Você está na página 1de 9

COURSE SYLLABUS

DEPARTMENT: COURSECODE / Course Title Prerequisite Prerequisite to Type of Course Faculty Term/Time/Room Course Description

COURSECODE COURSECODE/S (major course, basic course) (give names of faculty / if course is not departmental) (e.g. Term 3 SY 2008-09; MWF 0700-0800; L000)

(introduces synopsis of course)

Objectives/Values (enumerates purposes of course, knowledge, skills, values and competencies expected to be developed, and output expected of students; mentions explicitly how course develops critical and analytic thinking; mentions explicitly Lasallian values, especially those specific to College)

Topics

(provides outline of coverage of course, including the number of hours)

Teaching Methods/Strategies (enumerates methods/ approaches/ strategies to be used during course; ensures that lecture method is only one of several varied methods used)

Requirements:

(includes workload and requirements for students)

Assessment / Evaluation (provides details of how students will be evaluated; breaks down final grade into percentages contributed by course requirements)

Text / Materials (identifies materials to be used in the delivery of course content; identifies which textbooks, if any, have to be purchased by students)

References (list titles of books and other sources; including websites and CD-ROMs, where course content can be found; five titles of which should be originally published or produced in 2004 or later); listing should be in APA style

SAMPLE SYLLABI

LBYCH17 SYLLABUS
General Chemistry Laboratory 1 for Chemistry and Biochemistry Majors

Let integrity and uprightness be my protection for all my hope, O Lord, is You. Psalm 25
Co-Requisite Faculty E-mail Time/ Day Consultation Hours
Important Dates to Remember: Last Day for Dropping of Subjects Midterm Exam Week

INOCHE1

No. of units Term School Year Room

2 2008-2009

Final Exam Week Course Card Dist. Day

Objectives:

At the end of the course, the students should be able to: 1. Observe, collect, record and interpret experimental data and make sound conclusions based on logical and scientific arguments. 2. Report data and results reflecting the reliability of the instrument and equipment used to make the measurement 3. Apply significant figures in measurements and related chemical calculations 4. Collect data that is reproducible and within an acceptable margin of error 5. Use common glassware and equipment and practice good laboratory skills and techniques 6. Write and read the chemical formulas of simple inorganic compounds and interpret balanced chemical equations 7. Classify matter, separate mixtures using separation procedures such as filtration, evaporation, sublimation and distinguish chemical and physical properties/changes 8. Prepare solutions from an experimental procedure 9. Apply the basic principles, laws and theories of Chemistry to experiments, practical situations and appreciate the role of Chemistry in everyday life 10. Identify unknowns by evaluating their properties, performing physical and chemical transformations and comparing these data with known standards. 11. Observe laboratory safety procedures and the proper use, storage and disposal of chemicals and reagents. 12. Show awareness towards the ill-effects of improper waste disposal to health and to the Environment A course developing basic laboratory skills. It includes experiments and exercises illustrating the concepts covered in General Chemistry 1. A more detailed discussion of topics not extensively covered in the lecture is provided

Course Description

through additional experiments and exercises. Manual: E. J. Slowinski, W. C. Wolsey and W. L. Masterton, Chemical Principles In The Laboratory, 8th ed., Brooks/Cole, USA, 2005. References Beran, J. A., Laboratory Manual for Principles of General Chemistry, 7th ed., U.S.A., John Wiley & Sons Inc., 2004. Brown, Theodore L., LeMay, Eugene H., Bursten, Bruce E. Chemistry: The Central Science, 9th ed., New Jersey: Prentice Hall, International, 2003. Chang, Raymond, Chemistry, 8th ed., McGraw-Hill, Inc., Boston, 2005 Hein, Morris, Judith Peisen, Leo R. Best and Robert L. Miner, Foundation of Chemistry in the Laboratory, 11th ed., U. S. A., John Wiley & Sons Inc., 2004. Kotz, Z and Paul Treichel Jr., Chemistry and Chemical Reactivity, 5th ed., Thomson-Brooks/Cole, Australia, 2003. Masterton, William L., Hurley, Cecile N. Chemistry: Principles and Reactions, 5th ed., Thomson-Brooks/Cole, California, 2004. Silberberg, Martin S. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature of Matter and Change, 3rd ed. (International Edition). Boston: McGraw-Hill, 2003 Zumdahl, Steve S. and Zumdahl, Susan A. Chemistry, 5th ed., Boston: Houghton-Mifflin Co. 2000. COURSE OUTLINE
Schedule Meeting No. 1 Details of Laboratory Activities Laboratory Orientation Laboratory Policies, Guidelines and Course Requirements Check-In Procedure Problem Set 1: Chemical Symbols and Names of Elements Seminar: Safety in the Laboratory Risks and Hazards What is a Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS)? Website: http://physchem.ox.ac.uk/MSDS/ Dry Lab: Significant Figures, Scientific Notation, Rounding Off Numbers (Exercise 1 and 2) The Periodic Table and Chemical Formula Writing (Exercises 3 and 4) Skills Development 1: Measurements and Evaluation of Data (Handout) Websites: http://genchem.rutgers.edu/balance3b.html http://www.explorelearning.com/index.cfm?method=cResource.dspExpGuide&Resou rceID=385 Dry Lab: Chemical Nomenclature I: Binary Inorganic Compounds (Exercises 5 and 6) Chemical Stoichiometry I. Writing Balanced Chemical Equations (Exercise 7) Skills Development 2: Noting Details: Pigments: Natural Indicators (Handout) Skills Development 3: Laboratory Techniques and Operations (Handout) Use of the Bunsen Burner and The Separation of Mixtures

Meeting No. 2

Meeting No. 3 Meeting No. 4 Meeting No. 5 Meeting No. 6

Websites: http://ch185.semo.edu/labsafe/bunsen9.html. http://www.sfu.ca/chemistry/students/courses/chem110111/techniques/gravity_filtration.htm

http://www.ic.sunysb.edu/Class/che133/techniques/gravfilt/ http://orgchem.colorado.edu/hndbksupport/filt/filtration.html
Meeting No. 7 Meeting No. 8 Meeting No. 9 Meeting No. 10 Meeting No. 11 Meeting No. 12 Meeting No. 13 Meeting No. 14 Meeting No. 15 Meeting No. 16 Meeting No. 17 Meeting No. 18 Meeting No. 19 Meeting No. 20 Meeting No. 21 Meeting No. 22 Meeting No. 23 Meeting No. 24 Week 13 Week 14 Experiment 1: The Densities of Liquids and Solids (Lab Manual, page 1) Dry Lab: Chemical Nomenclature II: Binary Inorganic Compounds Chemical Stoichiometry II. Writing Balanced Chemical Equations Experiment 4: Determination of a Chemical Formula (Lab Manual, page 23) Problem Set 2: Chemical Nomenclature III: Molecular Binary Compounds (Exercise 11 and 12) Dry Lab: Chemical Nomenclature IV: Oxoacids and Oxoanions (Exercise 13) Chemical Nomenclature V: Ternary Compounds (Exercise 14) Problem s Set 3: Review on the Concept of the Mole and Percent Composition Dry Lab: Elemental Analysis (Exercise 15) Experiment 5: Identification of a Compound by Mass Relationships (Lab Manual, page 29) Experiment 6: Properties of Hydrates (Lab Manual, page 35) Dry Lab: Graphical Representation of Data (Exercise 16) Experiment 9: Molar Volume of Carbon Dioxide Gas (Handout) Website: http://dwb.unl.edu/Chemistry/MicroScale/MScale16.html Dry Lab: Gas Laws (Chapter 5, Chemistry by Raymond Chang) Experiment 11: The Atomic Spectrum of Hydrogen (Lab Manual, page 69) Experiment 12: The Alkaline Earths and the Halogens Two Families in the Periodic Table (Lab Manual, page 79) Experiment 13: The Geometrical Structure of Molecules-An Experiment Using Molecular Models (Lab Manual p. 87) Dry Lab: Solutions: Concentration Units and Preparation of Solutions (Exercise 17) Experiment 19: Molar Mass Determination by Depression of the Freezing Point (Handout) Demonstration Activity: Electrolytes and Nonelectrolytes Dry Lab: Colligative Properties (Exercise 18) Dry Lab: Reactions in Aqueous Solutions (Chapter 4, Chemistry by Raymond Chang) Double Displacement Reactions and Net Ionic Equations (Exercise 19 and 20) Special Interest Activity: Ice-Cream Making (Handout) Review /Check-Out Final Exam Week

GRADING SYSTEM:
MIDTERM GRADE Pre-Lab Reports (Journal) Advance Study Assignments (ASAs) Final Reports (D&C/SD Sheets) Laboratory Performance Quizzes/Exercises TOTAL 15% 15% 25% 25% 20% 100% FINAL GRADE Pre-Lab Reports (Journal) Advance Study Assignments (ASAs) Final Reports (D&C/SD Sheets) Laboratory Performance Quizzes/Exercises/Problem Sets Exam 15% 15% 20% 20% 15% 15% TOTAL 100% Passing Grade: 60% (GPE=1.0)

De La Salle University Manila

Chemistry Department

CHENTWO SYLLABUS
(General Chemistry 2 for COE)
Faculty E-mail Time/ Day Consultation Hours Pre-requisite of the Course Course Description Course Objectives CHENONE Term School Year Room Consultation Room No. of Units 2008-2009

A continuation of General Chemistry 1 (CHENONE) covering elementary chemical thermodynamics, chemical kinetics, chemical equilibrium, acid-base theories and applications, reduction-oxidation reactions and electrochemistry. At the end of the course, the student should be able to 1. understand the nature of energy, its various forms and the energy changes that occur during chemical reactions 2. relate the change in internal energy to heat and work and differentiate the heat of the reaction measured at constant pressure (change in enthalpy) and constant volume (change in internal energy) 3. relate the First Law of Thermodynamics to the study of thermochemistry 4. correctly write rate expressions and rate laws for reactions and determine the order of the reactions given experimental data 5. show how the factors like concentrations, temperature, the process by which the reaction takes place and the presence of a catalyst influence the rate of the reaction 6. understand the concept of equilibrium and predict how the position of an equilibrium state is affected by factors such as concentration, temperature, etc. 7. calculate equilibrium constants and equilibrium concentrations 8. differentiate Arrhenius, Bronsted and Lewis definitions of acids and bases 9. understand the concept of pH and use it as a measure of the acidity of a solution 10. write ionization equations and calculate the equilibrium concentration of weak acids and weak bases 11. describe the acidic and basic properties of salts 12. identify and balance redox reactions 13. calculate cell potentials and predict direction of redox reactions from the cell potential data.

It is the Lord who gives wisdom; from Him comes knowledge and understanding. He provides help and protection for righteous, honest men. He protects those who treat others fairly, and guards those who are devoted to Him

Proverbs 2:6 9 Textbook Chang, Raymond, GENERAL CHEMISTRY: THE ESSENTIAL CONCEPTS, 4th ed., McGraw-Hill, New York, 2006

Online Resources

The student is encouraged to utilize the online resources provided by the textbook at its website www.mhhe.com/physsci/chemistry/chang. The Online Learning Center contains an animation center, simulation center, interactive center, interactive self assessment quizzes, chapter summaries, key equations, flashcards and tutorials.

Assessment and Evaluation

Midterm Grade Problem Sets, Seatwork, Quizzes Long Exams Total 20% 80% 100%

Final Grade Problem Sets, Seatwork, Quizzes Long Exams Final Exam Total 15% 60% 25% 100%

Passing Grade: 60% (Grade Point Equivalent: 1.0)

COURSE OUTLINE

Lecture Topics
Chapter 6: THERMODYNAMICS The Nature of Energy and Types of Energy Energy Changes in Chemical Reactions Introduction to Thermodynamics Enthalpy of Chemical Reactions Calorimetry Standard Enthalpy of Formation and Reaction Interactivity: Conservation of Energy Animation: Heat Flow

No. of Hours
5.0

Review Questions/Problems: 6.1- 6.3, 6.7, 6.8, 6.11-6.19, 6.21, 6.22, 6.24, 6.25, 6.26, 6.27, 6.30- 6.34, 6.39, 6.41, 6.45, 6.46, 6.48, 6.54, 6.62, 6.64, 6.66, 6.68, 6.70 LONG EXAM 1

Chapter 14:CHEMICAL KINETICS The Rate of a Reaction The Rate Laws Relation Between Reactant Concentrations and Time Activation Energy and Temperature Dependence of Rate Constants Reaction Mechanisms Catalysis Interactivities: Rate Law; Mechanisms and Rates Animations: Activation Energy, Orientation of Collision, Catalysis

5.0

Review Questions/Problems: 14.1, 14.2, 14.514.12, 14.15-14.18, 14.20, 14.2414.29, 14.3314.35, 14.40, 13.43, 13.44,13.45, 13.46, 14.58, 14.64 LONG EXAM 2

Chapter 15: CHEMICAL EQUILIBRIUM The Concept of Equilibrium Ways of Expressing Equilibrium Constants What does the Equilibrium Constant Tell Us? Factors that Affect Chemical Equilibrium Interactivities: Determining Extent Equilibrium Constant, Concentration from Equilibrium Expression Animations: Chemical Equilibrium, Le Chateliers Principle

5.0

Review Questions/Problems: 15.115.9, 15.1315.17, 15.24, 15.26, 15.29, 15.30, 15.3215.35, 15.40, 15.44, 15.46, 15.49, 15.51, 15.52, 15.54, 15.56, 15.58, 15.62 LONG EXAM 3

Chapter 16: Acids and Bases Bronsted Acids and Bases The Acid-Base Properties of Water pH  A Measure of Acidity Strength of Acids and Bases Weak Acids and Acid Ionization Constants Weak Bases and Base Ionization Constants Acid-base Properties of Salts Lewis Acids and Bases

4.0

Review Questions/Problems: 16.116.5, 16.8, 16.11, 16.13, 16.16, 16.18, 16.22, 16.26, 16.31, 16.32, 16.3416.36, 16.40, 16.42, 16.44, 16.46, 16.54, 6.56, 16.58, 16.73, 16.74, 16.79, 16.86 LONG EXAM 4 (Optional)

Chapter 19: REDOX REACTIONS AND ELECTROCHEMISTRY Redox Reactions Galvanic Cells Standard Reduction Potentials Spontaneity of Redox Reactions The Effect of Concentration on Cell EMF Batteries Corrosion Electrolysis Electrometallurgy Interactivities: Redox Reactions Oxidation States for Nitrogen, Redox Reactions Oxidized or Reduced? Animation: Galvanic Cells

4.0 hrs

Review Questions/Problems: 19.2, 19.3, 19.5, 19.6, 19.12, 19.14, 19.16, 19.18, 19.22, 19.24, 19.26, 19.39, 19.40, 19.4319.46, 19.54

References:

Brown, Theodore L., LeMay, Eugene H., Bursten, Bruce E.. Chemistry: The Central Science, 11th ed., New Jersey: Prentice Hall, International, 2009. Brady, J. E., F.A. Senese and N.D. Jespersen, , F. Chemistry, 5th ed., Hew Jersey: John Wiley and Sons, 2009. Chang, R. Chemistry, 9th ed. (International Edition), New York: McGraw Hill, 2007 Eubanks, L.P., Middlecamp, C.H., Pienta, N.J., Heltzel, C.E., Weaver, G.C. Chemistry in Context, 5th ed., Boston: McGraw Hill, 2006. Hill, John W. and Doris K. Kolb. Chemistry for Changing Times, 11th ed., New Jersey: Prentice Hall, 2007. Kotz, John C., Treichel, Jr., Paul M., Weaver, Gabriela C. Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity, 7th edition. Australia: Brooks/Cole-Cengage, 2009. Masterton, William L., Hurley, Cecile N. Chemistry: Principles and Reactions, 6th ed., Canada: Brooks/Cole-Cengage, 2009. Moore, John W., Stanitski, Conrad L., Jurs, Peter C. Chemistry: The Molecular Science, 3rd ed., Australia: Brooks/Cole-Thomson Learning, 2008 Silberberg, M.S. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature of Matter and Change, 4th ed., (International Edition), New York: McGraw-Hill, 2006 Whitten, K.W., Davis, R.E., Peck, M., L., Stanley, G.G. General Chemistry, 8th ed., Australia, Thomson Brooks/Cole, 2007.

JCRobles/2008 December 14