Syllabus for AST 2037: Life in the Universe Fall 2011, Prof. Ford, Section 1021 Basic Information: Text Books: Prerequisites:

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1 Syllabus for AST 2037: Life in the Universe (v1.1) Fall 2011, Prof. Ford, Section 1021 Basic Information: Course website: Classroom: Florida Gym 260 (FLG 260) Class Meeting Times: Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays 9:35am-10:25am (period 3) Time reserved for final exam: 16B (Dec 16) Instructor: Prof. Eric Ford Office: 212 Bryant Space Science Center Office hours: Generally Thursdays 4:30pm-5:30pm or by appointment in Bryant 212. Some weeks office hours Phone: (I check much more frequently than voic .) Text Books: The required textbook will be Life in the Universe by Bennett & Shostak. There are three editions. I will specify reading assignments using section/page numbers based on the the 2 nd edition. Students may use either the 2 nd (2007; ISBN # ) or 3 rd edition (2011; ISBN # ), provided they make a point of reading the relevant sections prior to class. Additional readings will be provided in class and/or via the course web page. Both Life in the Universe and The Search for Life in the Universe by Donald Goldsmith & Tobias Owen (2001, 3rd edition; University Science Books; ISBN # ) are to be held in reserve at the Marston Science Library. I do not recommend that students purchase the text by Goldsmith & Owen, but encourage them to visit the library and read the relevant sections any time they are confused about a topic. Prerequisites: None. This is not a highly mathematical science course. However, just as a knowledge of English is necessary to read the text and understand the discussion, a knowledge of grade-school level mathematics is often required to engage in significant scientific discussions. I will assume students will be proficient in the Florida Department of Education's Next Generation Sunshine State Standards. Course Goals & Objectives: In this class we will consider the origin of life on Earth and the possibility of life existing beyond Earth from a multidisciplinary and scientific perspective. The greater purpose is to help you to appreciate the scientific process and to build scientific reasoning skills that are applicable beyond this course. Science plays an increasingly important role in our daily lives and modern society. To achieve those goals, the course will introduce basic concepts of science and apply them to address three topics: 1) The Nature of Life on Earth, 2) The Possibility of Life in the Solar System, and 3) The Possibility of Life beyond the Solar System. Through this course, students can fulfill a physical science (P) general education requirement by fulfilling the following course objectives: Knowledge & Comprehension: Define vocabulary. List facts and observational data that enable you to participate in scientific discussions of the potential for life beyond Earth. Application & Analysis: Describe the key physics processes, purpose and implications of scientific experiments and observations. Explain how the results have led to the current scientific understanding. Apply scientific reasoning to deduce the implications of hypothetical experiments and observations. Synthesis: Explain how future experiments or observations could address open questions about the origins of life and potential for life beyond Earth. Evaluation: Critically evaluate claims and identify the extent to which data is inconclusive. Given the importance of science to modern society, you will find yourself reading about, voting on, and using the products of scientific research in many aspects of your life. Therefore, it is crucial that you understand how science and scientists actually work. I hope to stimulate your appreciation for science and your curiosity to learn about our universe (but these will not be assessed). Fortunately, much of this course content is quite fascinating, and I enjoy sharing my knowledge and experiences with students. 1/7

2 Topical Outline Unit 1: The Nature of Life on Earth 8/22 M: Course Overview & Goals; Introduction to Astrobiology; 8/24 W: Nature of Science; Copernican Revolution 8/26 F: Scales of Size & Time; 8/29 M: Essential Concepts of Science 8/31 W: What is life? Modern Life on Earth 9/02 F: Biological Molecules; Evidence for a Common Ancestor 9/07 W: Biological Evolution; Tree of Life 9/09 F: Geological History; How old are the Universe, Solar System, Earth and Life? 9/12 M: Origin of Earth's Water; Origin of Life on Earth [online] 9/14 W: Interactions of Earth & Life: Plate Tectonics, Climate, Earth's Magnetic Field [online] 9/16 F: Giant Impacts & Extinctions [online] 9/19 M: Discussion; Overview of Extra Credit Opportunity 9/21 W: Extreme Life on Earth; Where do we find building blocks of life? 9/23 F: Review; HW #1 due 9/26 M: Exam #1 Unit 2: The Possibility of Life in the Solar System 9/28 W: Overview & Origins of the Solar System [guest lecture] 9/30 F: continued; 10/03 M: Requirements for Habitability; Habitable Zone; 10/05 W: Possibility of Life on Venus 10/07 F: Possibility of Life on Mars: History 10/10 M: Possibility of Life on Mars: Surface, Evidence for Water 10/12 W: Possibility of Life on Mars: Viking Life Experiments; ALH 8400; 10/14 F: Possibility of Life on Mars: Recent Missions 10/17 M: Possibility of Life on Giant Planets 10/19 W: Possibility of Life on Moons 10/21 F: Habitability Revisited; Review; HW #2 due 10/24 M: Exam #2 Unit 3: The Possibility of Life beyond the Solar System 10/26 W: Properties of Stars; Stellar Evolution 10/28 F: Nearby Stars; Challenges of Directly Imaging Exoplanets 10/31 M: Searching for Other Solar Systems: Radial Velocity Method 11/02 W: Searching for Other Solar Systems: Transit Method 11/07 M: Searching for Other Solar Systems: Kepler Mission 11/09 W: Recent Discoveries from Kepler Mission 11/14 M: Characterizing Exoplanets with Transits 11/16 W: Characterizing Exoplanets with Direct Detection 11/18 F: Recognizing Life on a Distant Planet 11/21 M: How Common Is Life? Drake Equation 11/23 W: Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI) 11/28 M: SETI continued 11/30 W: Review; HW #3 due 12/02 F: Exam #3 12/05 M: Possibility of Interstellar Travel; Fermi Paradox; Philosophical Questions [guest lecture] 12/07 W: Highlights from Extra Credit Projects [guest lecture] 2/7

3 Course Policies & Student Obligations: Submit all assignments on time and via the Sakai online learning system Students are required to have internet access using a computer and browser that are compatible with the Sakai on-line learning system. If you have not used Sakai yet, you may need to install or upgrade your browser, Java and/or Flash software. There are online tutorials and tips available at If you need technical assistance, contact the UF HelpDesk directly (HUB, , You should log into Sakai and attempt the first quiz well before the deadline, so that any technical difficulties can be resolved well before the first graded assignments are due. All assignments are to be submitted online via Sakai by the specified due date and time. Late submissions will not be accepted (with the exception of the first two quizzes). Assignments can not be made up. The only possibility of being excused is if there is some rare, extenuating, and officially documented circumstance that is beyond the student's control (i.e., documented medical or family emergency). In some cases, following up with a letter from the Dean of Students Office may be required to grant such requests. Note that online assignments (homework and quizzes) can be submitted on time, even if you miss class, travel for an athletic event, etc. The best way to avoid being late due to computer problems is to submit assignments well before the deadline and while the UF Computing HelpDesk is open to help you with any technical difficulties. A problem with your computer or your network connection is not an acceptable excuse. If problems with the UF network or the Sakai server prevent you from submitting on time, then you should contact the UF Computing HelpDesk to attempt to resolve the problem. In this case, be sure to send me an with the ticket number assigned to you by the HelpDesk before the assignment is due. I will excuse assignments, if the HelpDesk concurs that the UF network or the Sakai server prevented submission. When computing final grades, I will drop each student's the lowest quiz and homework scores automatically, no documentation needed, no questions asked (see pages 4-5). Prepare for and Participate in each class Reading assignments will be given for each class (see pages 6-7). You should complete the reading assignment before each class. Attendance and active participation in the lectures is required, as previous students report that they are very important for being successful in this course. I recommend that you take written notes during class. Educational research has shown that taking notes helps most students maintain focus on class and reinforces concepts in their memory It will also help you identify key concepts to review for exams. Always bring to class at least one extra blank 8½ x11 sheet of paper specifically for answering a concept test question. I will ask concept test questions about the lessons to engage students in learning and to identify misconceptions. The more you think about these, the more you will benefit. Sometimes lesson will be delivered online via Sakai. You should test that you are able to view one the online presentations early in the semester. If you have technical problems, request assistance from the UF HelpDesk well before any online classes. Respect other students After the first day, I will aim to begin and end class on time. You should arrive on time and not get ready to leave until the class session is completed. If we run over time, please raise your hand promptly and let me know. For your own benefit, you should devote your full attention to the class. Do not distract other students by talking out of turn, reading, eating, watching you tube, etc. In particular, mute all cell phones and other electronic devices before the start of class and leave them in your backpack, purse, briefcase, etc. No phone calls, texting, , facebook, twitter or games during class! Laptops may only be used during class, if they are used exclusively for taking notes and don't distract other students. Students are to follow the UF Student Conduct Code ( Take responsibility for your learning It is your responsibility to let me know when a certain concept or idea has not been clearly understood. Please do raise your hand to asks questions during class. Your questions will often provide a valuable service to your fellow classmates. In addition, please consider meeting with me during office hours (or make an appointment if necessary). During this course, each lesson will build upon the foundational concepts from previous lessons. If you fall behind on understanding material early in the semester, it can be very hard to catch up. Come meet with me before it's too late. 3/7

4 Academic Honesty You are expected to be familiar with and to follow the UF Student Honor Code ( You will often be encouraged to discuss concept test questions, quizzes and homework with other students. However, you are expected to submit only your own solutions to the exams, homeworks, quizzes, and the optional term paper. The are severe penalties for academic dishonesty and plagiarism, so it is not worth taking any risk. If there is any doubt as to whether something is acceptable for any assignment, then you should ask first. Copyright You may not distribute or reproduce copyright materials. Note that course materials (textbook, slides, online readings, online flash presentations, other online content) often contain copyright material that is provided to you for educational purposes under the fair use doctrine of copyright law. More information about copyright law is available at Special Accommodations If you have a documented disability and anticipate needing accommodations in this course, please see me as soon as possible. Students requesting classroom accommodation must first register with the Dean of Students Office. The Dean of Students Office will provide documentation to the student who must then provide this documentation to the Instructor when requesting accommodation Grading Policies & Performance Evaluation Criteria: Final Grades: Numerical grades for individual assignments will be made available shortly after grading is completed via the online Sakai. Final numerical grades will be based on the weighted average of: three in-class exams (50%), on-line quizzes (25%, excluding your lowest graded quiz score) and homework assignments (25%, excluding your lowest homework score). Up to 10% extra credit may be awarded to students based on an optional term paper. Final letter grades are to be based on the absolute scale below. UF grading policies for assigning grade points are online ( A -: 85% % A : 90% % B -: 70% % B : 75% % B+: 80% % C- : 55% % C : 60% % C+: 65% % D- : 40% % D : 45% % D+: 50% % E : 0% % Exams (50% of grade): Three written exams will be given during the semester on: 1) Monday, September 26, 2011, 2) Monday, October 24, 2011, and 3) Friday, December 2, These are in class exams. Remember to arrive on time and to bring #2 pencils, a working eraser and your UF ID card. Each exam will focus on material from recent readings, lectures, and discussions, but may also incorporate material from previous units. There will not be a final exam during the official finals week period. If you are unable to attend an exam, then you must inform me as soon as possible. Only certain extenuating circumstances (e.g., documented medical, family emergency, jury duty) can excuse you from an exam, and only if you provide timely written notification from an appropriate authority. If your exam meets the above criteria, then you may be required to take an alternative cumulative exam during the final exam period. Except for students with these rare circumstances, there will not be a final exam. The exams will not be curved. I reserve the right to discard a few questions from the exam (or treat them as a bonus) based on the results of the exam and/or student feedback pointing out a potential ambiguity in a question or response. If you feel a question is unclear, then raise your hand to ask a proctor. If they do not resolve the issue, then send me an describing the question and your concern within 24 hours of the exam. Quizzes (25% of grade): There will be a short quiz administered online via Sakai before most classes. Some days there will not be a quiz (e.g., homework due, exam, multiple lessons on same chapter of text), but be sure to keep up with the quiz schedule (see pages 6-7). The quizzes primarily assess knowledge and comprehension of information contained in the assigned reading (including the upcoming class). The online quizzes are to be 4/7

5 submitted via Sakai no later than one hour before class on the specified due date. You may submit multiple attempts for any quiz. You can view the score for your most recent submission before the due date. If you're not happy with your score, then you can try again. Only your final submitted attempt will be graded. The quizzes are a relatively easy way to earn high scores that will help your final grade. You may refer to your textbook and notes for the online quizzes, but you may not to give or receive answers from other students for answering quiz questions. If you feel a question or response is unclear, please ask well before the deadline. Quizzes #1 & #2 will not be included in your quiz average, but the material will be on the exam. Please attempt them early, so that you have time to get help with any problems using Sakai. Quizzes will not be curved. When calculating your quiz average, I will drop your lowest quiz score. This should take care of the vast majority of unfortunate circumstances (e.g., minor illnesses, computer problems), so there is no need to provide explanation or documentation for a single missed quiz. If you have extended extenuating circumstances (e.g., documented extended medical or family emergency, jury duty), you can be excused from a specific quiz, but only if you provide timely written notification from an appropriate authority. Homework (25% of grade): Homework assignments will be based on materials covered in the textbook, the class discussions, and online course content. While the quizzes focus on knowledge and comprehension, the homework questions focus on application, analysis, synthesis and evaluation. Thus, they will require significantly more thought and time than the quiz questions. Previous students report that the homework is both challenging and very valuable preparation for the exams. Homework assignments will be administered via Sakai and are to be submitted via Sakai at least one hour before class on the specified due date. You may submit multiple attempts for any homework, and only your final submitted attempt will be graded. I encourage you to print the questions near the beginning of the unit, keep the questions in mind during your reading and class. You may use your notes, the textbook, online readings, and a calculator to help you complete the homework. You may discuss your reasoning process and how to solve the homework problems with other students, but you are not allowed to give or receive answers. If you feel a question or response is unclear, please ask well before the deadline. In addition, please consider meeting with me during office hours (or make an appointment if necessary). The homework scores will be rescaled ( graded on a curve ). The homework scores used for computing your homework average and your final grade will be the greater of: 1) your raw percentage scores for each homework assignment, and 2) your rescaled scores for each homework assignment. The rescaling will be computed such that the median and standard deviation of the class's rescaled homework scores are approximately equal to the median and standard deviation of the class's scores on the exam. This system means that if most students earn A's on the exam, then most students will be awarded A's for their rescaled homework scores. The rescaled homework scores will be posted online via Sakai after the exams are graded. When calculating your homework average, I will drop your lowest homework score. This should take care of the vast majority of unfortunate circumstances (e.g., minor illnesses, computer problems), so there is no need to provide explanation or documentation for a single isolated missed homework. If you have extended extenuating circumstances (e.g., documented extended medical or family emergency, jury duty), you can be excused from a specific homework assignment, but only if you provide timely written notification from an appropriate authority. Extra Credit Project Opportunity (up to 10% extra credit): You have the opportunitiy to earn extra credit based on submitting an individual laboratory report describing your findings while contributing to the planethunters.org citizen-science project. The primary purpose is to give motivated students an opportunity to become more familiar with how science works in a fun and productive way. This project allow students to analyze observations from NASA's Kepler spacecraft to search for evidence of extrasolar planets, as well as other astrophysical phenomena such as variable stars and eclipsing binary stars. I will provide further details and a grading rubric before the second exam. To be eligible for extra credit, project reports must be submitted by 11:59pm on Friday, December, 2, 2011 and follow the instructions provided. 5/7

6 Ast 2037 Course Assignment Schedule August First Class Quiz #1 Ch , App C.1 29 Quiz #2 Ch Quiz #3 Ch Ch Drop/Add closes September Holiday Quiz #4 Ch , 4.6, Quiz #5 Ch Quiz #6 Ch , Ch 5.5, Exam # Quiz #7 Ch 3.3, Ch Homework #1 Review Schedule Notes: Reading assignments are from Bennett & Shostak (2 nd edition) unless otherwise noted. A PDF file for each of the supplemental readings is available from the course website. Quizzes and Homework assignments are due one hour before class starts. (i.e., 8:35am). Exams #1, #2 and #3 are held during class in our regular room. Remember to arrive on time with your UFID, #2 pencils and a good eraser. The optional extra credit proposal and/or paper are to be submitted no later than 11:59pm on the due date, Friday, December 2, /7

7 3 Quiz #8 Ch October Quiz #10 Ch Quiz #11 Ch 7.3, Quiz #9 Ch J Homework #2 Review 24 Exam # Quiz #12 Ch 10.4, 11.1, Quiz #13 Ch November Starry 4 Holiday Night 7 Quiz #14 Borucki , Holiday Quiz #15 Ford Quiz #16 Ch Holiday Homework # Seager ,5 25 Holiday 5 Quiz #17 Ch December Exam #3 Extra Credit Due No Class Study Period 12 No Class No Class Reserved for Exam 7/7

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