Listed in: Chemistry, as CHEM-155
A study of the basic concepts of chemistry for students particularly interested in natural science. Topics to be covered include atomic and molecular structure, spectroscopy, states of matter, and stoichiometry. These physical principles are applied to a variety of inorganic, organic, and biochemical systems. Both individual and bulk properties of atoms and molecules are considered with an emphasis on the conceptual foundations and the quantitative chemical relationships which form the basis of chemical science. This course is designed to utilize the background of those students with strong preparation in science and mathematics and to provide both breadth in subject matter and depth in coverage. Placement into CHEM 155 is determined by the chemistry department. Four hours of lecture and discussion and three hours of laboratory per week.
Each laboratory section is limited to 20 students. Sufficient sections will be added to meet total enrollment.
Fall semester: Professors Leung and Marshall.
How to handle overenrollment: null
Students who enroll in this course will likely encounter and be expected to engage in the following intellectual skills, modes of learning, and assessment: Students will engage in low stakes group activities, problem solving (both quantitative and qualitative), laboratory work, and will be expected to attend lecture. Students will be assessed via online homework, laboratory reports, exams, and participation.
M 9:00 AM - 9:50 AM SCCE E110
W 9:00 AM - 9:50 AM SCCE E110
F 9:00 AM - 9:50 AM SCCE E110
M 01:00 PM - 01:50 PM SCCE E108
M 02:00 PM - 02:50 PM SCCE E108
M 03:00 PM - 03:50 PM SCCE E108
This is preliminary information about books for this course. Please contact your instructor or the Academic Coordinator for the department, before attempting to purchase these books.
|All||Chemical Principles, 8th ed||Brooks/Cole, Cengage Learning||Steven S. Zumdahl and Donald J. DeCoste||Because we will be using an on-line, textbook independent method for weekly problem sets, earlier editions of the textbook are acceptable. In particular, the 5th 6th and 7th editions will be fine.||TBD|