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Chemistry 122 Syllabus

Prof. J. Cabral Founders Hall 2052 [email protected] 740-366-9347; ext 69347 Chemistry 122 Winter Quarter, 2010 www.chemistry.ohio-state.edu Lecture: M T R 9:00 AM W 9:00 AM Recitation: Lab: M or T 1:00 - 4:00 PM Lab: Founders Hall 2177

Textbooks

Lecture Schedule OSU Tutorials

Lab. Schedule

Homework

Chemistry Study Skills

Textbooks

Textbook Lab. Manual Study Guide Prerequisite

"Chemistry, The Central Science," by Brown, LeMay, Bursten (11th ed.) OSUN Lab Packet (download from Carmen), Mastering Chemistry Optional: Study guide; "Students Solution Manual" Chemistry 121

Lecture Schedule

Week

January 3 January 10 January 17 Thursday, Jan 27 January 24 January 31 February 7 February 14 Thursday, Feb 24 February 21 February 28 March 7 Wednesday, March 16

Lecture

Gases, Ideal Gas Law Intermolecular Forces Phases, Phase Diagrams First Examination Solutions Colligative Prop Kinetics, Rate Laws Mechanism, Equilibria Equilibria, Acids, Bases Second Examination Weak Acids and Bases Common - Ion Effect Chem. of the Environment Final Examination

Chapter

10, sig. fig. 10, 11 11 review questions 13 13, 14 14, 15 15, 16 review questions 16, 17.1- 17.3 17 18 review questions

Quizzes

1, Jan 12 2, MC Jan 21

3, Feb 9 4, MC Feb 18

5, March 2 6, MC March 16 8 AM

Failure to attend the first laboratory session may result in disenrollment from the course. No cell phones may be used in class.

MEDICAL INSURANCE COVERAGE: Enrollment in courses, including laboratory courses, at The Ohio State University does not automatically entitle you to medical coverage. Due to the potentially dangerous nature of laboratory work, you are strongly encouraged to obtain medical insurance through OSU health service or a private agency when enrolling in laboratory courses. ACADEMIC MISCONDUCT: Any dishonest behavior as defined by the University Academic Misconduct Committee will be reported to that committee. STUDENT RESPONSIBILITY: Each student receives this information about this course in the first lecture. It is your responsibility to read this material and be familiar with the course content, course procedures and grading. You are also responsible for any announcements concerning course procedures which are made during class, whether you are present or not! (If you are absent, you are expected to get notes, announcements, etc. from another student in the class.) GRADING: Your performance in the course will be evaluated on the basis of total points earned. The distribution of points is indicated below. Quizzes First Exam Second Exam Final Exam Laboratory 150 pts 175 pts 175 pts 300 pts 200 pts

OSU Chem. Dpt. Policy: A minimum of 50% in Lab is necessary to receive a passing grade. QUIZZES: These will be given in class or in Mastering Chemistry as indicated. Six will be given and the best five scores will count towards the 150 points. There are no make-up quizzes, but you are allowed to miss one without receiving a penalty. Answer keys will be posted. MID QUARTER EXAM: These exams are given only at the times shown on the Schedule of Assignments. There are NO Make-up exams without the instructor's permission; make-up exams will be given only in the final week of the quarter. Exams are a scheduled part of this course and attendance is required. Students with UNIVERSITY conflicts should consult the lecturer. FINAL EXAM: The final exam is cumulative and must be taken at the university scheduled time. Final exams will not be returned. LABORATORY: Laboratory consists of one three-hour session each week. The only time you may work in the laboratory is during your scheduled laboratory period! The last laboratory period is for checkout. A minimum of 50% of the total laboratory points is necessary for a passing grade for the course. Further instructions will be provided by your laboratory instructor. LABORATORY REPORTS: As appropriate, these will be due at the beginning of the laboratory session one week after the conclusion of the experiment. Late reports will be penalized 10 % per day. The final report will not be graded until you are properly checked out of lab. LABORATORY SAFETY REQUIREMENT: Students are required to read, understand and implement the safety precautions indicated in the laboratory manual and laboratory handouts. The precautions are summarized on a safety form which must be signed by all students during their first laboratory period. The following are selected instructions from the safety form:

1) You must wear department authorized ANSI code safety glasses in the laboratory. Violation of this policy will result in the loss of 10 pts from the experiment of the day. If a second violation occurs, zero credit will be given for the day's work. Continued violation will result in dismissal from the course. The wearing of contact lenses is not recommended. 2) Each student must wear shoes (not sandals) and adequate clothing to reduce the possibility of injury from chemicals or broken glass. 3) No unauthorized experiments are allowed. No chemicals may be removed from lab. 4) Familiarize yourself with the location of exits, fire extinguisher and eye wash in the laboratory. 5) Promptly report all accidents, no matter how small, to your lab. instructor. HOMEWORK: Assignments will be made during lecture. Homework will not be graded. However, doing assigned problems is often the best way to determine how well you understand the material. OFFICE HOURS: The instructor will be available as indicated earlier and by appointment, at [email protected] or ext. 69347.

Laboratory Experiments

OSUN Lab Packet (download from Carmen)

Week January 3, 4 January 10, 11 January 17, 18 January 24, 25 January 31, February 1 February 7, 8 February 14, 15 February 21, 22 February 28, March 1 March 7, 8 Lab. Experiment Synthesis of Alum Calorimetry and Hess's Law No Lab This Week (holiday) Ideal Gas Law Vapor Pressure / Heat of Vaporization Temp and Solvent Affects on Solubility Freezing Point Depression Reaction Rate and Temperature Equilibrium Reactions Quantitative Analysis, Check Out

Mastering Chemistry (Answers on Carmen)

Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 13 Chapter 14 Chapter 15 Chapter 16 Chapter 17 Chapter 18 12, 31, 37, 46, 49, 55, 59, 75, 98 11, 13, 16, 19, 21, 26, 31, 37, 45, 53, 65, 73 8, 15, 22, 29, 37, 45, 51, 59, 63, 68, 79, 96 15, 20, 25, 32, 38, 51, 58, 68, 74, 99 13, 17, 23, 31, 41, 50, 52, 56, 60 15, 17, 22, 27, 45, 53, 59, 77, 83, 93, 101 13, 17, 19, 24, 31, 35 11, 15, 24, 27, 29, 49

Course Goal / Rationale

Courses in natural sciences foster an understanding of the principles, theories and methods of modern science, the relationship between science and technology, and the effects of science and technology on the environment.

Learning Objectives

1. To understand the basic facts, principles, theories and methods of modern science. 2. To learn key events in the history of science. 3. To provide examples of the inter-dependence of scientific and technological developments.

Learning Disabled Students

All students with documented disabilities, who need accommodations, should see the instructor privately to schedule an appointment as early as possible. If your disability requires materials in alternative formats, please contact the Learning Assistance Center at 366-9246, Room 211, Warner Center.

Academic Integrity (Academic Misconduct)

Academic integrity is essential to maintaining an environment that fosters excellence in teaching, research, and other educational and scholarly activities. Thus, The Ohio State University and the Committee on Academic Misconduct (COAM) expect that all students have read and understand the University's Code of Student Conduct, and that all students will complete all academic and scholarly assignments with fairness and honesty. Students must recognize that failure to follow the rules and guidelines established in the University's Code of Student Conduct and this syllabus may constitute "Academic Misconduct." The Ohio State University's Code of Student Conduct (Section 3335-23-04) defines academic misconduct as: "Any activity that tends to compromise the academic integrity of the university, or subvert the educational process." Examples of academic misconduct include (but are not limited to) plagiarism, collusion (unauthorized collaboration), copying the work of another student, fabricating data, and possession of unauthorized materials during an examination. Ignorance of the University's Code of Student Conduct is never considered an "excuse" for academic misconduct, so I recommend that you review the Code of Student Conduct and, specifically, the sections dealing with academic misconduct. If I suspect that a student has committed academic misconduct in this course, I am obligated by University Rules to report my suspicions to the Committee on Academic Misconduct. If COAM determines that you have violated the University's Code of Student Conduct (i.e., committed academic misconduct), the sanctions for the misconduct could include suspension or dismissal from the University and a failing grade in this course. If you have any questions about the above policy, please contact me. Other sources of information on academic misconduct (integrity) include: COAM's web page (<http://oaa.osu.edu/coam/home.html>)"Eight Cardinal Rules of Academic Integrity" <http://www.northwestern.edu/uacc/8cards.html>.

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