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Dr. Jenkins. CHM119. An Introduction to General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry. Lecture 1 1/9-1/11. Syllabus. Instructor : Dr. Sharron Jenkins Phone : 219-785-5206 E-mail : [email protected] Office location : SWRZ 106 Office Hours : Mon. 1-3pm Tues. 8-11am, 1- 3pm

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Chm119

Dr. Jenkins

CHM119

An Introduction to General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry

Lecture 1

1/9-1/11


Syllabus

Syllabus

  • Instructor: Dr. Sharron Jenkins

  • Phone: 219-785-5206

  • E-mail: [email protected]

  • Office location: SWRZ 106

  • Office Hours:

    • Mon. 1-3pm

    • Tues. 8-11am, 1- 3pm

    • or by appointment only


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Syllabus

  • Lecture times

    • Mon. & Wed., 10:00 am - 10:50 am

    • Lecture Location

      • SWRZ 239

  • Laboratory CHM119L

    • Fridays, 8:30 am – 11:20 am

    • Lab Location

      • SWRZ 325


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Syllabus

Additional Contact Info:

  • Lab Technician (Betsy Papka)

    • 219-785-5218, SWRZ 317

  • Biology/Chemistry Office Secretary

    • 219-785-5298, SWRZ 120


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REQUIRED LECTURE TEXT and SUPPLIES

  • Chemistry: an Introduction to General, Organic and Biochemistry (8th Ed.) K. Timberlake, Benjamin/Cummings (2003)

  • Chemistry 119: General Chemistry Laboratory Experiments (4th Ed.), L. Unger, PUNC (2003).

  • Safety Goggles (NOT glasses)

    • available from the bookstore.

  • Scientific Calculator with log and scientific notation functions. A graphing calculator is NOT required!


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Syllabus

  • Chemistry 119 is a one-semester survey of general chemistry, organic chemistry, and biochemistry, with an emphasis on applications for the health sciences, particularly nursing.


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Syllabus

Prerequisites

  • one year of high school chemistry (or a grade of “C” or better in GNC 088 or CHM 103)

  • four semesters of high school academic math (including algebra).

  • SEE YOUR INSTRUCTOR IMMEDIATELY IF YOU DO NOT HAVE THESE PREREQUISITES!


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COURSE PHILOSOPHY

  • Grades are based on performance, not effort.

  • You are expected to be able to recall and use information from a basic high school level chemistry course (the equivalent of our GNC 088 or CHM 103).


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COURSE PHILOSOPHY

  • Before you drop the course, see me

    What are you expected to learn?

  • Use the list of learning objectives at the beginning of each chapter as a guide

  • The class will consist of

  • class discussions, text readings, homework problems, quizzes/exams, and a lab (take labs seriously)


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ON-LINE SITE

Access course information:

  • WebCT

    • Log-on using your 1st initial + first 5 letters of your last name + 00. Ex. Sharron Jenkins use password sjenki00. WebCT should be your first and primary source for accessing class information.

  • Only if WebCT is down

    • “I” drive under “Jenkins”, find “CHM119 Spring 2006” folder The folder is accessible from on campus only.


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ON-LINE SITE

  • Check the WebCT for announcements, homework, quizzes, assignments, handouts, lectures notes, etc.

  • Check the site at least one week and before before each class.

  • You are responsible for obtaining, printing, and completing assignments posted online.


Disabled students

DISABLED STUDENTS

  • Please notify your instructor as soon as possible.

  • Contact Jodi James

    • Disability Services Coordinator

    • Student Support Services, L-23

    • 219-785-5374

    • [email protected]


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TUTORIALS

  • During my office hours

  • You are strongly encouraged to get help as soon as you feel help is needed.


Grading

GRADING

  • The cumulative grade for this course will be based on the following:


The point system

THE POINT SYSTEM

  • Extra credit points are points earned in class for exceptional class participation (points added to quiz/homework)

  • Extra credit points may be given at the end of the semester (to overall semester average) for exceptional class participation demonstrated during the semester, not exceed 3 percentage points.

  • Points are given at the instructor’s discretion.


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HOMEWORK

  • In-class assignments  homework grade,

    • can not make up in-class assignments

  • If you must miss a lecture, you are responsible for obtaining and completing missed work.

  • Reading assignments should be completed before the subject is covered in class.

  • Web Companion exercises as you encounter them in the text (omit this statement)


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HOMEWORK

  • Homework  posted online on WebCT or given during class.

  • Check WebCT for due dates

  • Late assign. will receive a zero.

  • Missing Class - You are responsible for work missed (WebCT) and timely submission

  • No Make up


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QUIZZES

  • Given approximately once a week

  • Be prepared for daily unannounced quizzes

  • Given at the beginning of class/Lab

  • Students arriving after a quiz has been passed, will not be allowed to take that quiz.

  • THERE WILL BE NO MAKE-UP QUIZZES.


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EXAMS

  • 3 major exams.

  • NO MAKE UP EXAMS

  • Make-up exams are given only at the discretion of the instructor and must be made up immediately.

  • Exams that are not made up within one week of the missed exam will receive a grade of zero.

  • Calculators may be used, but the memories must be cleared.


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LAB AND PRELAB ASSIGNMENTS

  • Pre-lab assignments – due at the beginning lab

  • No pre-lab – No lab

  • Work in groups of 2-3

  • Each student submits a lab report (share data)

  • Labs and Pre-labs assignments will be posted online (WebCT).

  • Instructor initials each lab report before leaving

  • Lab reports are due at the beginning next lab

  • Missed labs – fill out make up form, schedule make up with lab technician (valid excuse)


Late assignments make up policy

LATE ASSIGNMENTS & MAKE-UP POLICY


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Attendance

  • Official Purdue policy requires attendance!

  • EMAIL me (especially if you will miss a lab or an exam).

  • You are responsible for missed work

  • Be on time


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CLASS PARTICIPATION

You will be expected to

  • read your email daily

  • listen to and/or record assignments announced in class

  • check the Web Site for your instructor's assignments/announcements.

  • Assignments that are more than one page must be stapled together before the beginning of class.

  • Cell phones must be turned off or set to silent ring during class or labs.


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  • PEER RESPECT: It is important to recognize and to respect your classmates, the faculty, and staff at all times.

  • ACADEMIC HONESTY: Cheating and/or plagiarism will not be tolerated at any level.


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  • WebCT

Click Here


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Click Here


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  • How much do you remember?


Anything that has mass and takes up space

Anything that has mass and takes up space


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matter


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What are 3 states of Matter?


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Solid, liquids, and Gases


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What is the 4th state of Matter?


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Plasma


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An Example of the 4th State of Matter?


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The Sun (Stars)


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What elements make up the Sun?


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Hydrogen and Helium


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The science that deals with the materials of the universe and the changes that these materials undergo?


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Chemistry


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  • a change in the chemical composition of a substance to produce a new material with new properties


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Chemical change


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Give 2 examples of a chemical change


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Give 2 examples of a Physical change


Ok physical or chemical change

Ok…Physical or Chemical Change?

  • Water boils out of a kettle or condenses on a cold glass.

  • An aluminum pot is put on a burner and gets hot.

  • Dry ice goes from a solid to a gaseous form of carbon dioxide (sublimation).

  • Gold melts or solidifies.

  • Sand is mixed in with salt.

  • A piece of chalk is ground to dust.

  • Glass breaks.

  • An iron rod gets magnetized.

  • A lump of sugar dissolves in water.


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1.melting, fusion

2.boiling, evaporation

3. sublimation

4. deposition

5. condensation

6. freezing


A form of matter that has a definite shape and volume

A form of matter that has a definite shape and volume


Solid

solid


A form of matter that has a definite volume but does not have a definite shape

A form of matter that has a definite volume but does not have a definite shape


Liquid

liquid


A form of matter that does not have a definite shape or volume

A form of matter that does not have a definite shape or volume


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gas


List at least 4 steps of the scientific method

List (at least) 4 steps of the scientific method


Observation hypothesis experiment conclusion

ObservationHypothesisExperimentConclusion


An educated guess that suggests a possible solution to a problem

An educated guess that suggests a possible solution to a problem


Hypothesis

hypothesis


The amount of matter in an object

The amount of matter in an object


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mass


What is the difference between mass and weight

What is the difference between mass and weight?


Weight f g

Weight – F * g


Units of measurement used to measure length in the metric system

Units of measurement used to measure length in the metric system


Meter

meter


Unit of measurement used to measure volume in the metric system

Unit of measurement used to measure volume in the metric system


Liter

liter


Introduction

Introduction


Chemistry

CHEMISTRY

The Study of

Matter and its Properties,

the Changes that

Matter Undergoes,

and the Energy

Associated with

those Changes


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Chemistry as the Central Science

Atmospheric

Sciences

Physics

Oceanography

Medicine

Economics

Governments

Chemistry

People

Geology

Biology

Politics

Astronomy

Anthropology


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The Scientific Method

An orderly and systematic approach to gathering information in order to answer questions about the world


Scientific method

Scientific Method

  • Observation – To observe any phenomenon in nature

Qualitative: involves quality or kind

Quantitative: involves the measurement of quantity, amount, a number


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  • Qualitative observations

  • (not as precise, descriptive adjectives)

  • humans have many fingers

  • the speed limit is fast

  • class is long

  • acceleration due to gravity is large

Quantitative

observation

(quantities with understood units)

  • humans have 10 fingers

  • the speed limit is 55 miles per hour

  • class is 1 hour long

  • acceleration due to gravity is 9.8 m/s2


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Scientific Method continued…

  • Question – To formulate questions about the phenomenon observed

  • Hypothesis – To propose an educated guess as to the answer for the question

  • Experiment – To test the hypothesis


The control experiment group

The control/experiment group

Control:

  • the group that is not being change; kept constant-“business as usual”;

  • the group that gets no chocolate

  • control group is not being exposed to the "treatment

    Experimental group:

  • the group that actually receives treatment (chocolate)


Scientific method continued

Scientific Method continued…

  • Data/results – To gather and interpret information obtained from the experiment

  • Conclusion -To make a decision as to whether your results support or do not support your hypothesis.

  • Theory - A well-tested explanation for experimental data based on a set of hypothesis

    theory is not always included at one of the steps in the scientific method


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Scientific Law

  • a statement of fact meant to explain, in concise terms, an action or set of actions; accepted to be true and univseral

  • Often expressed as a single mathematical equation the law of gravity, the law of thermodynamics

    Hypothesis

  • educated guess based upon observation; rational explanation of a single event/phenomenon based on observations; has not been proved.

    Theory

  • A set of tested hypothesis that gives an overall explanation of some natural phenomenon.

  • Subject to change as more information becomes available

    • evolution


The end

The End

  • Check WebCT for this lecture and to download worksheets for tomorrow’s lab.


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