100 Ellsworth Collings Hall
Gregg Garn, Ph.D., Dean
Teresa K. DeBacker, Ph.D., Associate Dean for Professional Education
Lawrence Baines, Ph.D., Associate Dean for Graduate Studies and ResearchSherry Cox, Ph.D., Associate Dean for Undergraduate Advising
One of the stated purposes of the University of Oklahoma when founded in 1890 was the study of the “art of teaching.” However, education as a field of study did not become a priority until Stratton D. Brooks assumed the presidency of the University. Under Brooks’ leadership, education first became a field of study (1909), then a school of study in the College of Arts and Sciences (1910), and finally an independent school (1920). Brooks brought Warren Waverly Phelan from Baylor University in 1912 to serve as the first director of the school. Phelan served until 1926.
In 1929, the School of Education became the College of Education under the direction of Ellsworth Collings, who had been director of the School of Education. He served until 1945, and eight deans have served the College of Education since Collings. The current dean is Gregg Garn, appointed in 2012.
The College of Education was reorganized in 1986 into three departments: the Department of Educational Leadership and Policy Studies, the Department of Educational Psychology, and the Department of Instructional Leadership and Academic Curriculum. The college currently has more than 700 undergraduate and 800 graduate students who are pursuing degrees and/or certification. The College offers Bachelors, Master’s, Ph.D., and Ed.D. degrees; it is second only to the College of Arts and Sciences in the number of doctoral degrees awarded.
The primary mission of the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education is to promote inquiry and practices that foster democratic life and that are fundamental to the interrelated activities of teaching, research, and practice in the multi-disciplinary field of education.
The Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education’s teacher preparation program is “TE-PLUS — Teacher Education: Professionalism, Leadership, Understanding, and Scholarship.” The program includes General Education, Professional Education and Specialized Education coursework and experiences. Depending upon the program area, coursework in both Professional and Specialized Education includes extensive field experiences in a variety of educational settings.
After students complete the teaching internship and research component and pass all state certification exams, they will be recommended to the State Department of Education for initial licensure. The exams required for program completion and licensure include Oklahoma General Education Test (OGET), Oklahoma Subject Area Test (OSAT), and Oklahoma Professional Teaching Examination (OPTE).
The Writing Project, directed by Priscilla Griffith, is devoted to improving the quality of composition instruction in elementary and secondary schools. The program, which has professionally prepared more than 500 educators as teacher consultants, is part of the National Writing Project, a network of university school programs across the nation. The OWP Teacher Consultants then travel to schools throughout the state, presenting in-service workshops to assist other educators in developing students’ writing performance.
The Zarrow Center for Learning Enrichment at the University of Oklahoma studies transition, self-determination, and post-secondary education of youth and adults with disabilities and those at risk for school failure. Masters and doctoral students who conduct research at the Zarrow Center learn skills to become future educational leaders. Faculty and students disseminate their work through books, articles, teaching materials, classes, workshops, and professional presentations. An endowment from the Zarrow Family Foundation of Tulsa funds the Zarrow Center activities.
The Center for Educational Development and Research (CEDaR) provides support for the research and scholarship of faculty and graduate students in the College of Education. Its work includes data services, academic editing, survey design and administration, and grant-writing support. In addition, CEDaR regularly sponsors workshops on research related software.
The K20 Center for Educational and Community Renewal is a consortium of school-university-community partnerships committed to improving student achievement and democratic citizenship through authentic teaching, technology integration, and cooperative networking. It is an interdisciplinary, university-wide center with a focus on educational and community renewal in the U.S. and internationally. The K20 Center proposes a model addressing the needs of children and families through interactive, action-oriented partnerships among schools, families, universities, and community and government agencies. The K20 Center brings teachers, administrators, students, parents, school board members, community members, business leaders, information technologists, university faculty and students together to share ideas, observe best practices, identify and analyze problems, and develop strategies for improved teaching, learning, and community life.
The Counseling Psychology Clinic is a training facility for the Counseling Psychology, Community Counseling, and School Counseling graduate programs and offers instructional, counseling and assessment services to all Oklahomans. The purpose of the OU Counseling Psychology Clinic is to provide services to individuals, couples, families, and children involving various problems of living. Counseling services are charged on a sliding scale, based on familial income and the number of dependents. In addition to therapy, counselors provide psychological assessment services for children, adolescents, adults, couples, and families. Anyone currently living in Oklahoma can come to the clinic for services. University affiliation is not necessary to receive services. For an appointment, call (405)-325-2914.
The Hardman Center for Children with Learning Differences was created through a gift from Ruth G. Hardman, a long-time Tulsa resident known for her philanthropy and interest in literacy and education. The Hardman Center has a dual mission of outreach across the state to assist parents, teachers, and schools in helping children with learning differences be more successful in school, and of applied research to close the gap between best and current practices in literacy education.
The Institute of Child Development, which serves approximately 50 children from the Norman and University communities, has been accredited by the National Academy of Early Childhood Programs. Working with children from 2–5 years old, the Institute meets a variety of strict standards, including providing activities appropriate for preschool children, having an adequate student-staff ratio, meeting stringent health and safety standards, and providing opportunities for parental involvement. The OU Institute of Child Development was in the first group of licensed child care facilities in the United States to be accredited.
The Science Education Center’s mission is to continue to be at the forefront of science education research while preparing teachers and professionals for lasting scholarly work and personal development in order to improve upon science education.
The Academic Advising Center serves as an advising and information center for undergraduate and graduate certification only students in the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education. This office maintains records on all students pursuing teacher education. Students must consult their adviser before they will be cleared to enroll in classes. Advising occurs before advanced registration begins each semester. Students are encouraged to consult with their adviser about matters pertaining to their degree program and certification requirements. The office is located in room 137 Ellsworth Collings Hall (ECH). For an appointment, call (405) 325-2238.
AHEAD is a graduate student organization that works to aid its members’ personal and professional development through informing and encouraging participation in opportunities in the field of Higher Education. AHEAD also serves as a social organization that helps encourage building relationships across all areas in EDAH. The organization consists of an executive board that is modeled off of a leadership structure found in many national organizations within the field. The board collectively governs the direction of the organization with collaboration with all members.
The Counseling Student Association aids the entry of graduate students into the professions of Counseling Psychology, Community Counseling, and School Counseling through such activities as mentoring new students, arranging colloquia, and providing input into program curricula and governance.
The presidents of all of the undergraduate student organizations in the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education comprise the Dean’s Student Advisory Committee. Student leaders meet with the dean once a month to discuss current issues in the college and ways to improve their educational experience. The committee organizes several college events throughout the year, including the college-wide picnic, homecoming parade, Sooner Saturday, and the Scholastic Book Fair. Meetings are open to all interested students.
Diversity Appreciation Group (DAG) is a student-run group that is part of the Counseling Student Association. Its main objective is to create a forum in which students and faculty can explore and discuss beliefs, values and behaviors in relation to others who are different in terms of age, gender, race, ethnicity, religion, sexual orientation, physical and mental abilities, socio-economic status, and other differences. Activities and cultural events are organized to help participants challenge their own biases.
The purposes of the EGO are to collect, organize, and disseminate information to all graduate students in the Department of Educational Psychology regarding department news; scholarship, fellowship, assistantship, and research opportunities; employment opportunities; and social gatherings. A further purpose of the group is to serve as a hub for networking and establishing support systems. The group serves as a colloquia from which to learn about the latest theories, ideas, technologies, and practices within the specific areas of Instructional Psychology and Technology, the Counseling Programs, and Special Education. The group also serves as an agency from which to invite outside or local speakers on relevant subjects. Further, the group fosters understanding, cooperation, and collaboration between the specific areas of focus within Educational Psychology.
The Graduate Student Council exists to discuss issues and concerns from the graduate students of the College, and serve as liaisons between the Dean’s office and the graduate student organizations. The Council meets monthly during the academic year with the Associate Dean for Graduate Studies and Research, and its members are involved in programs and projects that support graduate student representation and community in the College. The Council consists of a representative from each of the College’s Graduate Student Organizations: AHEAD, CSA, EGO, ILAC, OESA and NSTA.
Kappa Delta Pi, the international honor society in education, recognizes outstanding contributions to education and encourages professional fellowship. Membership is by invitation and is offered for undergraduate and graduate education students who exhibit sound scholarship (a GPA of at least 3.25), commendable personal qualities, and worthy educational ideals.
The Oklahoma Sooners National Science Teachers Association Student Chapter is a registered student organization at OU and an official student chapter of the National Science Teachers Association (NSTA). The purpose of our chapter is to advocate the mission of NSTA, which is to promote excellence and innovation in science teaching and learning for all; to acquaint preservice teachers of science with the support resources available from NSTA; to provide additional professional development in science education to preservice teachers; and to create a network of preservice teacher at universities or colleges across the world. Benefits of the student chapter include a free one-year NSTA electronic student membership and opportunities to gain leadership skills, to enhance career growth, to network with peers and experienced science teachers and educators, and to support science education.
OESA is an academic organization founded in 2001 to support graduate students and faculty in Education studies. Membership in OESA is open to all graduate students and faculty at the University of Oklahoma who are involved in educational inquiry in good academic standing, and committed to high quality scholarship and inquiry in the various fields of education. Education Studies derives its character and methods from a number of academic disciplines and area studies, including history, philosophy, sociology, anthropology, religion, politics and law, cultural studies, gender studies and educational policy studies.
The University of Oklahoma Student Council for Exceptional Children is dedicated to enhancing the preparation of preservice special educators as they are about to embark on teaching students of all abilities. Professional development on timely topics through specific presentations is ongoing throughout the fall and spring semesters. Direct interaction with fellow students and faculty members further enriches the experiences available through this organization. Service learning provides additional opportunities to strengthen skills that will be needed once practicing in the field. Membership is open to preservice general educators as well as special educators.
The University of Oklahoma Student Oklahoma Education Association (SOEA) is a pre-professional organization of undergraduate and graduate students currently preparing for careers in education. Through SOEA, students are affiliated with the larger Oklahoma Education Association and the National Education Association. Membership in SOEA provides networking opportunities with professional educators and the opportunity to participate in professional development workshops and unite for special projects.
For more information on scholarship opportunities, visit http://www.ou.edu/content/scholarships.html. For information on financial aid opportunities, visit the OU Financial Aid Services website at http://www.ou.edu/financialaid.html.
High School Students
If you are a high school graduate or soon will graduate, contact: Office of Admissions, 1000 Asp Avenue, Room 127, Norman, OK 73019-4076, (405) 325-2252.
Prospective students should follow all application instructions carefully. Information about tuition, fees, housing and student affairs is available from the Office of Admissions and the Office of Prospective Student Services.
Upon acceptance to the University, students will receive a letter containing information about advising and enrollment procedures. All students admitted directly from high school are advised through University College.
If you wish to major in education and will be a transfer student from another college or university, contact: Office of Admissions, 1000 Asp Avenue, Room 127, Norman, OK 73019-4076, (405) 325-2252.You may be admissible either to the University College or directly to the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education, depending upon whether you have accumulated sufficient hours and meet other requirements for admission to the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education.
There is a 2-step admission process for students seeking to enter the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education.
Students at the University of Oklahoma are eligible for admission to the college after they have:
Students are eligible to apply for full admission to a teacher education certification program after they have:
Admission to a teacher education certification program requires meeting particular program requirements, submission of an application and essay, background check, and an interview with program area faculty. Upon successful completion of the interview process, students will be fully admitted to a specific teacher education program and given permission to enroll in education classes.
Admission to the Graduate College to Complete the Graduate Certification Component of the TE-PLUS Program. Required only for extended programs (Early Childhood, Foreign Language and Language Arts)
Students must be admitted to the Graduate College to complete the graduate certification component of the TE-PLUS program. They may begin a master’s degree program or be classified by the Graduate College as a certification only student. Those students wishing to pursue a master’s degree must also meet the specific admission requirements for that degree. For full admission to the Graduate College, students must achieve a 3.00 cumulative grade point average on the last degree conferring transcript; for conditional admission, students must achieve a 2.50-2.99 cumulative grade point average on the last degree conferring transcript. Students also must meet the admission requirements of the master’s program they wish to enter.
Academic credit from any division of the University of Oklahoma — Norman campus, Health Sciences Center, OU-Tulsa, or Continuing Education — is considered resident credit at the University of Oklahoma. Grades and hours earned in any of these divisions are included in the OU retention and cumulative grade point averages for purposes of admission or readmission to the University, and to the individual colleges within the University.Admission requirements are subject to change on an annual basis. For information that applies to you, please consult the degree checksheet in effect at the time of your first enrollment in the state system.
The responsibility for meeting all graduation requirements lies with the student. The requirements for graduation from the University of Oklahoma through the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education are:
General Education introduces the student to the arts, sciences and humanities as knowledge taken to be worthy in and of itself; as being valuable to the citizen participating in the American democracy; as knowledge useful to all in a technological society; and as an introduction to the fields of knowledge exposing the college student to various career options.
General Education is based on those studies known as the liberal arts and liberal sciences, which embrace the broad areas of the humanities, mathematics, the biological and physical sciences, the social and behavioral sciences, and oral and written communication skills.
Please refer to the respective checksheets for specific General Education requirements.
Professional core education courses are those classes taken by all students who are preparing to become teachers. Professional Education courses include: EIPT 3473, EIPT 3483, EDSP 3054, EIPT 3043, EDS 4003. In addition, all students will complete a Teaching Internship (EDUC 4050, EDUC 4060 or EDUC 5920) and a research course. (EDEL 4063, EDSP 4121, ILAC 4143/ 5143, EDEN 5203, EDSC 5514, or MLLL 5920). Other Professional Education courses vary by teacher certification program areas. The requirements for each certification program are printed on the degree checksheet. Field experiences are required with EDS 4003, EIPT 3483 and teaching methodology courses.
Admission to the student teaching internship semester requires students to be in good standing and have completed all baccalaureate degree requirements with the exception of the Internship and research course.Continued progress in the professional sequence is dependent upon successful completion of prerequisites. (A laboratory fee, covering materials and equipment use, is charged of all students taking EIPT 3043, Learning with Educational Technologies.)
Specialized education requirements vary according to the teacher certification program. The requirements for each certification program are printed on the degree checksheet. These checksheets are available online at: http://checksheets.ou.edu/educindx.htm and in the Advising Center, 137 Ellsworth Collings Hall. Continued progress in the specialized Education coursework is dependent upon successful completion of prerequisites.
All professional education coursework transferred to the University of Oklahoma and submitted by the student as the equivalent of required courses in any teacher certification preparation program will be subject to the approval of the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education.
A student in the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education shall satisfy the minimum academic residence requirement by completing courses offered on the University’s Norman campus or at a residence center. Residency begins with full admission to teacher education. The student can meet the residence requirement through one of the two following options:
Credit granted through advanced standing may be accepted as residence study. Please refer to the Admissions section of this catalog for further information on the regulations governing advanced standing credit. Credit earned through correspondence cannot be used to meet the basic professional sequence requirements. The maximum allowable accumulation of advanced standing, correspondence and extension study credit in general education, specialized education, and professional education shall be one-fourth the total semester hours required in each category.
University of Oklahoma regulations pertaining to the acceptance of correspondence and extension credit from other institutions must be met before such work may be applied toward the degree.
Sixteen semester hours constitute a normal enrollment for fall and spring. Students may enroll for 19 semester hours. Students with grade point averages of 3.00 or above may enroll for 20 semester hours if they have the approval of their adviser and the dean of the college. Students with grade point averages of 3.50 may take more than 20, up to a maximum of 24, semester hours if they have the approval of their adviser and the dean of the college. During the summer session the normal enrollment is 14 semester hours. Students with grade point averages of 3.00 -3.49 may enroll for 15 summer semester hours or 18 hours with a 3.50 or above if they have the approval of their adviser and the dean of the college. Normal enrollment for a summer Intersession is 3 hours. Students may enroll in 4 Intersession semester hours with grade point average of 3.00 -3.49 or for 5-6 Intersession semester hours with a 3.50 grade point average or above if they have the approval of their adviser and the dean of the college.
Students enrolled for the student teaching internship may not take more than nine semester hours without the approval of their faculty adviser and the dean.
The pass/no pass option may be used only on elective courses belonging to one of the General Education areas of free electives. That is, if a specific course is listed as a requirement in one of these areas, it may not be completed under the pass/no pass option. Since such specific requirements vary with the individual teacher certification programs, it is the responsibility of the students to check their particular program requirements in the General Education areas so that they may properly apply the pass/no pass option to their credit for graduation. All professional and specialized education course requirements are also excluded from the pass/no pass option.
The Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education disseminates information through the various offices, particularly the Academic Advising Center. An adviser is appointed to every student enrolled in the college. Even so, the student is expected to read the catalog, and know and understand all the requirements stated therein and on the appropriate degree checksheet. The final responsibility for meeting degree requirements rests with the student.
A degree is awarded only upon recommendation of the college, and represents the satisfactory completion of all requirements indicated below in the Program Requirements section.
Degrees of Special Distinction will be awarded to graduating seniors who:
Degrees with Distinction will be awarded to graduating seniors who:
Students who earn their degrees from the University of Oklahoma and who have satisfactorily completed the program requirements, including success on the three Certification Examinations for Oklahoma Educators (OGET, OSAT, and OPTE), will be recommended by the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education for state licensure. A teaching license will be issued by the Oklahoma State Department of Education. The license to teach is valid for one year, during which time the holder participates in the Oklahoma Resident Teacher Program. The residency must be served in an accredited school and under the supervision of a committee composed of professionals from the school and from among University teacher education personnel.The committee is responsible for assisting the resident teacher and for making a final recommendation as to the resident teacher's eligibility for a standard teaching certificate.
The following three teacher certification programs are available exclusively through the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education:
The following are offered either through the Jeannine Rainbolt College of Education or in collaboration with the College of Arts and Sciences:
The following is offered through the Weitzenhoffer Family College of Fine Arts:
Graduation requirements vary according to which college a student elects to enter, and are stated on the program area checksheets.
The TE-PLUS program contains three formal field experiences where students are placed in educational environments representing rural, urban, and suburban settings. These field experiences are tied to particular coursework. Students will learn about the expectations and their placements during class. Other, more informal field experiences are affiliated with some of the courses in professional and specialized education courses. These experiences are critical to student's professional development. Each teacher certification program culminates with the student teaching internship as a 16-week full-time field experience.
Undergraduate degree requirements are revised and published annually by the Office of Curricular Changes and Academic Publications. The specific requirements are available on the Internet at: http://checksheets.ou.edu/educindx.htm.
General Education Requirements
EDS 4003, EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054; EDEC 3001, 4001, and 4980.
Additional coursework required for certification: EDUC 5920 (PK–K), 5920 (1–3), ILAC 5143.
EDEC 3213, 3211, 3223, 3221, 3233, 4123, 4121, 4203; MUED 2733; EDMA 3053, 3153; EDLT 3183, 3253, 4303; EDSC 4093; EDSS 3553; additional free electives to meet the 124 requirement for graduation.
General Education Requirements
EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054; ILAC 4003, EDUC 4050, EDEL and 4063.
EDEL 3002, 3243, 4101, 4980; EDMA 3353, 4353; EDLT 3253, 3711, 3713, 4713; EDSS 3553, 4323; EDSC 4093, 4193.
General Education Requirements
EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054; MLLL 4813 (Latin majors complete LAT 4313), LING 4023.
Additional coursework required for certification: EDUC 5920 (Elementary), 5920 (Secondary) and MLLL 5920.
French: FR 1115, 1225, 2113, 2133, 2223, 2243, 3083, 3423, 3853, 4153, 4163, 4313, 4323; LING 4023; additional elective hours to meet 124 hour undergraduate minimum for graduation may be taken from MLLL, Classics, Language area, Linguistics, or Education, four hours.
German: GERM 1115, 1225, 2113, 2223, 2323, 3423, 3523, 3623, 3853, 4313, 4323, LING 4023, and six hours of GERM 4000–5000–level course in major language; additional elective hours to meet 124 hour undergraduate minimum for graduation may be taken from MLLL, Classics, Language area, Linguistics or Education four hours.
Latin: LAT 1115 and 1215 or 1315, 2113, 2213; 15 hours of Latin courses numbered 3000 and above; six hours chosen from LAT or CL C courses numbered 3000 or above; six hours of CL C courses numbered 2000 or above; LAT 4503 or CL C 4503. Additional elective hours to meet 124 hour undergraduate minimum for graduation may be taken from Classics or Latin area, 7-12 hours. Students who choose LAT 1315 instead of LAT 1115 and 1215 must complete an additional five hours of electives.
Spanish: SPAN 1115, 1225, 2113, 2223, 3073, 3423, 3853, 4093, 4103, 4153, 4163, 4313, 4323, LING 4023; additional elective hours to meet 124 hour undergraduate minimum for graduation may be taken from MLLL, Classics, Language area, Linguistics or Education, four hours.
General Education Requirements
EDEN 3223, 4914, 4923; EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054.
Additional coursework required for certification: EDUC 5920; EDEN 5203.
American Literatures: Students must take at least four ENGL courses from the following list. One course must be ENGL 2773 or 2883. ENGL 2713, 2733, 2743, 3253, 3353, 3713, 4013, 4713, 4723, 4733, 4813, 4823, or 4833.
English Literatures: Students must take at least four ENGL courses from the following list. One course must be ENGL 2543 or 2653 and one must be ENGL 4523 or 4533. ENGL 3033, 3513, 3523, 3533, 3543, 3613, 3623, 4013, 4433, 4503, 4513, 4543, 4553, 4563, 4573, 4583, 4613, 4623, 4653.
World Literatures: ENGL 2273 and 2443; students must also take at least two ENGL courses from the following list. ENGL 2433, 3013, 3323, 3333, 3343, 3363, 3383, 3403, 3423, 3433, 3573, 3653, 4003, 4233, 4243, 4263, 4303, 4403, 4423, 4443, 4453, 4463, 5003.
Communication and Linguistics: Students must take at least one course from the following list. ENGL 4463, COMM 2003, 2213, 3223, 3513, 4153.
Additional guided electives to meet the 124 hours required for graduation, 9 hours.
General Education Requirements
Electives to total 55 hours.
EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054; EDMA 4233, EDMA 4243, EDMA 4253, EDUC 4060 and ILAC 4143.
MATH *1823, *2423, 2433, 2443, 2513, 3113, 3333, 3613, 4753; PHYS *2514; three to six hours from Math 4193, 4323, 4383, 4673, 4733, 4793, 4803, 4853.
*These 10 hours along with the 45 hours listed in General Education comprise the 55-hour minimum college requirement for General Education.
Specialization electives: 4-7 hours chosen in consultation with adviser.
General Education Requirements
Electives to total 55 hours: four hours.
EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054; EDSC 4513/5513; EDUC 4060.
Additional coursework required for certification: EDSC 5514.
*PBIO 1114; *BIOL 1114, 1121; One of the following: BIOL 2124, 2234, 2255, 3103 and 3101, or 3214; CHEM 1315, 1415; *PHYS 2414, 2424; GEOL 1114; METR 1014; Electives—14-15 hours: to be selected from subject area(s) in which certification is sought. All electives may be taken in one or more areas listed above.
*These 12 hours along with the 43 hours listed in General Education comprise the 55-hour minimum college requirement for General Education. A minimum of 10 hours must be completed at the upper-division level.
General Education Requirements
*A grade of C or better is required.
EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054; EDSS 4553, 4563, EDUC 4060, and ILAC 4143.
HIST 1613, 1623, 3393, three hours of World History Electives; GEOG 1114, 2603; two courses chosen from a P SC specified list; nine hours American history Electives; six hours social science perspectives electives from economics, sociology, or psychology; 12 upper-division hours taken from areas of world history, political science, American history, or social science perspectives (electives chosen from economics, sociology, or psychology); four additional elective hours to meet the 124 hour undergraduate minimum for graduation must be adviser approved with suggested elective GEOG 3633.
General Education Requirements
EDS 4003; EIPT 3043, 3473, 3483; EDSP 3054, 4121, 4134, 4144.
EDLT 3711, 3713; EDSC 4093; EDSS 3553; EDMA 3353 or 4233; EDSP
4013, 4023, 4033, 4043, 4053, 4063, 4072, 4083, 4093, 4103, 4112.