1. Basic of Development Communication (KPM 210) 3(2-1)
  This course discusses the importance of communication in development and social change, development issues, the definition of development communication, the roles of development communicators, the development communication approach, the role and competency of development communicators, the effects of development communication, the context of development communication. The learning methods used are discussion, role-playing, and games.  
2. Introduction to Soil Science (TSL 202) 3(2-1)
  This course is designed and structured to provide the students with the basics of soil science and its relation to agriculture in a broad sense by discussing various topics including soil types, function, soil physical and chemical properties, fertility, fertilizers and fertilizing, soil organisms and biotechnology, soil morphology and classification, land surveying and mapping, evaluation of land resources, conservation, soil degradation and rehabilitation, land use planning, land management and land resources.
3. Agriculture Economics (ESL 211) 3(2-2)
  This course teaches students to understand the meaning and scope of agricultural economics. Subjects include general economics and its relation to agricultural economics; agricultural resources; agricultural institutions; supply and demand for agricultural commodities; production and costs; income; marketing and trading of agricultural commodities; and agricultural policy and development.
4. Climatology (GFM 221) 3(3-0)
  This course teaches the elements of climate, factors affecting the climate, and the process of climate formation, including the distribution, variation, and classification of climate in the world and the uses and application of climate knowledge.
5. Botany (BIO 234) 3(2-1)
  This course teaches the principles of plant biology which include evolution in plants and communities, the importance of plants in human life; plant systematics which includes identification, nomenclature, and classification of plants; diversity of organisms that resemble plants (algae), diversity and evolution of mosses, ferns, Gymnosperms and Angiosperms; the organization of the plant organs that consist of cells, tissues and meristems; function, type, and structure of plant roots; stem functions and organization; shape and structure of leaves; flowers and fruit anatomy.
6. Plant Physiology (BIO 241) 3(2-1)
  This course teaches the physiology of the processes and functions that take place in higher plants including transpiration and soil-plant-air relations, respiration, photosynthesis, nutrients and their assimilation, hormones related to plant growth and development, response mechanisms plants to environmental stresses, and the molecular basis of selected physiological processes in plants.
7. Statistical Methods (STK 211) 3(2-1)
  This course teaches the basic principles of statistical methods and simple analytical methods that are applicable to various fields including Agriculture, Biology, Social, Business, and so on. This course is the basis for further statistical courses such as Categorical Data Analysis, Regression Analysis, Experimental Design, Quality Control Statistics, and Time Series Analysis. Topics covered in this course are statistical descriptions, probability, principles for estimating and testing hypotheses, proportions, mean values, correlations, simple linear regression, and contingency tables.
8. Fundamentals of Plant Protection (PTN 200) 3(2-1)
  This course discusses the basics and principles of plant protection from pests and plant diseases. The topics of the course include plant pests; biomorphology of pests; pest environment; the importance and concept of plant diseases; classification of plant diseases; symptoms and effects of the disease; parasitism and disease development; causes of plant diseases; plant defense against pathogens; the influence of environmental factors on the development of infectious diseases; plant disease epidemics and factors that affect epidemics; principles of pest control and plant diseases; and the concept of integrated pest management.
9. Experimental Design (STK 222) 3(2-1)
  This course discusses the standard experimental designs, especially those commonly used in agriculture. The topics covered are the introduction of experimental design and standard experimental designs, single factor experiment in a completely randomized design, randomized complete block design, Latin square design, comparison between treatments, factorial experiments, split-plot, and analysis of variance.
10. Landscape Architecture (ARL 200) 3(2-1)
  This course teaches the scope of landscape architecture and the history of landscape in Indonesia and in the world; the process of planning, design, and management of landscapes; assessing constraints in planning; introduce climate and its implications for design; site selection and analysis; space considerations (exterior space), organization of site structures, dwellings and human communities from the scale of cities to regions to create a comfortable living environment.
11. Student Community Services (FPA 400) 3
  This course can be taken after the 6th semester. The course teaches students to apply academic knowledge to the community and provides an opportunity for students to participate in dealing with problems in real life. Course activities include pre-departure sessions, field orientation, activity planning, activity implementation, mid-activity evaluation, final evaluation of activities, workshop, and prepare reports.  
12. Agricultural Politics (FPA 401) 2(2-0)
  This course discusses agricultural development goals, multidimensional agriculture, agricultural territorial dimensions, rural development, agrarian politics, farmer organizations, urban agriculture, agro and bioindustry, supply chains of agricultural production, externalities in agricultural development, dimensions of environmental services, dimensions of food security and sovereignty, price policies and food subsidies, exports and imports of agricultural products, funding for agricultural development, dynamics of agricultural development policies, global agricultural politics and a review of agricultural politics of several countries.
13. Fundamentals of Agronomy (AGH 200) 3 (2-1)
  This course discusses the roles of plants in relation to culture, economic development and the supply of food and nutrition for a community or country in order to increase crop production; the concept of energy flow in agriculture and increase the efficiency of energy use for cultivation; the origins of plant classification, function and structure of plant morphology, stages of plant growth in relation to balancing the use and accumulation of carbohydrates; environmental factors that affect plant growth and crop production; plant propagation, plant breeding, breeding methods and seed technology; crop production techniques, the basics of Panca Usaha, and farming system: multiple cropping, wetland rice, dry farming and estate crop production.
14. Genetics for Plant Breeding (AGH 210) 3 (2-1)
  This course teaches students to explain the meaning and the scopes of plant genetics, genetic materials, gene expression, mitosis and meiosis, the basis of Mendelian inheritance, gene interactions, genetic linkages and mapping, gene and chromosome mutations as well as quantitative inheritance and extrachromosomal inheritance.
15. Introduction to Seed Science and Technology (AGH 250) 3 (2-1)
  The course discusses the importance of quality seeds in crop production, seed formation and development, metabolism during seed germination, and seed dormancy, definition of seed viability and seed quality testing, procurement and monitoring of quality seeds that include production and certification, processing and storage), seed pest and diseases, and development of seed industry in Indonesia.
16. Fundamentals of Plant Breeding (AGH 211) 3 (2-1)
  This course teaches students the meaning and the scope of plant breeding science, plant improvement techniques and selection on self-pollinating plants, cross-pollination and vegetative propagation, the use of mutation techniques, polyploidy and biotechnology in plant breeding, as well as knowledge of variety release and protection procedures.
17. Fundamentals of Horticulture (AGH 240) 3 (2-1)
  The course discusses the basic understanding and the scope of horticulture, horticultural crop characteristics and cultivation, horticultural crop production systems in Indonesia, the development of world and Indonesian horticulture and factors affecting them, as well as horticultural production technologies which include greenhouses, media and pots, hydroponics production, organic farming, selecting quality seeds, land preparation and planting, fertilizing, irrigation and fertigation, pruning, flowering and flower management and fruit management, harvesting and post-harvesting, and yard intensification. The students will learn the technical and practical aspects of horticulture in the intensive cultivation of horticultural crops during the practical. The prerequisite of the course is the Fundamentals of Agronomy.
18. Crop Production Techniques (AGH 241) 3 (2-1)
  This course discusses crop cultivation techniques which include understanding the diversity in the production environment, land clearing, soil and water conservation, area measurement, land preparation, and soil tillage, preparation for planting and planting materials, crop maintenance, and crop rejuvenation techniques. Practical is focused on activities to deepen the understanding and practical techniques of crop production.
19. Field Trip (AGH 301) 1 (0-3)
  This course provides students with the insights and understanding of the holistic aspects of agronomy, particularly regarding the management of crop production in the fields at an economical scale,  and/or at research and development institutions. Implementation of the activities is field visits, preparing reports and evaluation of student reports. The site visits have been planned to vary from commercial companies, successful growers, and research/development institutions specialized in food crops, horticulture, plantations and seeds/young plant production.
20. Fundamentals of Biotechnology (AGH 330) 3 (2-1)
  This course gives students knowledge about the meaning and scope of plant biotechnology and its application in agriculture. Topics include understanding of plant biotechnology, plant tissue culture, cell and tissue biological processes including organogenesis and embryogenesis in seed production in vitro, interactions between growth regulators with plant tissues, genes and DNA, induction of genetic diversity for in vitro breeding through somaclonal variations, culture protoplast, and gene transformation and its expression, secondary metabolite production in vitro, synthetic seed production, in vitro flowering, germplasm preservation, application of biotechnology in food crops, horticulture and plantations. Practicum: Students are expected to gain experience in applying simple techniques in plant biotechnology through individual works during the practicum sessions to allow a better understanding of the theories and to gain skills in the practical aspects of plant biotechnology.
21. Food Crops (AGH 340) 3(2-1)
  The Food Crop Science course presents lecture material and practicum covering important cereals, nuts and tuberous crops that produce carbohydrates and proteins. The discussion includes their roles and functions, prospects and development in Indonesia, origin, and adaptation, botany, morphology and physiology, environment and growth requirements, crop production systems and cultivation techniques. The course materials need to be understood and mastered by students at the end of the course. Evaluation is conducted through group discussions, structured assignments, multiple-choice tests, and essays. Practicum is directed to add insights, increase the knowledge and skills of students about the subjects. Practicum material covers the cultivation of lowland rice and primary post-harvest handling, dryland rice cultivation, legumes and tubers, and intercropping.
22. Plant Ecology (AGH 320) 3(2-1)
  Agricultural Ecology course delivers classes and practicum on (a) agricultural ecosystems; (b) environmental factors affecting plants which include biotic factors (plants and plant pests) and abiotic factors (macroclimate, microclimate, water, soil); and (c) manipulation of cultivation to achieve high and sustainable crop production and optimal use of resources
23. Weed Science (AGH 321) 3(2-1)
  This lecture discusses the definition of weeds, the benefits and disadvantages of weeds in agriculture, biological and ecological aspects of weeds, ways to control weeds (technical and biological culture), herbicide classification, herbicide properties, and the use of herbicides in agriculture, weed control in food crops , plantations and horticulture, as well as in water systems. Practical activities are directed at developing insight and improving student skills in various weed control technics. 
24. Integrated Farming (AGH 401) 3(1-2)
  This course discusses the definition and scope of integrated agriculture; the types and characteristics of integrated agriculture versus monoculture agriculture, the principle of integration in agricultural production (agroforestry, agro pasture, agro fisheries), silviculture, ecological engineering in integrated farming development, concepts of integrated agricultural, principles in integrated agriculture, optimation of integrated agriculture, normative steps in integrated farming; study cases and financial feasibility of integrated farming in wetlands and drylands, the direction of integrated agriculture research, energy, water, carbon and nitrogen footprint. 
25. Water and Nutrition Management (AGH 322) 3 (2-1)
  The Plant Water and Nutrition Management course discusses the development of water and nutrient resources, crop water requirements, plant response to water, irrigation and drainage systems, nutrient uptake by roots and fertilization through leaves, distant and close transport, Rhizosphere, nutrient solutions, root structures and root development, nitrogen fixation, macro and micronutrient functions, symptoms of deficiency and toxicity, as well as factors that affect nutrient availability, nutrient balance and water use efficiency, relations of water, nutrients and crop yield.
26. Plant Propagation (AGH 331) 3 (2-1)
  This lecture discusses general concepts about vegetative and generative plant propagation. Vegetative propagation topics cover both conventional and tissue culture propagation techniques along with the biological and physiological aspects underlying them, objectives, applications, including advantages and disadvantages of each technic. The discussion topics are emphasized on conventional vegetative propagation technics (cuttings, grafting, budding, and attachment), propagation of specific plant organs, apomictic and tissue culture techniques (organogenesis, embryogenesis), laboratory facilities, aseptic techniques, tissue culture media and tissue substances growth regulators, factors affecting organogenesis and embryogenesis, and the production of quality plant material (free of disease). Generative propagation discusses pollination, seed formation, seed development, certified seed production, processing and storage of seeds.
27. Plantation Crops (AGH 341) 3 (2-1)
  This course teaches students the origin, economic value, botany and ecophysiology of the main plantation crops,  coconut, oil palm, and rubber as well as cultivation techniques starting from preparation and procurement of plant materials, land preparation, planting, maintenance, harvesting and primary processing of these three main plantation crops. 
28. Scientific Writing Techniques (AGH 398) 2 (1-3)
  This course is a general service for the students before they start their final project in research or internship under the guidance of a supervisor. The course covers the basics and techniques of scientific writing, library research, preparation of research proposals/internships, and preparation for the presentation of research results. Practicum: This course provided students with the opportunity to practice the technics of scientific writing, so at the end of the course the students can produce scientific reports. 
29. Agricultural Production and Practices (AGH 403) 2(0-2)
  This course provides the students to implement farming activities in the field by being involved in the processes of crop production from planning to the evaluation of an agricultural business.
30. Post Harvest Technology (AGH 440) 3 (2-1)
  This course discusses the basics of post-harvest agricultural produce and techniques for handling post-harvest produces. The basics of postharvest agricultural products include the definition and scope of postharvest agricultural products that include cleaning, sorting and grading, drying, grinding (size reduction), quality management, packing, and storage. Post-harvest handling techniques of specific products include the physicochemical nature of materials and commodity-specific post-harvest handling techniques (food, horticulture, and plantations). Practicum activities give the students the opportunity to expand the views on postharvest handling and to improve skills in postharvest handling techniques for selected crops, especially in determining the maturity, sorting, drying, grinding and final yield, as well as analyzing/determining the quality of the produce. 
31. Crop Production Management (AGH 341) 3 (2-1)
  The lecture discusses the definition and scope of crop production management, crop production systems, agricultural business planning, production field management, financial management, investment analysis and agricultural project planning studies, personnel management of agricultural companies, quality management in crop production, and supply chain management. In the practicum, a simulation will be made to create an imaginary farming company, prepare a feasibility study for the company, and simulation of applying for business credit to the bank. 
32. Capita Selecta of Agriculture (AGH 402) 1 (1-0)
  Capita Selecta in Agriculture course presents material on agricultural development in developed countries, government policies and programs in agricultural development, policies, and programs for food and energy security, business financing in agriculture, risk management, opportunities and challenges of plantation and horticultural crops, and national regulations in agriculture and plantations. 
33. Vegetable Crops Production (AGH 342) 3 (2-1)
  This course discusses comprehensively the main vegetable commodities and exotic vegetables that are cultivated in Indonesia and in the world. The course covers aspects of crop production technology (nurseries, planting systems, fertilization, irrigation, weed control, pest and disease control, harvesting), physiology, ecology, botany, seedling and breeding, post-harvest, and marketing. In the practicum, the students are provided with the opportunity to do up planning and analysis of a vegetable production system, and to practice the technics of growing vegetable crops. 
34. Seed Production and Processing (AGH 350) 3 (2-1)
  Seed Production and Processing course discuss the definition of seeds, seed production management systems, agronomic and genetic principles in seed production, non-hybrid plant seed production, hybrid plant seed production, seed processing, seed processing mechanism, and management of seed processing units. 
35. Floriculture (AGH 343) 3(2-1)
  This lecture discusses aspects in the cultivation of flowers and ornamental plants comprehensively, including botany, physiology, ecology, breeding, the supply of plant/seed material, planting, fertilizing, irrigation, special treatment for flowering or maintaining vegetative growth, pest and disease control, harvesting, post-harvest treatment, and marketing. The course focuses on economically important ornamental species including orchids, chrysanthemums, carnation, lily, gerbera, heliconia, bedding plants, indoor and landscape plants, and aromatic ornamentals. This course also includes the management of flower and ornamental business. Practical is directed at expanding students vies and improving student skills in important aspects of ornamental plants and flower production. 
36. Non-seed Carbohydrate and Sweeteners (AGH 344) 3(2-1)
  This course discusses the importance of carbohydrate crops, types of carbohydrates derived from tubers, stems, and other plant parts, as well as carbohydrate metabolism in plants. Included in the course are the area of ​​origin, botany, growing environmental, crop production starting from the preparation of plant materials to processing. Crops included in the course are tuberous crops (cassava, cassava, and taro), Palmae (sugar palm and sago), Graminae (sugar cane).
37. Seed Storage and Testing (AGH 450) 3(2-1)
  This course discusses (1) seed quality and the factors that influence it; (2) principles and standardization of seed testing; (3) procedures for seed sampling; (4) different methods of  physical, genetic, physiological and pathological seed quality testing; (5) storage purposes in relation to seed characteristics; (6) factors that affect seed shelf life and its management (7) estimating the storability of qualitative and quantitative seeds; (8) seed storage techniques; and (9) seed quality control. 
38. Applied Plant Breeding (AGH 410) 3(2-1)
  This course teaches the effective and efficient method of engineering superior cultivars that are adaptive and stable, including the stages of genetic diversity formation, selection and testing, conservation techniques for breeding germplasm resources, and the use of biotechnology in plant breeding. 
39. Pomology (AGH 442) 3(2-1)
  The AGH442 course is a continuation of the Horticulture Fundamentals course (AGH242) which aims to explore the science of fruit plants (Pomology). Students who have passed Plant Cultivation Engineering (AGH 241) and Plant Breeding (AGH331) will be benefited to take this course. This course teaches the environment for growing tropical fruits, the process of flowering and fruit formation, growth and development of tropical fruit trees, fruit growth and development, fruit harvest and post-harvest, and agribusiness of several important fruit types in Indonesia. In addition to lectures in class, students will conduct fieldwork to study the morphology and anatomy of several tropical fruit species and the practice of cultivating some fruit crops. 
40. Medicinal, Beverage, and Aromatic Crops (AGH 443) 3(2-1)
  This course teaches students the scope and significance of beverage, medicinal and aromatic crops with a focus on phytochemical content and uses, an overview of beverage, medicinal and aromatic crops from the aspects of botany, ecology, and agronomy; cultivation and handling of post-harvest beverage, medicinal and aromatic crops. 
41. Introduction to Plant Breeding (AGH 212) 3 (2-1)
  This course is designed to provide students with definitions and scopes of plant breeding, basic genetics to support plant breeding activities, plant reproductive systems, management of genetic diversity and breeding method, biotechnology, registration and release of new plant varieties.