1 Semester and year: Course Number: Meeting Times and Locations: Instructor: Office Location: Phone: Office Hours: Address: Bergen Community College Division of Mathematics, Science and Technology Department of Physical Sciences Course Syllabus CHM 100 Introduction to Chemistry COURSE DESCRIPTION: CHM 100 Introduction to Chemistry is designed to give the non-science major an awareness and an understanding of the fundamental concepts of modern chemistry. Topics include measurement, atomic theory, chemical bonding, the Periodic Table, chemical reactions, and stoichiometry. The course includes a writing and communications requirement that relates the topics covered to a broad historical, social, and cultural context. CREDITS/HOURS: 4 credits/6 hours PREREQUISITES: MAT 011 or a passing score on the Basic Skills Exam. GENERAL EDUCATION COURSE: Yes STUDENT LEARNING OBJECTIVES: As a result of meeting the requirements for this course, students will be able to: 1. Use Metric Units. 2. Utilize the Factor Label Method to solve problems. 3. Identify and name acids bases, salts, and other simple inorganic substances. 4. Write and understand Chemical Equations. 5. Solve chemical word problems. 6. Solve stoichiometry problems. 7. Explain how historically important experiments led to current knowledge of atomic structure. 8. Explain the basic concepts of chemical bonding. 9. Explain how modern chemical theories of atomic structure and chemical bonding can be used to predict the properties of substances encountered in everyday life. 10. Know and follow the rules for working safely in a chemical laboratory. 11. Demonstrate the ability to use balances, pipets, graduated cylinders, and other basic laboratory measuring equipment. 12. Demonstrate the ability to perform a gravity filtration procedure. 13. Demonstrate the ability to perform calculations related to the laboratory experiments. 14. Define and use technical terms used in Chemistry.
2 ASSESSMENT MEASURES: The student learning objectives will be assessed by: 1. Assigned homework from the textbook. 2. Unit Examinations, which will include problems, definitions, and at least one essay. 3. Comprehensive Final Examination which will include problems, definitions, and at least one essay. 4. Quizzes. 5. Problem sets. 6. Laboratory reports. 7. Pre-laboratory assignments. 8. Other writing assignments. At the discretion of the individual instructor, assessment measures may be somewhat modified. TEXTBOOK: Introductory Chemistry 4 th Edition, Russo, S. and Silver, M., Pearson, Prentice Hall, 2011 LABORATORY MANUAL: Corwin, Charles, Laboratory Experiments for Basic Chemistry, Seventh Edition, COURSE CONTENT (Lecture): Chapter 1: Chapter 2: Chapter 3: Chapter 4: Chapter 5: Chapter 6: Scientific Method, Physical and Chemical Changes, Elements and Compounds. Measurement, Metric System, Density Problems, Use of Factor Label Method in Solving Problems, Use of Scientific Notation, Knowledge of Precision and Accuracy in Measurement, Energy, Specific Heat. Note: One learning objective of this course is for the student to be able to use the Factor-Label method in problem solving. Therefore unit conversions should be taught using this method. Atomic Structure and the Periodic Table. The concept of Ionization Energy can be introduced here but the more detailed discussion of trends in ionization energy should be postponed until the end of Chapter 4. Bohr Model for the Atom. Introduction to the Quantum Mechanical Model for the Atom, Compound Formation and the Octet Rule. Section 4.5 is Optional. Trends in Ionization Energy should be taught here. Chemical Bonding: Ionic and Covalent. Also, properties of Ionic and of Covalent Compounds, Inorganic Nomenclature, Lewis dot diagrams. Predicting Shapes of Simple Molecules Using VSEPR Theory, Polarity of Molecules on the basis of molecular shape and of polarity of bonds, Introduction to the concept of dipole-dipole interactions.
3 Chapter 7: Chapter 8: Chapter 9: Properties of the different states of matter. The role of London forces, dipole-dipole forces and hydrogen bonding in determining the state in which a substance exists at specific conditions of temperature and pressure. Descriptions of the properties of Molecular solids, ionic solids, network covalent solids and metallic solids. Writing Balanced Chemical Equations, Classifying Chemical Reactions, Solubility and the nature of the aqueous solution (Sections 12.1 and 12.8). The Mole, Stoichiometry Problems. Section 9.4 is Optional. Omit Section 9.5. Add Heat of Reaction (Section 13.2). Add Molar Volume of Gases at STP. Optional: Add Section 13.3 to introduce the concept of catalysis. Chapter 10: Oxidation-Reduction Reactions, Simple Batteries, Corrosion. In Section 10.2 use the short-cut method of assigning oxidation numbers. : Intermolecular Forces. Chapter 12: Solutions, simple Molarity Problems. Omit sections 12.3 and Omit Titrations. Section 12.7 is Optional. Section 12.2 should be treated qualitatively, omitting calculations. Chapter 14: Equilibrium (Optional) Sections 14.1, and Chapter 15: Electrolytes, Acids and Bases, ph. COURSE CONTENT (Laboratory): Laboratory Safety Use of Balances and other Laboratory Measuring Equipment. Data Collection and Analysis. Experiments that Illustrate the Topics Studied in Lecture.A Detailed List of Experiments is Found in the Laboratory Schedule. Laboratory Report Writing. SUPPLEMENTARY READINGS / MATERIALS: Tro, Nialdo, Introductory Chemistry, Pearson/ Prentice Hall Zumdahl and DeCoste, Introductory Chemistry: A Foundation, Brooks/Cole The McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Chemistry, McGraw-Hill, 2203 OTHER REQUIREMENTS: 1. A calculator is required. Calculators attached to cellular telephones may not be used during exams.
4 ASSESSMENT MEASURES: from the textbook not more than 5% Quizzes not more than 15% Class participation not more than 5% Unit Examinations (3 or 4) 50-65% Laboratory work 20-25% Final Examination (Comprehensive) 10-20% Writing assignment not more than 5% GENERAL GRADING POLICY: 1. A missed exam will result in a grade of zero for the exam. Make-up examinations will be administered according to the instructor s grading policy. Alternately, the instructor may provide for substitution of the student s final examination grade for the grade on a missed exam. 2. Academic dishonesty on the part of the student will result in a grade of zero on the given paper, quiz, or examination. A grade of zero resulting from academic dishonesty will not be replaced, or omitted, regardless of any other provision in the instructor s grading policy. The student should read the Bergen Community College statement on academic integrity that is to be found in the college catalog. 3. At the discretion of the instructor, the grade on the final examination may be substituted for the lowest unit exam grade for the purpose of calculating the course grade provided that the final examination grade is higher than the lowest unit examination grade. 4. A passing grade in the course requires acceptable levels of work in both the lecture and the laboratory sections of the course. Acceptable levels of work will mean a score of 60% or greater. 5. A writing assignment will be given unless essay questions are included in the unit examinations. This may involve chemistry topics in the news or the analysis of one or more journal articles. The writing assignment will count no more than 5% of the course grade. 6. Laboratory: Students will be required to complete pre-laboratory assignments and laboratory reports for each laboratory class. Laboratory reports will be due at the laboratory session following the one in which the experiment is completed. At the instructor s discretion a late laboratory report may be accepted for a reduced grade. No student will be permitted to submit more than two laboratory reports late during the semester. A missed report counts (grade = 0). Instructor s will make an effort to assist a student in making up a missed laboratory class but the possibility of making up a missed laboratory depends on scheduled classes and space in those classes. The laboratory grade will be based primarily on average of the student s laboratory report grades (90%) and the student s level of completion of the pre-laboratory assignments (10%). The student s laboratory grade will count 20% to 25% of the course grade. 7. Instructors may make small modifications to the General Grading Policy for the course and will give each student a copy of the grading policy for the given section.
5 INSTRUCTOR S GRADING POLICY: Each Instructor will provide a written copy of the grading policy for the given section of the course. ATTENDANCE/LATENESS POLICY: All students are expected to attend every meeting of the course punctually. The individual instructor s attendance/lateness policy will be provided, in writing, at the beginning of the course. Attendance will be kept by the instructor for administrative and counseling purposes. Students who are late to the laboratory class and have missed the instructions, including safety instructions, for the laboratory experiment may be refused permission to perform the experiment. OTHER POLICIES: 1. The use of portable electronic devices such as pagers and cellular telephones is not permitted while class is in session. Students carrying such devices should silence them before entering the classroom or laboratory. 2. Calculators will be required for the course and students are responsible for bringing a calculator to all quizzes, exams, and laboratory classes. The calculators used for exams cannot be calculators attached to cellular telephones nor can they be graphing calculators. STUDENT AND FACULTY SUPPORT SERVICES: 1. Students are encouraged to get assistance with any and all aspects of the course in a timely manner. 2. Students should make note of the instructor s office hours and should see the instructor for assistance with understanding concepts or problem solving. 3. The STEM Learning Center in Room S-315 and the Tutoring Center (L-125) provide student support in chemistry, math and other sciences. 4. The BCC library provides extensive support services for student research. 5. A wide variety of services are available to students with documented disabilities. It is highly recommended that students with any manner of documented disabilities contact the Office of Specialized Services (www.bergen.edu/oss). 6. Computer Laboratories on campus have many free-time hours during which students may use the computers for graphing exercises or word-processing
6 Course Outline and Calendar CHM 100 Introduction to Chemistry Week Topic/Activity/Assignments Student Learning Objectives 1 Introduction to the Course Chapter 1: Physical and Chemical Changes 14 Elements and Compounds States of Matter Chapter 2: Precision and Accuracy 1,2,5,13,14 Scientific Notation Unit Conversion Factors Metric System 2 Chapter 2: Solving Density Problems 1,2,5,1 Heating Curves Specific Heat Problems Chapter 3: Law of Conservation of Mass 5,7,9,14 Dalton s Atomic Theory 3 Chapter 3: Structure of the Atom 5,7,9,14 (Subatomic Particles) Determining Atomic Mass The Development of the Periodic Table Trends in Ionization Energy and Metallic Character Quiz 1: Chapters 1,2 4 Chapter 4: Introduction to Modern Physics 7,8,9,14 Bohr Model and the Octet Rule Introduction to the Quantum Mechanical Model. Quiz 2: Chapter 3 5 Chapter 5: Chemical Bonds Ionic and Covalent 5,8,9,14 Chemical bonding and properties of substances Lewis Dot Diagrams 6. Chapter 5: Electronegativity and Polarity of Bonds 5,8,9,14 Exam 1: Chapter 1,2,3, and 4 7. Chapter 5: Naming compounds 3 Writing formulas for substances
7 8. Chapter 6: Shapes of Molecules and Polarity of Molecules 8,9,14 Laboratory exercises with Molecular Modeling Chapter 7: States of Matter and Intermolecular Forces. 9 Chapter 8: Writing and Balancing Chemical Equations 3,4,14 Assigned Homework Problems Quiz 3: Chapters 5 and 6 9. Chapter 8: Recognizing types of reactions 4,9,14 Predicting products of reaction Chapter 9: The Mole Concept 1,2,5,6,14 Determining empirical formulas Quiz 4: Balancing Chemical Equations, Translating word equations into balanced chemical equations 10. Chapter 9: Stoichiometry and the Balanced Chemical Equation 1,2,5,6, Exam 2: Chapters 5,6, 7 and Chapter 13: (Sections only) 1,2,5,6,14 Introduction to Heat of Reaction Problems Quiz 4 Chapter 9: Moles and Empirical Formulas 12. Chapter 10: Electron Transfer Reactions 4,9 Batteries Corrosion and its prevention Quiz 5: Chapter 9: Stoichiometry and Chemical Equations 13. Chapter 12: Solubility and Solutions 1,2,5,6,14 Introduction to Molarity Problems Factors that determine solubility Quiz 6: Chapter Chapter 15: Acids and Bases: Strong and Weak 3,4,9,14 An Introduction to ph Buffers.. Exam 3: Chapters 8, 9,10,12, and Review and Cumulative Exam
8 LaboratorySchedule Week Experiment Pages Student Learning Objectives 1. Check-in , 5, 10 Safety: Instructor will review department safety rules. Intro to use of lab equipment. Math Review 2. Exp. 2: Metric System ,2,5,10,11 Metric system measurements, use measuring equipment. Introduction to Significant Figures and Dimensional analysis 3. Experiment 5: Physical and Chemical , 10, 11 Properties. Note: Boiling point (distillation) is to be a demonstration. 4. Experiment 3: Measurement of Density ,2,5,10,11,13 and solving density problems. Notes: a. Part A on page 32 is to be done as a demonstration b. Post-lab problem 7 is optional 5. Experiment 7: Periodic Classification of ,7,10,11,14 Elements. Notes: a. Omit part C. b. Demonstration of Line spectra is to be included. 6. Experiment 8: Structure of Compounds ,9,14 Notes: a.this experiment may be done at an earlier or later time in the semester, at the discretion of the instructor. b. It is recommended that students use both model kits and the molecular model program (Spartan). c. This experiment may be extended for a second week, at the discretion of the instructor. 7. Experiment 9: Cation Analysis ,3,10,11,14 Writing Chemical Formulas Exercises on pages 100, 110. Note: Experiment 10 may be included, at the discretion of the instructor. (pp )
9 8-9 Experiment 14: Chemical Reactions ,3,4,10,11,14 Parts A.2 and B.2 are to be demonstrations. Omit Part F. Exercises on writing balanced chemical equations: pages Exercises on predicting reaction products: Page 148 (and supplementary materials) 10. Experiment 12. Percent Water in a Hydrate ,2,6,11,13,14 Exercises on Percent Composition: Postlab. Exercises on Empirical formula: Post-lab for Empirical formula. 11. Experiment 16: Analysis by Precipitation ,4,5,6,10,11 Exercises on Stoichiometry: Supplementary 12,13 Materials. Note: The product must be weighed the following week. 12. Experiment 22: Oxidation-Reduction ,14 (Demonstration) Omit part E and postlab questions 1 and Experiment19: Solutions ,2,4,5,6,10 Exercises on Molarity: Supplementary 11,14 Materials. 14. Experiment 21: Ionic Equations ,2,3,4,5,6 Notes: a. Measurement of ph of substances 10,11,13,14 and a demonstration of buffering may be included at the discretion of the instructor. 15. Experiment 6: Changes in State ,10,11 Use of Excel for preparing graphs Note: Experiment 13 may be substituted for experiment 12. All BCC students enrolled in credit courses are entitled to a WebAdvisor account. With WebAdvisor, you may register online, pay your bill, check your schedule, room assignments, GPA, and find out what courses you need to take. To find out more about WebAdvisor, or to sign up online, visit <http://go.bergen.edu>! While there, please make sure you give us your preferred address. You'll find directions how to do this at <http://go.bergen.edu/ >.
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