Georgia Perimeter College - Dunwoody Campus Chemistry Fall 2011 Course Syllabus(revised)

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1 Georgia Perimeter College - Dunwoody Campus Chemistry Fall 2011 Course Syllabus(revised) Course Title: Survey of Chemistry II, TR Room NE-1260 Instructor: Dr. Jerry L. Poteat, Associate Professor of Chemistry Office: NE-2615, , Office hours: : M 1:00 pm 3:30 pm T 1:30pm 4:30 pm W 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm R 11:20 pm 12:20 pm / 4:00 pm -5:30 pm Online: Tues 12:30 pm - 1:30 pm and by appointment (Note: the online office hours are reserved for the Chem online course) Required Text: General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry (Structures of Life), Volume II, Georgia Perimeter College Edition, Timberlake Pearson Custom Publishing Register for electronic homework at (Use the MasteringChemistry username and password from the Chem 1151 course, see specific instructions included on the last page of this syllabus) Course Description: Credit -3.0 hrs Prerequisite- CHEM 1151 and CHEM 1151L or CHEM 1212 and CHEM 1212L, each with a "C" or better. Corequisite-1152L, 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 The primary topics are basic functional groups and reactions of organic molecules. Carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and enzymes are also introduced. Semester Schedule Title Chapter Major Concepts and/or Skills Introduction to Organic Chemistry: (Saturated Hydrocarbons; Alkanes/Cycloalkanes) 11 naming alkanes and cycloalkanes, drawing line-bond formulas, constitutional isomers, conformers (eclipsed/staggered), cis -trans isomers, combustion/halogenations rxns Alkenes, Alkynes, and Aromatic Compounds ( Unsaturated Hydrocarbons) 12 naming alkenes, cycloalkenes, alkynes, and benzene (Ph-H) derivatives, alkene additions rxns (four major types i.e., 4H ), application of Markovnikov s rule, aromaticity and delocalized bonds, sulfonation, nitration, and halogenation rxns of Ph-H Alcohols, Phenols, Thiols, and Ethers 13 naming ROH, PhOH, and ROR, effect of H-bonding on b.p. and solubility, ROH rxns( oxid/dehydration/halogenation) Exam I (Chapters 11, 12, and 13) Aldehydes and Ketones Date: (Tues) 14 naming aldehydes and ketones, oxidation of RCHO (use of Benedict s reagent, and Tollen s reagent) reduction of RCHO/R 2 CO, formation of hemiacetals, acidic hydrolysis of acetals, chirality and optical activity, identifying chiral centers, stereoisomers (enantiomers versus diastereomers ), drawing Fischer projections Carboxylic Acids and Derivatives 16 naming carboxylic acids and esters, esterification of RCOOH, carboxylate salts, pka of RCOOH (~5), acidic and basic hydrolysis (saponification) of esters Amines and Amides 18 naming amines and amide, classification of amines, basicity of amines, amine salts, hydrolysis of amides Exam II (Chapters 14, 16, 18) Date: (Thurs) Carbohydrates 15 classes of carbohydrates, drawing Haworth projections, reducing/nonreducing sugars, designation of glycosidic linkages Lipids (This schedule is continued on page two) Exam III (Chapters 15 and 17) Date: (Thurs ) 17 types of lipids, effect of chain length and degree of unsaturation on physical properties of fatty acids, saponification, membrane lipids, membrane transport, lipid bilayer, bile acids, steroid hormones, eicosanoids, biological waxes

2 2 Amino Acids and Proteins 19 functional classification of proteins, ph and the isoelectric point, types of protein structure, zwitterions, peptides, disulfide bond, fibrous versus globular proteins, glycoproteins versus lipoproteins Enzymes and Vitamins 20 therapeutic and diagnostic use of enzymes, simple vs conjugated enzymes, classes of enzymes, substrate/enzyme active site, factors that affect enzyme activity, induced-fit model, modes of enzyme inhibition, functions of water/fat-soluble vitamins Exam IV (Chapters 19 and 20) Date: (Thurs) Final Exam Tues, from 10:00 am 12:00 pm in Room NE-0140 *Dates for the semester exams are subject to change to a later date by the instructor. Grading Assessment Events ( 1000 pts) Grading Scale Exams (4 x 150 ) pts A = 900 pts Class Performance - 75 pts B = 800 pts Miscellaneous Problem Assignments (7-9) pts C = 700 pts Final Exam pts D = 600 pts F = 599 pts There will be no make-ups for semester exams. If you miss an exam, then the percent you score on the final exam will be multiplied by 150 points to determine your grade for the missed exam. For example, you score 80 out of 100 on the final. This is equal to 80%. Consequently, the score on the missed exam will be (0.8)( 150) = 120 points. The final exam will consist of forty multiple choice questions from a college-wide exam. Questions from the college-wide exam will have differences in the wording compared to those multiple-choice questions seen on Exams I-IV but the college-wide exam questions will cover subject matter presented during the semester. Important Dates: Labor Day Mon, September 05, 2011 Student Study /Faculty Development Day - Tues, October 11, 2011 ( no classes) Midpoint- Tues, Oct 18 ( Last day to withdraw with W) Last Day of Class for this course Tues, December 06, 2011 Final Exam Tues, December 13, 2011 from 10:00 am - 12:00 pm, Room NE Grades Available to Students Mon, December 19, 2011 Course Format 1. This course is designed to give you a working knowledge of organic chemistry and biological chemistry through lecture instruction. Many of the topics in the lecture are also supported by lab instruction. 2. You must read the chapter or section being covered in lecture before coming to class. Also, be sure to clarify those concepts that may seen unclear to you as soon as possible after the lecture because that will be the question you will get wrong on an exam. Powerpoint slides used in class will be posted at the icollege website. Use these slides as necessary to reinforce your reading, the chapter problems, and your lecture notes. 3. a. The recommended problems and the problems highlighted in class are designed to reinforce the concepts presented in the lecture and the text. You must work a sufficient number of the recommended problems and all of the problems highlighted during lecture to do well on the exams and the final exam. Thoroughness is key in doing these assignments even if the answer is wrong. b. A schedule of recommended problems from the Timberlake textbook are included in this syllabus. Some of these recommended problems may be on exams so it is recommended you work as many of these as possible in accordance with your workload. 4. Class performance is based on the overall level of participation in class and your overall preparation for each lecture ( i.e. does it appear to the instructor that you have completed the assigned reading and the assigned problems given in the previous lecture session). 2

3 3 6. The miscellaneous problem assignments will be announced in class and will be due at the next lecture session. These assignments will typically be two or three questions designed to set-up the content in an upcoming lecture or to reinforce a concept or skill presented in a previous lecture or from a previous exam. 7. Exam questions are designed to test your overall working knowledge of the material covered for that particular exam. They generally will consist of multiple choice, an essay question, short answer problems to include naming compounds, and synthesis type problems where you must predict a product when given the reactants and reaction conditions ( note: students seem to have great difficulty with these problems on the exams).. 8. The Final Exam is comprehensive covering all the material assessed on the four semester exams. Entry Level Competencies Upon entering this course the student is expected to have proficiency in concepts introduced in CHEM 1151 such as: 1. Use the appropriate metric units and prefixes for mass, length, and volume and perform factor-unit conversions from one unit to another. 2. Use the periodic table as a tool to extract relevant chemical information concerning atomic structure and to predict chemical behavior including that of isotopes and the role of nuclear chemistry in medicine. 3. For a given atom or molecule/ionic unit: a. Predict the bond type. b. Draw Lewis Dot structures. c. Determine the number of bonds formed by hydrogen and the row two elements. d. Determine the polarity and geometry of the molecule. e. Determine the relationship between polarity and physical properties of a compound. f. Write the formula from the name of a compound and vice versa. 4. Balance chemical equations, solve simple stoichiometric problems, and identify the energy changes that accompany the reaction. 5. Describe solutions in qualitative and quantitative terms and solve concentration and dilution problems, such as used in clinical chemistry 6. State factors affecting the rate of a chemical reaction; also use the principles of LeChatlier to predict the direction and degree of completion of chemical equilibria. 7. For acids and bases: a. Compare and contrast properties. b. State the role of buffers and their mechanisms for maintaining homeostasis in body fluids. c. Relate acid or base strength to the strength of its conjugate base or acid. d. Relate pka value to the strength of an acid. General Educational Outcomes This course addresses the general education outcome relating to communication as follows: 1. Students develop their reading comprehension skills by reading the text and handout materials. 2. Students develop their learning skill through lecture and small group problem solving. Lecture material is presented that is not included in the text or handout material and is included as part of the exams or test. 3. Students develop their reading and writing skills through the use of problems and activities developed specifically to enhance their understanding of certain chemistry principles. Students provide written or oral solutions to these problems in both individual and group format. They must also deal with short-answer type questions on course exams. Expected Educational Results Upon successful completion of this course, the student should be able to: 1. Recognize organic functional groups from the structural formula. 2. Convert one functional group into another via the appropriate chemical reaction. 3. Given the structural formula, name common types of organic compounds or vice-versa. 3

4 4 4. Relate physical and chemical properties to molecular structure. 5. Determine whether an organic compound is optically active and describe the significance of optical activity (especially as it applies to biological molecules). 6. Classify biological molecules according to their molecular structures and recognize their roles in biological systems. Class Policies Attendance Students are expected to attend every lecture session. You cannot expect to do well in this course if you don t attend class. Attendance will be taken each class period. It is your responsibility to make sure you are counted present if you arrive late to class. Partial absences are counted if you leave class early or arrive to class very late. Attendance is factored into the class performance grade because you cannot participate in class if you are absent. A student who has more four or more unapproved absences is subject to receiving an F in the course regardless of their course average. The student is responsible for all material covered and all announcements made in class. Absence from class does not relieve one of this responsibility. Course Withdrawal It is the responsibility of the student to withdraw from this course if they so decide. The instructor will not withdraw you for lack of attendance. A grade of W will be assigned on your transcript if you withdraw before the midpoint. A grade of WF will be assigned if you withdraw after the midpoint. A grade of WF is equivalent to an F. Students who stop attending class will be assigned a course grade based on the criteria given in the grading section of this syllabus. All missed exams will be assigned a grade of zero if the student does not take the final exam. Students who have circumstances beyond their control may petition for a hardship withdrawal from the Dean of Academic Services. The eligibility requirement is a passing grade at the time the petition is requested. If a student drops the lecture, the laboratory course must be dropped and vice versa. Exam Protocol Students must bring a scantron, a No. 2 pencil, a calculator, and a periodic table (bringing your textbook would be sufficient) when taking an exam in this course. Calculators may not be shared during an exam and it is the student's responsibility to bring one to the examination. Cell phones are not allowed to be used during exam sessions. There are many different ways for a student who really wants to gain an unfair advantage on an exam to do so. However, the instructor can determine from experience when a student has cheated on an exam. A grade of zero will be assigned for any exam where the evidence is strong that cheating has occurred. A second offense of cheating will be addressed in accordance with the Academic Honesty Policy stated in the Departmental Science Handout. Classroom Conduct How you conduct yourself during the lecture period is important to the overall success of the class and your success. Students who consistently display behavior that enhances the learning environment will earn the maximum number of points for their classroom performance grade which is 75 points. Students who consistently display behavior that is detrimental to the learning environment will receive zero points for their class performance grade. Examples of behavior that are disruptive to learning are: coming to class unprepared i.e., not reading the assignment or working the problems, arriving late to lecture, leaving early, irregular attendance, talking or whispering while the instructor or another student is speaking, sleeping, eating or drinking, cell phone ringing etc. Examples of behavior that are supportive for learning include being an active and attentive participant in the class by reading or working the appropriate sections and problems in the text before lecture. Talking During Class and Cell Phones This will be an interactive class, and students are encouraged to answer and ask questions. However, it is very distracting to the instructor, and especially to students seated near a student, when a student talks or whispers while the instructor or another student is speaking to the class. If you have a comment or question, please share it with the whole class by raising your hand and requesting permission to speak. Otherwise, please remain silent during class if it is not your turn to speak. A student who persists in talking out of turn or carrying on side conversations will be asked to leave the classroom. Cell phones cannot be used while taking an exam in this course. Also, be sure to place your cell phone on vibrate or off while in class and to leave class if there is an emergency phone call. Students are expected to abide by the class policies and procedures listed in this syllabus and to treat faculty and other students in a professional and respectful manner. 4

5 5 Lecture Schedule and Recommended Problem Assignments * I highly recommended you work the concept checks and sample problems in each chapter in addition to the problems listed below. In some cases it may be best to work through these problems before attempting the end-of-section exercises listed below. Fall 2011 Chapter Recommended Text Problems 08/23, Ch (Alkanes, 11-(.1,.3,.5,.6,.8,.9,.11,.12,.17,.19,.23,.25,.29,.31,.33,.43,.45 thru.57,.59) 08/25, Alkenes, Alkynes, and 8/30 Aromatic Compounds ) 12-, (.1 thru.5,.7 thru.17,.19 thru.21,.25 thru.29,.33,.34,.53 thru.56,.59) 09/01, 09/06 09/08, 09/13 09/15, 09/20 Ch. 13 (Alcohols, Phenols, Thiols, and Ethers ) Ch. 14 (Aldehydes, Ketones, and Chiral Molecules ) 13-(.1,.3,.5,.7,.13,.15,.21,.23 thru.27,.33,.34,.39,.41,.51,.53,.62) Review, Exam I on Chapters 11, 12, and 13 (Tues, 9/13) 14-(.1,.3,.5 thru.10,.13 thru.17,.19 thru.21,.25 thru.34,.36,.37,.39,.41,.53,.54,.59 thru.61,.67,.68) 09/22, Ch 16. (Carboxylic Acids 16-(.5,.7,.9,.11 thru.15,.17,.18,.21 thru.31,.35,.37 thru.39,..51,.53 thru.56,.63,.64) 09/27 and Esters) 09/29, Ch. 18 (Amines and 18-(.3,.5,.6,.13 thru.17,.21,.22,.23,.27 thru.31,.37,.57 thru.60) 10/04 Amides) 10/06, Review, Exam II on Chapters 14, 16, and 18 (Thurs, 10/13) 10/13 10/18, Ch. 15 ( Carbohydrates) 15-(.5,.7,.9,.11,.13,.17,.21,.22,.25,.27 thru.42,.53,.55,.56,.60) 10/20 10/25, 10/27 Ch. 17 (Lipids ) 17- (.1 thru.6,.13,.15,.17,.18,.25 thru.28,.31,.32,.36,.37,.39,.43,.49 thru.54,.59 thru.72,.85,.86) 11/01, Review, Exam III on Chapters 15 and 17 (Thurs, 11/03) 11/03 11/08, Ch.19 ( Amino Acids and 19-(.1 thru.10,.13,.17.19,.21 thru.29,.31 thru.35,.39,.41,.45 thru.52) 11/10 Proteins) 11/15, 11/17, Ch. 20 ( Enzymes and Vitamins) 20-(.1,.3,.5,.11,.15,.17,.19,.21 thru.23,.25,.26,.31 thru.33,.37 thru.44,.53,.55,.63,.64,.83 thru.85 ) 11/22 11/29, Review, Exam IV on Chapters 19 and 20 (Thurs, 12/01) 12/01 12/06 Exam IV Highlights and Final Exam/Course Highlights (Tues) (Course ends today) 12/13 (Tues) Final Exam The Final Exam is 10:00am -12:00pm in Room NE-1260 *This lecture schedule is tentative and subject to change by the instructor. Exam dates are also subject to change to a later date. Instructor Preferences I prefer to be contacted by and will normally reply within 24 hours during normal business hours, i.e. M-F from August 22 through December 06, Please schedule an appointment before coming by for office hours for this semester. When you come to office hours you should have specific questions about the subject matter or problems in the text. 5

6 6 Policy Statements Be sure to read the policy statement on academic honesty given in the Academic Honesty Policy which is posted on icollege. All other policy statements except the Flu Policy can be found in this handout. Also, be sure to read the Flu Policy Handout which is also posted in icollege. Login Instructions for Returning Students to MasteringChemistry 1. Go to 2. Log in to MasteringChemistry by entering the username and password that was used in Chem You will be asked to enter the course ID shown below. Course ID MCPOTEATFALL11 4. Enter the Course ID and click Save. That s it. You are now enrolled in the course. Login Instructions for Students New to MasteringChemistry MasteringChemistry Registration Instructions: 1. Go to 2. Under Register, click "New Students." 3. For Step 1, select "No, I need to purchase access online now (The cost is $50.00) 4. For Step 2, select the Timberlake General, Organic, and Biological Chemistry textbook, 3 rd edition 5. For Step 3, select No, thanks for the etext option and then click on continue 6. Select No in response to the question Do you have a Pearson Education account?. ( Note : You will be creating a username and password.) 7. Follow the rest of the on-screen instructions to complete payment. 8. After receiving your access code, follow the on-screen instructions to complete registration and then follow the log-in instructions given below so you can officially enroll in the course. First Time Log In: 1. Log in to MasteringChemistry by going to and entering the Login Name and Password you created during registration, and then click Log In. 2. You will be asked to enter the course ID shown below. Course ID MCPOTEATFALL11 3. Enter the Course ID and click Save. That s it. You are now enrolled in the course. Support and more information for first time users of the MasteringChemistry program : 1. Click the Assignments list tab on the left side of the page to view the Introduction to MasteringChemistry link. Click on this link and you will see a number of introductory assignment that will help learn how to use the program. 2. The Masteringchemistry Help link is located on the right side of the page at the top. 3. If you have not use this program, then please be patient as you learn how to use the program. It is a wonderful learning tool when you learn to use it correctly. 6

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