Topics in Freshwater Technology FRSHWTR 512. Practicum: Developing Technologies for Aquatic Sciences

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1 1 Topics in Freshwater Technology FRSHWTR 512 Practicum: Developing Technologies for Aquatic Sciences Instructors: Dr. Matthew Smith & Dr. Ryan Newton Course Structure: Class will meet from 12:00 PM 3:00 PM on the following dates: Class One January Course outline and discussion of the problem Class Two February Class discussion & laboratory induction Class Three February Student presentations Class Four February Class discussion Class Five March % Completion presentations Class Six April % Completion presentations Class Seven May Final presentations Location: School of Freshwater Science, 600 E Greenfield Ave, Milwaukee. Locations may vary, the instructor will advise students of location changes in person or by at least one week before the scheduled class. Contact information Dr. Matthew Smith Office: 3007 School of Freshwater Science Dr. Ryan Newton Office: 3041 School of Freshwater Science Office Hours: By appointment TA(s): N/A Course Description This course is designed to give graduate and advanced undergraduate students an interdisciplinary perspective on the development of technologies for use in aquatic science. Students will be tasked with identifying an area or topic in the aquatic sciences that could benefit from novel technologies. This may involve the development, or improvement to an automated technology (e.g., an instrument that can perform remote or in the field analysis of water samples). Similarly novel biotechnological approaches may be considered and could include those that increase the performance of engineered systems (e.g., novel starter cultures for nitrogen removal from water, or novel methods for microbial/toxin removal from water). Students will be required to perform individual work and work in a group setting where each group acts as a technology consulting company. The students, as part of their group, will research approaches and strategies that can be used to develop their chosen technology and then report back to the instructors on the experimental approaches that they have identified. All

2 2 proposed work will need to adhere to the pre-defined budget and timeline. Following consultation and agreement of the proposed experimental approaches, students will undertake experiments, data analysis, and technology development with the aim of producing a prototype technology. Final reporting from each student will be required to tie together individual and group research into a cohesive explanation of the approach, experiments conducted, and outcomes of the project. NOTE: This course may require laboratory work, an initial safety induction will be performed on the first day of class. All students shall be responsible for familiarizing themselves with pertinent Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS) for chemicals that are being used. Students will be required to adhere to any specific safety requirements of the laboratories being used. Learning Outcomes The course is designed such that students will: Become familiar with integrating molecular biological methods with technology to develop new instrumentation. Become familiar with developing research strategies with budgetary and time frame limitations. Demonstrate an ability to devise work strategies and work as a multidisciplinary team. Develop collaborative skills.. Disseminate results from multidisciplinary research methods. On completion of the course, students should be able to: Research relevant literature and develop robust experimental procedures. Maintain a proper laboratory book and methods manual. Identify and develop experiments to investigate aquatic microorganisms. Operate analytical equipment / instruments commonly used in molecular microbial studies. Communicate effectively with the community of aquatic scientists. Workload This is a 3 credit-hour course. As such, students are expected to devote 9 hours per week to this course over a full semester. This time commitment will include: - In-class time: Class will formally meet 6 times during the semester. The remainder of the course schedule shall be arranged with the instructor - Reading of literature assignments (see below) - Laboratory work - Preparation of research paper or poster (see below) Resources Class notifications. The course will be coordinated through and D2L. Reading material, class feedback and assignment delivery must be submitted by the due date using an official UWM address. Please ensure that you check your official UWM and D2L frequently because you are responsible for all announcements and changes to the syllabus posted there.

3 3 The Library. Library work will be an important part of the course and essential to complete the assignment. In particular, the course will make use of the primary scientific literature (i.e. journal articles). Class Notes: You are responsible for your own note-taking: taking notes is an essential part of the learning process. Students with Special Needs: Students with special needs should arrange to speak with the instructor(s) during the first week of classes so we can best accommodate your learning style. Note University Policies: Students with disabilities. Verification of disability, class standards, the policy on the use of alternate materials and test accommodations can be found at the following: The Writing Center welcomes writers at all skill levels, inexperienced through advanced, freshmen through graduate students. FYI--over 1/3 of the students who visited in the past 4 yrs were juniors, seniors or grad students. Whether still exploring a reading, brainstorming, drafting or revising, writers can benefit from talking one-on-one with the well-qualified and well-trained tutors. Make appointments online 24/7: Suggested Readings This course will rely heavily on reading of scientific literature. The identification and use of suitable literature is a key component of this course, as such there are no suggested readings. The student is responsible for searching and appropriately using the scientific literature to justify hypotheses, data interpretation and conclusions. Course Requirements, Grading and Key Dates Assessment Undergraduate Graduate Preliminary Presentation (February 10) 50% Presentation (March 23) 75% Presentation (April 20) Lab Book and Methods Manual (18 May) Presentation - Final Results (Individual Work) (18 May) Presentation - Final Results (Group Work) (18 May) Research Paper (Individual) (10 May) Final Consultants Report (Group analysis) (18 May)

4 4 Assessment Undergraduate Graduate Attendance Percentage/Grade % A 80-89% B 70-79% C 60-69% D <60% F Oral Presentations Students will undertake 4 class oral presentations. The style of the presentation will reflect the project stage. Students must ensure that they participate equally in each presentation. Digital copies of slides used in all presentations must be provided to the instructors by 5 pm on the day of presentation. Suggested formats for each presentation are highlighted below. Preliminary research presentation: The research team will give an overall presentation of the experimental approach they are proposing to use to solve the problem. This should include a 5-10 minute presentation should take the form of a consulting group briefing that outlines the background of the problem to be tackled and the technology they are proposing to develop. For this section the report should be targeted toward a non scientific audience). Each student will then give a more detailed 10 minute scientific presentation describing the section of the proposed work they will undertake. This will highlight the background theory and the proposed methodological approaches, costs and potential outcomes from the individual research project. Individual 50% and 75% progress research presentations: These scientific style presentations (10-15 minutes) aim to highlight methodological progress or problems and preliminary results. Final research presentations: The final research presentation aims to tie together and link the outcomes of the individual research projects. The presentation should be split into 2 sections consisting of a consultant s report to a customer rather than to a scientific audience where the group s major outcomes, conclusions and recommendations are presented. The second section is an opportunity for each student to present more technical scientific data that highlight the outcomes of the individual research program. These presentations should include introduction, methods, results (with supporting data) and conclusions in a 10 minute scientific conference style presentation. Written Materials Group Research Proposal: Students will be required to prepare a group research proposal. A proposal template is provided for download on D2L. Each student will be responsible for identifying individual roles, proposed research approaches to be undertaken, individual research budgets and anticipated time lines. Lab Books: Maintenance of a good record of experimental procedures and results is essential to a scientist; therefore, maintenance of a Lab book is an essential skill that is required for any

5 5 scientist. Students are required to keep a Lab book detailing their experimental work. Lab books are required to be handed in and will be graded. See Lab manual maintenance for an example of good Lab book maintenance. As part of the lab book, students are required to document specific methods they have used Research Paper: Graduate students will be required to prepare an individual research paper highlighting the results from the group s research. A template for the format of the paper is provided for download on D2L. All supporting raw data (e.g., DNA sequencing data, CAD files, Software files, etc.) must be supplied to the instructors electronically. To facilitate preparation of the paper, students will be required to hand in drafts of specific sections of the manuscript throughout the semester. The instructors will provide feedback regarding the scientific content of these sections, however they will not edit or format the draft manuscripts. Consultants report: The research team will prepare a short 3-5 page document outlining the key results from the groups work. The report should be targeted towards the customer and not towards a strictly scientific audience. A template for the format of the report is provided for download on D2L. Topics Covered and Important dates Class 1 Introduce the syllabus and course requirements. Introduction - Course outcomes/deliverables. This will include presentations and written materials. Provide students with background information and potential ideas that could be investigated. Safety introduction in laboratories. Class 2 General discussion on the proposed topic. Provides an opportunity for students to discuss potential approaches or follow up with questions from their literature review. Class 3 Student preliminary presentations on experimental design. Class discussion of presentations. Slides for the presentation must be provided to the instructors by 5 pm on the day of presentation Class 4 Class discussion on presentations and additional feedback on experimental approach. 24 Feb No Formal Class. First Assignment Due by 5 pm: Group proposal for experimental work Class 5 Student presentations Update on research projects (50% completion). Slides for the presentation must be provided to the instructors by 5 pm on the day of presentation. Class discussion and opportunity to discuss any need to revise experimental approaches. Second Assignment Due by 5pm - Draft of Scientific Manuscript: - Introduction section. - References Class 6 Student presentations Update on research projects (75% completion). Slides for the

6 6 presentation must be provided to the instructors by 5 pm on the day of presentation Class discussion and opportunity to discuss revised experimental approaches. Third Assignment Due: - Draft of Scientific Manuscript - Revised introduction section - Draft materials and methods section - Draft results section - Draft discussion section - References 10 May No Formal Class. Fourth Assignment Due by 5 pm: Completed Individual scientific paper. Class 7 Final results oral presentations. Final Assignments Due: - Written group report to be submitted. - Laboratory book and supporting methods are required to be submitted. Course Policies Attendance: With the exception of extreme emergencies, which require official documentation, class attendance is compulsory. Each missed class will result in a 5% decrease to the student s final grade. If an absence is anticipated or in the case of an extreme event, then contact either instructor as soon as possible to discuss the problem. Some of the material for this course will be made accessible through . This material is meant to help the student prepare for class, but it does not replace the material presented in class. Late assignments will be downgraded by 5% for each day past the due date. Missed Exam Policy: Class presentations are considered examinations. There are no make-up exams except for extreme emergencies, which require official documentation. In such an event, contact the instructor as soon as possible to discuss the problem. An un-excused absence will result in loss of all points for that exam (zero grade). Policies regarding final examinations can be found at the following: Other Campus Policies List individual topics with websites, as below, or provide the following link, which lists the information below: Students with disabilities. Verification of disability, class standards, the policy on the use of alternate materials and test accommodations can be found at the following: Religious observances. Policies regarding accommodations for absences due to religious observance are found at the following: Students called to active military duty. Accommodations for absences due to call-up of reserves to active military duty should be noted.

7 Incompletes. The conditions for awarding an incomplete to graduate students can be found at the following: Discriminatory conduct (such as sexual harassment). Definitions of discrimination. Harassment, abuse of power, and the reporting requirements of discriminatory conduct are found at the following: Academic misconduct. In this course, you are expected to perform to the best of your ability in an honest manner. Cheating, plagiarism, or other acts of misconduct will result in a severe penalty to you, as per University of Wisconsin System Chapter 1. Plagiarism is a particular concern: many students seem unclear about what it involves. I recommend that you read: because ignorance is not acceptable as an excuse. Complaint procedures. Students may direct complaints to the head of the academic unit or department in which the complaint occurs. If the complaint allegedly violates a specific university policy, it may be directed to the head of the department or academic unit in which the complaint occurred or to the appropriate university office responsible for enforcing the policy. Grade appeal procedures. Procedures for student grade appeal appear at the following: Final examination policy. Policies regarding final examinations can be found at the following: 7

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