course, please click on the course title- once on the course page, you will see the option 'Enrol me on this course' on the left of the page.

This is a 3 credit advanced level course that provides more opportunities for overall general language development in the four skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing. However, more attention is given to the writing skill with particular focus on producing a documented, argumentative research paper.  The course will build on the skills and the understanding of the academic norms that were fostered in English Communication Skills I and will help learners acquire the skills necessary to produce more extensive analytical and evaluative term papers.


ENGL 201: English Communication Skills I
This is a university requirement course. The use of Moodle will facilitate learners' English language skills

This is a 3 credit course that aims at developing the appropriate linguistic and communicative skills needed to tackle different coursework assignments in English. Through an integrated approach, a wide variety of contemporary reading material, communicative tasks as class discussions and oral presentations, and writing activities, learners will develop not only their respective competences in the four language skills but also their critical thinking and study skills.

This is a 3 credit advanced level course that provides more opportunities for overall general language development in the four skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing. However, more attention is given to the writing skill with particular focus on producing a documented, argumentative research paper.  The course will build on the skills and the understanding of the academic norms that were fostered in English Communication Skills I and will help learners acquire the skills necessary to produce more extensive analytical and evaluative term papers.


Accounting II expands on what the student learns in Accounting I by focusing on corporate accounting. This course discusses how corporations are structured and formed with an emphasis on corporate characteristics. Stocks, bonds, notes, purchase investments and analysis of financial statements are included, as well as an in-depth look at managerial accounting. Statements of cash flow, budgets, and budget management are also examined. Prerequisite: ACCO 202 Financial Accounting I.


This course deals with the response of building envelopes to surrounding environmental factors; covering in detail the components of the envelope: floors, walls, doors, windows, and roofs of all types. This course is also an introduction to construction detailing. The aims of the course are for students to achieve an integrated knowledge of building construction, structural systems, material choices and energy transfer mechanisms and the ability to synthesize them into a coherent project that expresses architectural intentions. It also introduces students to the techniques of functional analysis of building performance including computer applications.


Design as investigation process: This course is geared for both students of Architecture and Interior Design. Based on the studio format, a sequence of projects is tailored to progressively develop the central skills of observation, research, analytic thinking, and representation, with emphasis on the inventive and intelligent expression of ideas. Students explore 'ways of seeing': understanding and interpreting objects/ places/ events from their environment and learning to look beyond the obvious and visible into the unseen and often 'absurd' quality of things.

This course examines the fundamental concepts that underlie GIS technology and geographic data, through a comprehensive introduction to ArcGIS platform components and capabilities. The purpose of the course is to provide students with the skills to perform the most common ArcGIS workflows and get introduced to techniques and general best practices to map, manage, analyze, and share data and other GIS resources.  Students will apply fundamental cartographic design principles to create maps that are easy to interpret and properly designed. At the end of the course, students will master the best practices and workflows to enhance visualization and extract meaningful information from satellite imagery, lidar, and other remotely sensed data. They will understand the value and uses of GIS in GeoDesign and create 3D urban scenes from GIS data.


This course, ARCH 302, will provide the opportunity for the students to further indulge into Design as a process of speculation, inquiry, experimentation and response to salient users’ needs and contextual drives, while further enhancing their capability to indulge themselves in the ethics of conceptualization, problem solving and the formal making of an architectural production translated both in 2D & 3D visual presentations (manual and digital). Users’ needs, tectonics and architectural composition, site, structure and material, are the main issues to experiment with and address throughout the assigned projects in the course with escalating complexity.


World History of Architecture II – ARCH 308 -  is a requirement course for second year architecture and interior design students, it  is the second in the series of history of architecture, preceded by ARCH 307 World History of Architecture I.

Organized thematically more than chronologically, ARCH 308 covers architectural production and precedents spreading over various historical and geographical locations, exploring the myriad technological, economic, socio cultural and philosophical developments that influenced the architectural production.

The course fosters and raises contextual questions, identifies problems and helps develop an in depth understanding of the discourse of architecture, and incites awareness to the realm Architecture.


This is a 3 credit course that serves as an introduction to the major theories, concepts, and applications of psychology. Topics in neuropsychology, sensation and perception, human development, learning and memory, social cognitive psychology, and personality theory will be covered. Throughout the course, an emphasis is placed on understanding the link between theory and real-world application of psychological principles. The course provide students with a basic understanding of the psychological principles involved in well-being and their input in attaining positive outcomes. Drawing on theories from positive psychology, this course seeks to assist students in understanding human happiness and well-being.

This course is intended to be used to manage the process of submitting, filtering, selecting business ideas from Azm university students to the Theemar Business Idea Competition