Chemistry 123 General Chemistry Fall 2000 - PowerPoint

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Chemistry 123 General Chemistry Fall 2000 - PowerPoint Powered By Docstoc
					      Chemistry 123 - General Chemistry III
                  Spring 2010

 Instructor:    Dr. Jeffrey A. Hurlbut

 Office:   CB 245

 Office Hours: 12-12:50 M F;    2-2:50 M, Tu

 Office Telephone Number:         650-2242

 Final Exam Times:
      11 am section: 10:30-12:30 - Mon 6/7/10
      1 pm section:  3:30-5:30 - Mon 6/7/10
                     Introductory Material

 The lecture notes are in PowerPoint format.             You need
  PowerPoint to look at & print the notes. If you do not have
  Microsoft Office then: 1) obtain a free compatible program such as
  OpenOffice on the web; 2) obtain a free PowerPoint viewer from
  the Microsoft web site; or 3) access the notes from a campus
  computer lab that has PowerPoint. You also need Adobe Reader
  which is free: http://www.adobe.com/products/reader/

 I suggest printing lecture notes in "handout," three per page, BW
  format; this allows space for writing. These lecture notes, along
  with the text & homework are the main source of exam questions.

 Course Requirements: 1) C grades in chemistry 121 & 122; 2)
  Text: General Chemistry, 9th Edition by Ebbing & Gammon
  (2009); 3) dedicated lab notebook; 4) attendance in lecture and
  lab; & 5) passing grade on the lab safety quiz before 12 noon 4/8.
                          Internet Addresses

 Note: There are three ways to get most class material - 1) direct address; 2)
  my web site; & 3) Blackboard. The direct internet addresses are given below.

 Email: Hurlbut@chem.wwu.edu
  Please use carefully – I have over 200 students per quarter, and I can only
  devote a few hours per week to online questions. It would help if you place
  your class hour in the subject line.

 Lecture Notes:        www.chem.wwu.edu/hurlbut/ (all lower case)

 Online HW:            cobalt.chem.wwu.edu/JHurlbutHW/lessons.htm

 Prelab & Labs:        cobalt.chem.wwu.edu/labs/Chem123/Default.htm

 Blackboard:           http://courses.wwu.edu

 Lab Safety Quiz:      cobalt.chem.wwu.edu/SafetyQ/GCqlink.htm
                      Lecture Material
 Chapter 15 – Acids & Bases
 Chapter 16 – Acid-Base Equilibria
       - Exam 1: Ch 15 & 16 and Labs: Intro & Acid Labs
       - Online Assignment #1


 Chapter 17 – Solubility & Equilibria
 Chapter 18 – Thermodynamics & Equilibria
       - Exam 2: Ch 17 & 18 and Labs: Ni Complex
       - Online Assignment #2


 Chapter 19: Electrochemistry
       - Online Assignment #3 - Due before 11:30 pm Thursday 6/2/2010

   Final Exam: Cumulative Ch 15-19 & All Labs
                                 Homework
 There are two types of assigned homework:

   1. End-of-Chapter Homework: The second page of each lecture note series
      contains a list of suggested homework problems. Do these by the time I
      finish the lecture over that section. I will devote lecture time to answering
      questions over these. These will not be graded or turned in, but they are
      important & may appear on the exams.

   2. Online Homework: The first three assignments will be graded and will
      count as 13 % of your grade.                You can access these at:
      cobalt.chem.wwu.edu/JHurlbutHW/lessons.htm Answer them when you
      have mastered the material. There is no time limit except for the deadline
      which will be announced in lecture as well as given on Blackboard. The
      deadline is firm, and NO excuses will be accepted if you miss the deadline.
      Finish these well before the deadline. Make a copy of these the first time
      you access them for study purposes; they are offline after the deadline.
      Drop by my office if you have questions on the online homework - BUT you
      must have your work neatly displayed, labeled and with units.

 Assignment #1 Lesson (Chapters 15 & 16)
 Assignment #2 Lesson (Chapters 17 & 18)
 Assignment #3 Lesson (Chapter 19) [deadlines are firm for online HW]
                       Grading

Exam #1 - 20%:      Ch 15 & 16 and Labs: Intro & Acid
                    ~ 1 week after Ch 16.

Exam #2 – 20%:      Ch 17 & 18 and Lab: Ni Complex
                    ~ 1 week after Ch 18.

Final Exam – 30%:   Cumulative over chapters 15 through 19
                    and all labs.

Lab – 17%:          See the slide on the lab.

Online Homework – 13%:    Deadlines are Firm.
                   Laboratory Safety Quiz
Mandatory safety quiz - a tutorial and the quiz are available
 at: http://cobalt.chem.wwu.edu/SafetyQ/GCqlink.htm The
 login is your student ID without the “W” and without the
 numbers after the last dash. Password = last two ID digits
 & first two letters of last name.

Example:    W00182234-11          Jack Smith
            ID = 00182234     &    PW = 34Sm

A 30 minute time period starts when you enter the lab quiz.
  You can take it the next offering; however, the passing
  grade becomes higher. Passing grades: 1st = 80% (until 5
  PM 4/2); 2nd = 84% (5 PM 4/2 to 5 PM 4/6); and 3rd = 88%
  (5 PM 4/6 to 12 NOON Thursday 4/8/2010). You must pass
  this lab safety quiz in order to continue in the course.
  Note: you need to study the tutorial slides before starting
  the 30 minute quiz.
                               Laboratory
 Lab Safety: Pass Lab Safety Quiz. Mandatory; see the previous slide.

 Requirements are: goggles always on; no short pants, short skirts, or
  open shoes; no food or drinks in the lab; all beakers/flasks must be
  labeled; clean entire work area before leaving.

 General Information: The experiments were selected to emphasize a
  variety of analytical concepts and techniques. Much of the work will be
  done independently. You will be graded over your calculations, accuracy,
  precision, significant figures, organization, grammar & notebook.
  Information       is    at:    gold.chem.wwu.edu/labs/Chem123/Default.htm
  Download, carefully read, and bring all introductory lab material with
  you to the first lab – including your dedicated, bound, page numbered
  (by hand is OK) lab notebook (9.75” x 7.5” recommended).

 Lab Notebook: Hard-bound (9.75” x 7.5” recommended) - Name on outside

 A brief procedure must be completed and in your notebook by the
  beginning of each lab (including the 1st lab). Detailed instructions
  concerning the lab notebook are in the introductory lab material - you
  must read this material before the first lab. Notebook will be graded.

 Lab times are firm & you must be done & out 10 min before the last hour.
                                   Laboratory
 Lab Notebook Continued: Your notebook should contain:

   1. Pre-lab. Before the lab: complete any pre-lab & write-up; place in your
      notebook; this includes a) title, b) any prelab calculations; c) short purpose,
      d) an outline of the procedures, and e) room for addition of graded result
      sheet.

   2. Data & Observations. During the lab, you will record observations, dates,
      data, and calculations in your notebook in ink. Be sure to carefully read the
      introductory material for comments on SF, units, dates, examples, etc. Do
      not erase - cross out with a single line, and do not place data on temporary
      paper; data is always to be labeled and entered directly into your lab book.

   3. Data & Results Summary Sheet. Obtain & fill in Data & Results Summary
      Sheets for each experiment. Turn these in the next lab period. I will grade
      and return these the following lab period. Attach the graded sheet in your
      notebook at the end of each labs write-up.

 Lab Grading:
  Each Data & Results Summary Sheet will be graded. The grade will include:
  calculations, accuracy, precision, completeness, grammar, significant figures
  (SF), etc. The lab notebook will be also be graded.
                     Laboratory - Lab Schedule

 Date                Experiment
4/5-4/9     The Nickel ,Volumetric Pipette , & pH Exercises
            [1 week lab; Ni & Pipette - Individual, pH - Partner 15 pts].

4/12-4/16   Volumetric Analysis: Determination of a Weak Acid
4/19-4/23   [2 week lab; Individual; 20 pts].

4/26-4/30    Titration Curves & the Ka of Acetic Acid
            [1 week lab; Done with Partner; Individual turn-in; 15 pts].

5/3-5/7     Analysis of a Nickel Complex
5/10-5/14   [2 week lab; Ni = Partner; Rest = Individual; 20 pts].

5/17-5/21   Chemistry of White Wine
5/24-5/28   [2 week lab; Alcohol = Partner; Rest = Individual; 20 pts].

6/1-6/4     Lab Clean-up. Turn in Lab Notebooks for grading
                    Chemistry 123 Lecture Outcomes
                             Students will:
 Be able to describe and explain the chemical behavior of acids and bases in
    aqueous solutions.
   Be able to predict the effects of temperature, pressure, concentration and
    energy flow on the dynamic behavior of chemical and physical systems.
   Understand how equilibrium concepts apply to chemical systems (acids, bases,
    slightly soluble ionic compounds, and complex ions).
   Be able to describe, explain and calculate the thermodynamic quantities of
    enthalpy, entropy, and free energy.
   Describe and characterize oxidation-reduction electrochemical reactions.
   Understand and use the relationships between cell potential, free energy and
    the equilibrium constant.
   Correctly use and manipulate mathematical models involving thermodynamic
    relationships; electrochemical systems; and equilibria of acid-base reactions,
    complex ions & slightly soluble ionic compounds.
   Understand, calculate and use precision and accuracy involved with
    experimentally obtained data.
            Chemistry 123 Laboratory Outcomes
                       Students will:

 Use laboratory generated data to reach sound conclusions
  about chemical phenomena.
 Understand and demonstrate safe laboratory practices.
 Record experimental procedures and results clearly and
  effectively in a laboratory notebook.
 Develop good laboratory skills including attention to detail
  as well as accurate, reproducible results.
 Meaningfully connect laboratory activities to models and
  concepts learned in lecture.
 Understand, calculate and use precision and accuracy
  involved with experimentally obtained data.

				
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