CHEM 1212 (8/19/01)

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Georgia Perimeter College - Dunwoody
SYLLABUS
1/07/2013
CRN # 30520 CHEM 1152-200 SURVEY OF CHEMISTRY II (3 CR)
Class Time:
MW
1:00- 2:15 PM
Instructor:
Prof. Myung-Hoon Kim
Spring 2013
Lecture Room: NE-1260
Office: NE-2222, (770) 274-5059,
[email protected]
Office Hrs: M 2:30-4:30pm; T* 10:00-11:00am, 2:30-3:30 (at *LTC),
W 7:00-8:00am, 2:30-4:00pm; R 2:30-4:00pm
Website: facstaff.gpc.edu/~mkim
Objective:
To introduce students to basic principles and topics of organic and biological chemistry.
Description:
This is the second in a two-semester sequence of introductory chemistry. Nursing and dental hygiene
students planning to pursue a baccalaureate degree may need to enroll in CHEM 1152. The primary topics
are basic functional groups and reactions of organic molecules. Additionally, carbohydrates, lipids, proteins,
and enzymes are introduced.
Requirements:
CHEM 1151 and CHEM 1151L or CHEM 1211 and CHEM 1211L each with a C or better, are prerequisites for this course. The student must be prepared to supply evidence in the form of a grade report or a
transcript that these pre-requisites have been met. Any student who cannot show evidence that they meet
these pre-requisites will be removed from the class roll. CHEM 1152L (lab) is a co-requisite.
Textbook & Materials:
“General, Organic and Biological Chemistry: Structures of Life” (3rd Ed., Karen C. Timberlake, Prentice
Hall, 2010). Georgia Perimeter College Edition of Vol. II (for CHEM 1152) available.
“MasteringChemistry” (an online homework system; www.masteringchemistry.com) are required;
Course ID, CHEM1152S200S2013.
Attendance:
Students are expected to attend all class meetings. In the event of absence it is the students'
responsibility to obtain assignments and information covered during the absence. A grade of W will be
assigned if the student officially withdraws by mid-point. After mid-point withdrawal will result in a F grade
unless a hardship waiver is granted by the department head. It is the student's responsibility to complete
withdrawal through the registrar's office in the event that becomes necessary. Withdrawal from lecture
automatically requires withdrawal from the lab and vice versa. A roll sheet will be circulated at the
beginning of class. A student who arrives late should stop by at the end of class and sign it. Topics of a
missed class, due to school closing from inclement weather (tune to WSB, AM 750 kHz, or Channel 2), will
be automatically assigned as a take-home project.
Tests:
There will be four class tests and a final exam. The final exam is required. There are no make-up tests.
The final course grade is obtained by averaging the three highest class exams, the Online Homework and the
final which weighs twice of the hour exams. If one of the class exams is missed, that exam becomes the
dropped exam. The grading scale is the standard scale with 90-100 = A (Excellent), 80-89 = B(Good), 7079 = C(Fair), etc.
Three Best Hour Exams:
MasteringChemistry (10 Chapters):
Final Exam:
Total
3 x 100 pts = 300 pts
= 75 pts
= 125 pts
500 pts
.
A. Each Hour Exam consists of about 30 Multiple Choice Questions and 1-2 big Write-Out Questions.
1
Sources: (1) Textbook (the Sample, Practice, & EOC Exercises) and Lecture Notes ( ~70%),
(2) Applied questions (~30%)
B. Bring #2 pencils and the Scantron Forms. (Old marks must be completely erased).
C. Extra points: 15 pts for a good attendance; Catching mistakes, 1~3pts/catch (max.: 5pts).
Time requirements
The amount of time outside of class needed to be successful in this class varies with background,
interest, motivation, intellect, and study skills. To be successful, expect 6 or more hours per week outside of class
to study and do homework. Students must develop skill in solving problems and this can only be obtained by
practicing and doing homework. The lab grade is separate and requires additional time. Expect 3 to 6 hours to
prepare for lab sessions, calculate results, and prepare reports. Careful attention and good time management
can reduce the time required outside of class.
Disruptive actions:
Students are expected to act with respect for a professor and other class mates. Arriving late for class
can be disruptive. In the event of a late arrival you enter and take a seat quietly. Talking to others during
lecture/discussion prevents others from hearing the proceedings. Leaving class during session is very
disruptive and should occur only in an emergency. Food and drink are not allowed in the classroom.Cheating and Plagiarism:
Refer to the Student Handbook, or College Catalog for Academic Honesty Policy.
Incomplete:
An incomplete (I) grade is for special situations. If a student misses the final exam due to illness, or
other special circumstance, request for an I grade can be petitioned. Documentation is required confirming
the difficult situation. The I grade must be made up within one semester.
CHEMISTRY 1152 SCHEDULE
Wk
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
M
Jan.
W
7
9
14 16
(21) 23
28 30
Feb. 4
6
11 13
18 20
25 27
Mar. (4 6)
11 13
18 20
25 27
Apr. 1
3
8 10
15 17
22 24
29
Chapter
11
11, 12
12
13
13
14
15
16
16, 17
17
18
18
19
20
21
-
Test
Date
(MLK)
I
II
III
IV
V
- Dates may be subject to change. -
Topics & Reading Assignment of the Week
Introduction, Saturated Hydrocarbons: Alkanes
Unsaturated Hydrocarbons: Alkenes, Alkynes
Aromatics: Benzene
Alcohols, Phenols, Thiols, and Ether
Alcohols, Phenols, Thiols, and Ether
Aldehydes, Ketones, Chiral Molecules
Carbohydrates
Carboxylic Acids and Esters (*Mid-Point: Feb. 28)
- Spring Break Carboxylic Acids, and Esters, Lipids
Lipids
Amines and Amides
Amino Acids and Proteins
Enzymes and Vitamins
Enzymes, Vitamins; Nucleic Acids
Nucleic Acids and Protein Synthesis
Final Exam (Comprehensive)
MatsteringChemistry Due
Notes:
(1) After reading each chapters, you should work out the sample exercises and practice exercises.
Many problems at the end of each Chapters will be addressed in the Online Homework.
(2) It may be necessary to use a scientific calculator during a class and a test.
(3) Extra points will be added to your total score for catching any mistakes in lecture materials. Submit
2
an error and a correction with your name and date on a piece of paper. (1pt/catch).
(4) It is recommended that you form study groups with classmates that meets regularly.
(5) The course home page provide other useful information, links, & sample exams from the past, etc
CHEMISTRY 1152 COURSE CONTENTS
Chapter 11
Saturated Hydrocarbons: Alkanes
1. Organic Compounds
2. Alkanes
4. Properties of Alkane s
Chapter 12
3. Alkenes with Substituents
5. Functional Groups
Alkenes, Alkenes and Aromatic Compounds
1. Alkenes and Alkenes
3. Addition Reaction
5. Aromatic
2. Cis-Trans Isomer
4. Polymers of Alkenes
- FIRST CLASS EXAM - covers Chap. 11 & 12
Chapter 13
Alcohols, Phenols, Thiols, and Ether
1. Alcohols, Phenols, and Thiols
2. Ethers
3. Physical Properties of Alcohols, Phenols, Ethers
4. Reactions of Alcohols and Thiols
Chapter 14
Aldehydes, Ketones, Chiral Molecules
1. Aldehydes and Ketones
2. Physical Properties of Aldehydes and Ketones
3. Oxidation and Reduction of Aldehydes and Ketones
4. Addition Reactions of Aldehydes and Ketones
5. Chiral Molecules
- SECOND CLASS EXAM - covers Chap. 13 & 14
Chapter 15
Carbohydrates
1. Carbohydrates
3. Haworth Structures of Monosaccharides
5. Disaccharides
Chapter 16
2. Fischer Projections of Monosaccharides
4. Chemical Properties of Monosaccharides
6. Polysaccharides
Carboxylic Acids and Esters
1. Carboxylic Acids
3. Esters
5. Properties of Esters
2. Properties of Carboxylic Acids
4. Naming Esters
- THIRD CLASS EXAM - covers Chap. 15 & 16
Chapter 17. Lipids
1. Lipids
2. Fatty Acids
3. Wax, Fats, and Oils
4. Chemical Properties of Triacylglycerols
5. Glycerophospholipids
6. Sphingolipids
7. Steroids: Cholesterols, Bile Acids, and Steroid Hormones
8. Cell Membranes
Chapter 18.
Amines and Amides
1. Amines
2. Properties of Amines
3
3. Heterocyclic Amines, and Alkaloids
5. Hydrolysis of Amides
4. Amides
Chapter 19. Amino Acids and Proteins
1..Proteins and Amino Acids
2. Amino Acids and Zwitterions
3. Formation of Peptides
4. Protein Structures: Primary and Secondary Levels
5. Protein Structures: Tertiary and Quaternary Levels
6. Protein Hydrolysis and Denaturation
- FOURTH CLASS EXAM - covers Chap. 17, 18 & 19
Chapter 20. Enzymes, Vitamins
1. Enzymes
3. Factor Affecting Enzyme Activities
5. Regulating Enzyme Activities
2. Enzyme Actions
4. Enzyme Inhibitions
6. Enzyme Cofactors and Vitamins
Chapter 21. Nucleic Acids and Protein Synthesis
1. Components of Nucleic Acids
3. DNA Double Helix
5. RNA and Transcription
7. Protein Synthesis and Translation
9. Recombinant DNA
2. Primary Structure of Nucleic Acids
4. DNA Replication
6. The Genetic Code
8. Genetic Mutation
10. Viruses
- FINAL EXAM - COMPREHENSIVE
Chapter 22. Metabolic Pathway of Carbohydrate
1. Metabolism and Cell Structure
3. Important Coenzymes in Metabolic Pathway
5. Glycolysis: Oxidation of Glucose
7. Glycogen Metabolism
CHEM 1152
2. ATP and Energy
4. Digestion of Carbohydrate
6. Pathways for Pyruvate
8. Gluconeogenesis: Glucose Synthesis
EXPECTED EDUCATIONAL RESULTS
As a result of completing this course you should be able to:
1. Understand the importance of different functional groups.
2. Understand the chemistry and chemical properties of the different functional groups.
3. Name the simpler organic compounds and draw their structure.
4. Understand the uses of the more common organic compounds.
5. Understand the importance of carbohydrates, fats, proteins and enzymes.
Veterans and Serving Military: GPC honors its military and veteran men and women returning to pursue
their educational goals. A Military Outreach Center is provided for them on the ground floor of Building H
on the Clarkston Campus. Veterans, serving military, their dependents, and the survivors of serving military
who are attending college are encouraged to avail themselves of a full range of college services and activities
through the MOC. MOC resource tables are also located on all campuses to provide them with valuable
information. The Center maintains a Military Outreach website at http://depts.gpc.edu/militaryoutreach/ and
their telephone number is 678-891-3025.
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