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									                           PROTEIN BIOTECHNOLOGY
                            SPRING 2009 (3 Credits)
                              COURSE OUTLINE
Professor:        Menashi Cohenford, PhD, MT
Required          Protein Biochemistry and Biotechnology, Walsh, Gary (Wiley and
Text:             Sons, 2002).
Phone:            696-2697

Location of       BBSC 125

Class Hours       Tuesdays and Thursdays 12:30 pm-1:45pm

Prerequisites     IST 241 or CHM 212 or BSC 120
Office:           Robert C. Byrd Biotechnology Science Center 241 H
Office Hours:     Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday 9am-11:15 am or by

Course Objective:
The course is designed to provide you with an introduction to protein classes, structure,
folding, stability, purification, and characterization. Emphasis will be placed on
enzymes, genetically engineered therapeutic proteins and their functions. Additional
focus will be devoted to the immune system, immune surveillance mechanism, and the
development of diagnostic tools for monitoring analytes of clinical significance.

Student grades will be calculated as follows:

     Undergraduate Students                      Graduate Students

Exam 1:                     25%                  Exam I:            25%
Exam II:                    25%                  Exam II:           25%
Final Exam                  25%                  Final Exam:        25%
Quizzes:                    25%                  Quizzes:           15%
                            _____               *Project            10%
Total Points:               100%                                    100%

Final grade in the class will be based on the following criteria:

A:     90-100
B:     80-89
C:     70-79
D:     60-70
F:     Below 60

The exams will be focused on the materials presented in class. PowerPoint
presentations for the information covered in class will be provided. Each exam will be
based on multiple choice questions and descriptive essays. These essays may be
thought provoking or require you to apply learned concepts in simulated situations. I will
allow for make-ups only if you have contacted me prior to the exam with a valid
excuse. The final exam will be cumulative.

Following each main topic there will be a 20 minute quiz. The quiz dates will be
announced to allow for adequate preparation. The quiz may vary in format and may
include both multiple choice and short answer questions. Quizzes may not be made
up for any reason; however, the lowest quiz grade will be dropped.

* Projects: Students taking this course for graduate credit will be each assigned a
research topic. This research topic must be presented to the class in powerpoint
format. The date for each presentation will be announced in advance to allow for
adequate preparation. In addition, each student must submit a written report about
his/her presentation.

Student attendance and participation will be required. Punctual attendance to lectures
will be considered in the final grade. For example, if student with a 68 average has a full
attendance record and has actively participated, that student may receive a grade of C
for the course.

Policy for Students with Disabilities: Marshall University is committed to equal
opportunity in education for all students, including those with physical, learning and
psychological disabilities. University policy states that it is the responsibility of students
with disabilities to contact the Office of Disabled Student Services (DSS) in Prichard
Hall 117, phone 304 696-2271 to provide documentation of their disability. Following
this, the DSS Coordinator will send a letter to each of the student’s instructors outlining
the academic accommodation he/she will need to ensure equality in classroom
experiences, outside assignment, testing and grading. The instructor and student will
meet to discuss how the accommodation(s) requested will be provided. For more
information, please visit or contact Disabled Student
Services Office at Prichard Hall 11, phone 304-696-2271.”

   Dates:                         Chapter
January 12-18        Overview of course
                     Introduction to bio-molecules
Week 1               Chapter 1 – Protein Structure

January 19           MARTIN LUTHER KING DAY

January 19-25        Chapter 1 Continued

Week 2
January 22nd         Quiz 1: Chapter 1

January 26-Feb 1st   Chapter 2 – Protein Sources

Week 3
Feb 2-8th            Chapter 3 – Protein Purification and Characterization
Week 4
Feb 5th              Quiz 2: Chapter 2

February 09-15       Chapter 3 Continued & Selected Topics Chapter 4

Week 5
February 16-22       Chapter 5 - Therapeutic Proteins, Blood Products and Vaccines

Week 6
Feb 23-Mar 1st       Chapter 5 - Therapeutic Proteins, Blood Products and Vaccines

Feb 26th             EXAM I: Chapters 1-3
Week 7
March 2-March 8      Chapter 5 - Therapeutic Proteins, Blood Products and Vaccines

Week 8
March 9-15           Chapter 5 Continued

Week 9
March 19th           Quiz 3: Chapter 5
March 16-22
Week 10              Ch. 6 Part (1)
March 23-29
Week 11              NO CLASS – SPRING BREAK
March 30th-April     Ch. 6 PT 2
Week 12
April 6-12           Ch 6 PT2 (Continued)
Week 13              Introduction to Enzymes (PT 1)
April 13-19          Introduction to Enzymes (PT 2)

                     Chapter 7
Week 14
April 20-26          Chapter 7 continued

Week 15                          Quiz 4: Enzymes
April 23rd                       EXAM II: Chapters 5-6 and Enzymes
Week 15
April 27-May 1st                     Dead Week
                                  Chapter 7 continued
Week 16
May 5th                               FINAL EXAM 12:30pm-2:30pm

*- This syllabus is presented as a guide and may be subject to change at anytime at the
instructor’s discretion.

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