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RIT 1011 216 - 1011-216 course outline

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Rochester Institute of Technology Rochester, New York COLLEGE of Science Department of Chemistry NEW (or REVISED) COURSE: 1011-216 1.0 Title: General & Analytical Chemistry II Date: 30 April 2006 Credit Hours: 3 Prerequisite(s): 1011-215 (or equivalent) Corequisite(s): 1011-206: Chemical Principles II Lab Course proposed by: Department of Chemistry 2.0 Course information: Contact hours Maximum students/section Classroom 3 180 Lab Studio Workshop / recitation Quarter(s) offered (check) ____ Fall __X__ Winter _____ Spring _____ Summer Students required to take this course: (by program and year, as appropriate) Bioinformatics – 2nd year Biology – 1st year Biomedical Computing – 2nd year Biotechnology – 1st year Environmental Management – 1st year Environmental Science – 1st year General Science Exploration – 1st year Physician Assistant – 1st year Physics – 1st year Students who might elect to take the course: Students fulfilling the requirements of a Mathematics/Science Lab Sequence Computer Science – 2nd year Imaging Science – 1st year (9 – 12 credit sequence) Mathematics & Statistics – 1st year (3 quarter sequence) Students interested in a rigorous, lab-based chemistry sequence3.0 Goals of the course (including rationale for the course, when appropriate): 3.1 To present college chemistry as a science based on empirical evidence interpreted by conceptual, visual and mathematical models. 3.2 To teach the relationship between chemical structure, chemical reactivity and chemical equilibrium. 3.3 To provide the conceptual and computational tools necessary for the study of quantitative analysis (1011-217). 4.0 Course description (as it will appear in the RIT Catalog, including pre- and co-requisites, quarters offered) 1011-216 General & Analytical Chemistry II This course covers the relationship between chemical structure, energetics and kinetics. Chemical structure is treated through an introduction to organic compounds. The course then deals with the energy and entropy changes that drive chemical reactions. After a brief coverage of the rates of reactions the course finishes with an introduction to chemical equilibrium.(Corequisite 1011-206) (1011-215) Class 3, Credit 3 (W) 5.0 Possible resources (texts, references, computer packages, etc.) 5.1 S.S. Zumdahl & S.A. Zumdahl, Chemistry, Houghton Mifflin, Boston 5.2 J.A. Olmsted & G. M. Williams, Chemistry, John Wiley & Sons, New York 5.3 J.W. Moore, C.L. Stanitski & P.C. Jurs, Chemistry – The Molecular Science, Thomson - Brooks Cole, Belmont, CA. 6.0 Course Outline 6.1 Structure of Organic Molecules 6.1.1 Alkanes 6.1.2 Alkenes & Alkynes 6.1.3 Aromatic compounds 6.1.4 Functional groups 6.1.5 Fatty acids and phospholipids 6.1.6 Natural polymers 6.2 Review of Bonding 6.2.1 Inter and intramolecular bonding 6.2.2 Structure of molecules & molecular ions 6.2.3 Bonding in solids, liquids & gases 6.3 Energetics of Chemical Reactions 6.3.1 1st Law of Thermodynamics, heat and work 6.3.2 Thermochemistry & enthalpy 6.3.3 2nd Law of thermodynamics, entropy6.3.4 Free energy 6.3.5 Alternative energy sources. 6.4 Chemical Kinetics 6.4.1 Kinetics of radioactive decay 6.4.2 Rate laws 6.4.3 Rate constants & Arrhenius equation 6.5 Chemical Equilibrium 6.5.1 Rates of forward & reverse reactions 6.5.2 Equilibrium constants 6.5.3 Solving equilibrium problems 6.5.4 Introduction to acid-base equilibrium 7.0 Intended learning outcomes and associated assessment methods of those outcomes Learning outcome Exams and quizzes Homework assignments7.1 Classify organic compounds based on structure x X 7.2 Demonstrate skill in naming organic compounds x X 7.3 Integrate understanding of functional groups with knowledge of life processes. x X 7.4 Write structures based on nomenclature x X 7.5 Demonstrate skill in using thermochemical reference tables x X 7.6 Predict the spontaneity of reactions based on entropy and free energy. x X 7.7 Identify and analyze rate laws for reactions x X 7.8 Predict the temperature dependence of reaction rates x X 7.9 Write expressions for equilibrium constants based on reaction stoichiometry x X 7.10 Demonstrate skill in solving simple equilibrium problems x X8. Program or general education goals supported by this course 8.1. To develop a basic understanding of the physical world at the molecular level 8.2. To develop skill in applying mathematics to different chemical problems 8.3. To develop the capacity for critical thinking, problems solving and group based learning. 9.0 Other relevant information (such as special classroom, studio, or lab needs, special scheduling, media requirements, etc.) Smart classroom 10.0 Supplemental information

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