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Department of CHEMISTRY
COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
The department offers the undergraduate degrees of bachelor of science (BS) and bachelor of arts (BA) in chemistry, biochemistry, and chemical science. Students seeking BS or BA degrees in chemistry may major in chemistry or environmental chemistry. A degree in chemistry or biochemistry is suitable preparation for a variety of career choices, including immediate employment in the chemical, biochemical, environmental, and related industries, or graduate study in chemistry, biochemistry, chemical physics, biophysics, or medicine. The degree in chemical science is recommended as preparation for those who intend to pursue careers in medical technology, oceanography, or the technological aspects of law, public policy, and business.
For those students who intend to seek employment in the chemical industry, graduate study in chemistry or closely related areas, or admission to medical school, the baccalaureate degrees in chemistry and biochemistry are recommended. Students in this category should also take note of the possibility of earning certification by the American Chemical Society in completing their degree requirements. Details of this program are given below. Additional work in mathematics and physics is appropriate for students planning to conduct graduate work in physical chemistry and chemical physics. For those interested in graduate work in biochemistry or biophysics, the baccalaureate degree in biochemistry or the degree in chemistry with electives including BCH 4053, 4054, and selected biology courses is recommended. Students interested in careers in the environmental sciences, ecology and ecosystem management, and environmental toxicology are encouraged to obtain chemistry degrees with a major in environmental chemistry. In every case students should plan their programs in consultation with an academic adviser. Students are encouraged to consult chemistry advisers as early as possible.
The baccalaureate degree in chemical science is offered to meet the needs of those students whose career goals lie outside chemistry but require a strong foundation in science. This program is appropriate, for example, for a student interested in anthropology, the earth sciences, food sciences, or criminology, or for students planning a career in business or law with an emphasis in technology. Compared to the other degree programs in chemistry, this program has a smaller core of required courses to which students are expected to add elective work in other areas after consultation with their adviser. The chemical science degree is not appropriate for students interested in graduate study in chemistry or closely related disciplines such as biochemistry, environmental chemistry or marine chemistry, or for students seeking employment in the chemical industry immediately upon graduation.
Honors in the Major
The Department of Chemistry offers honors in the major to encourage students to undertake independent and original research. For requirements and other information, see the University Honors Program and Honor Societies section of this General Bulletin and the Chemistry Undergraduate Information Packet available from the Student Affairs Office, 208 Hoffman Teaching Laboratory.
State of Florida Common Course Prerequisites
The State of Florida has identified common course prerequisites for this University degree program. These prerequisites are lower-level courses that are required for preparation for the University major prior to a student receiving a baccalaureate degree from The Florida State University. They may be taken either at a community college or in a university lower-division program. It is preferred that these common course prerequisites be completed in the freshman and sophomore years.
The following lists the common course prerequisites or approved substitutions necessary for this degree program:
- a) CHM 2210/2210L* and CHM 2211/2211L;
- b) PHY 2053C and PHY 2054C.
Note: courses marked with an asterisk (*) have at least one acceptable substitute. Contact the department for details.
Please review all college-wide degree requirements summarized in the College of Arts and Sciences section of this General Bulletin.
The bachelor of arts (BA) degree can be obtained by completion of the bachelor of science (BS) degree requirements plus additional courses required by the University as set forth in the Undergraduate Degree Requirements section of this General Bulletin.
Students who expect to transfer to The Florida State University after one or more years should note the departmental mathematics and physics requirements. Chemistry courses at the 4000 level applied toward either the chemistry or biochemistry majors must be taken at The Florida State University unless specifically exempted by the chair on written request. To allow optimal flexibility in planning the upper-division programs, fulfillment of the mathematics requirement should be started in the freshman year.
Chemistry and biochemistry majors are required to take two semesters of calculus-based physics as preparation for Physical Chemistry I and II (CHM 4410 and CHM 4411). Currently at Florida State University these courses correspond to General Physics A and B with Laboratory (PHY 2048C and PHY 2049C). A transfer student or a student who has changed majors may have already taken one or two non-calculus based physics courses with laboratory. The current FSU courses would be College Physics A and B with Laboratory (PHY 2053C and CHM 2054C). A student who has passed (with a C- or better) the first non-calculus- based physics course with laboratory must complete the sequence with PHY 2049C. A student who has completed the entire non-calculus-based physics sequence must also take one of the calculus-based physics courses without the laboratory (PHY 2048 or PHY 2049). Completion of the full PHY 2048/2049 sequence is recommended as adequate preparation for the physical chemistry courses; however, if only one of these courses is to be taken, PHY 2048 is recommended. Chemical Science majors may meet the physics requirement with either the calculus-based or non-calculus-based physics sequence.
No required course in which a student has earned a grade below C- may be applied toward any of the degrees in chemistry. Students must also make a C- or better in the first semester of a year sequence course (or obtain the instructors permission) to continue the sequence.
The calculus courses required for the chemistry major offered within the baccalaureate degree in chemistry constitute a minor in mathematics, and no other minor is necessary. The calculus and calculus-based physics courses required for the environmental chemistry major offered within the baccalaureate degree in chemistry constitute an interdepartmental minor approved by the Department of Chemistry. The biology courses required for the baccalaureate degree in biochemistry constitute a minor in b iological sciences. The baccalaureate degree in chemical science must include a minor of twelve (12) semester hours in an approved minor field or fifteen (15) semester hours in an interdepartmental minor approved by the Department of Chemistry. No courses used for satisfying liberal studies requirements may also be counted toward the minor. Also, all majors in chemistry, biochemistry, or chemical science must fulfill all requirements for the College of Arts and Sciences, including foreign language requriements (see the separate listing for the College of Arts and Sciences in this General Bulletin).
Final graduation clearance for chemistry, environmental chemistry, biochemistry, and chemical science majors is made by the Department of Chemistry. Graduating students must schedule an exit interview with the Chair of the Undergraduate Curriculum and Advising Committee. The purpose of this interview is to ensure that the final degree requirements are being met that term, and to discuss the information requested in the exit survey. The Department of Chemistry will not approve graduation without an exit interview.
Baccalaureate Degree in Chemistry
Major in Chemistry
Complete the two-semester sequences in general chemistry (CHM 1045, 1045L, 1046, 1046L, or CHM 1050, 1050L, 1051, 1051L); organic chemistry (CHM 2210, 2211, 2211L); physical chemistry (CHM 4410, 4410L, 4411, 4411L); analytical chemistry (CHM 3120C, 4130C); and one semester of inorganic chemistry (CHM 4610) and the associated laboratory (CHM 4610L). Also required are mathematics through calculus III and two semesters of calculus-based physics. The physics and math requirements should be met before taking physical chemistry.
Major in Environmental Chemistry
Complete the two-semester sequences in general chemistry (CHM 1045, 1045L, 1046, 1046L, or CHM 1050, 1050L, 1051, 1051L); organic chemistry (CHM 2210, 2211, 2211L); physical chemistry (CHM 4410, 4410L, 4411, 4411L); analytical chemistry (CHM 3120C, 4130C or 4135C); and two semesters of advanced work in chemistry of the environment, including some aspects of aquatic, atmospheric and geological chemistry. Field work and modeling in environmental systems are encouraged as a part of this advanced work. A list of appropriate courses that satisfy the advanced chemistry of the environment requirement may be obtained from the environmental chemistry advisor. Also required are mathematics through calculus II, two semesters of calculus-based physics, two semesters of either biology or geology, and one semester of computer programming, numerical modeling, advanced statistics, or calculus III. Calculus III is strongly recommended as preparation for physical chemistry. The physics and math requirements should be met before taking physical chemistry.
American Chemical Society Certification
Students obtaining baccalaureate degrees in chemistry may obtain certification in chemistry or environmental chemistry from the American Chemical Society (ACS). Certification in chemistry requires completion of the core chemistry curriculum listed above, plus two additional upper-level chemistry courses. Independent research taken as CHM 4905r, Directed Individual Study, or 4906r, Honors Work, may be counted as upper-level chemistry courses, provided that a final report is written by the student. Certification in environmental chemistry requires completion of CHM 4610 and 4610L in addition to the core curriculum in environmental chemistry. Students planning to obtain ACS certified degrees should have their program of studies approved by an advisor in the department.
Baccalaureate Degree in Biochemistry
The requirements for the baccalaureate degree in biochemistry are the same as the baccalaureate degree in chemistry except that CHM 4410L, 4411L, 4610, and 4610L are not required, CHM 4135C can be substituted for CHM 4130C, and calculus III is not required (Calculus III is strongly recommended, however, as preparation for physical chemistry). Biochemistry (BCH 4053, 4054) is required along with one of the following: CHM 4410L-4411L, BCH 4053L, or CHM 4906r. Further, a minimum of thirteen (13) semester hours of biology is required including: BSC 2010, 2010L, 2011, 2011L; PCB 3063; and an additional biology course from a list obtained from the biochemistry adviser.
Baccalaureate Degree in Chemical Science
CHM 1045-1046 and 1045L-1046L, or 1050-1051 and 1050L-1051L; 3120C; 4135C or 4130C; 2210, 2211, 2211L; 3400 or both 4410 and 4411; math through calculus I; the one-year sequence in physics, either with or without the use of calculus; or equivalent courses. Chemistry, environmental chemistry, and biochemistry majors cannot double major in chemical science.
Suggested Specialized Electives
Students intending to study medicine are advised to satisfy the minimum requirements with BSC 2010, 2010L, 2011, 2011L; CHM 2210, 2211, 2211L; and PCB 3063 as recommended. These students should prepare programs of study in consultation with premedical advisers in the Department of Chemistry and with the office of the Program in Medical Sciences.
Students intending to specialize in oceanography are advised to substitute CHM 4130C for 4135C and to include OCE 4011 in the program of studies, along with selected electives in biological and earth sciences (e.g., GLY 4240; OCC 5050).
The baccalaureate degree in chemical science with a minor in business can prepare students for management and marketing positions in the chemical and other technical industries and also provide a strong technical background for students interested in entering programs such as that for the master of business administration (MBA) degree. Suggested minor courses are at least one course each in accounting, management, marketing, and finance and one or more business electives. In addition, courses in economics and behavioral science (satisfying liberal studies social sciences requirement) and in computer programming, statistics, and written composition beyond basic English are recommended. Consult with the undergraduate adviser in the Department of Chemistry and with a representative of the College of Business in preparing a specific program.
Requirements for a Minor in Chemistry The requirements for a minor in chemistry include one year of general chemistry CHM 1045-1046 and 1045L-1046L, or CHM 1050-1051 and 1050L-1051L, and at least one of the following courses or course sequences: CHM 2210-2211, CHM 3120C, CHM 3400, CHM 4410-4411. A minimum of thirteen (13) semester hours is required, at least four (4) semester hours of which must be taken at The Florida State University. Grades below C- will not be accepted for minor credit.
Students with an Advanced Placement (AP) score of 3 will receive three (3) semester hours of nonspecific liberal studies credit; an AP score of 4 earns the student credit for CHM 1045 and 1045L; an AP score of 5 earns the student credit for CHM 1045, 1045L, and 1046. Students with an AP score of 3 are eligible to take a departmental placement exam for CHM 1045 and be interviewed for placement in CHM 1020L or 1045L.
Policy on Reduced Credit
Students should register for reduced credit if CHM 1030 is taken after passing CHM 1020, if CHM 1045 is taken after passing CHM 1020, or if CHM 1045 is taken after passing CHM 1030, as indicated in the following table:
|Sequence of Lecture Courses Taken:||Semester Hours Awarded for Each Course:|
|CHM 1020||CHM 1030||CHM 1045|
|CHM 1020 only||3||---||---|
|CHM 1030 only||---||3||---|
|CHM 1045 only||---||---||3|
|CHM 1020, then 1030||3||2||---|
|CHM 1020, then 1045||3||---||2|
|CHM 1020, then 1030, then 1045||3||2||1|
|CHM 1030, then 1045||---||3||2|
Note: if the student has taken CHM 1020L, credit is not reduced for CHM 1045L; however, if the student goes on to take CHM 1046, credit for CHM 1046L is reduced from two (2) semester hours to one (1) semester hour.
|Sequence of Laboratory Courses Taken:||Semester Hours Awarded for Each Course:|
|CHM 1020L||CHM 1045L||CHM 1046L|
|CHM 1020L only||1||---||---|
|CHM 1045L only||---||1||---|
|CHM 1020L, then 1045L||1||1||---|
|CHM 1045L, then 1046L||---||1||2|
|CHM 1020L, then 1045L and 1046L||1||1||1|
Note: CHM 1020 and 1030 are not preparatory courses for CHM 1045 and should not normally be taken prior to beginning the general chemistry sequence.
Definition of Prefixes
BCH - Biochemistry
CHM - Chemistry
CHS - ChemistrySpecialized
ISC - Interdisciplinary Natural Science
PSC - Physical Science
CHM 1020. Chemistry for Liberal Studies (3). Intended to provide the non-science major with an introductory study of chemistry principles without an extensive use of mathematics. This course is designed for students who wish to fulfill the liberal studies science requirement with chemistry and will take no further chemistry courses. This course is not designed as a preparatory course for CHM 1045. Major topics include elementary atomic theory, gas laws, states of matter. Credit not allowed for CHM 1020 after taking CHM 1030, 1045, or equivalent.
CHM 1020L. Chemistry for Liberal Studies Laboratory (1). Prerequisite or Corequisite: CHM 1020. Laboratory, two (2) hours. Credit allowed after taking CHM 1045, but not after passing 1045L. Laboratory emphasizing major topics from CHM 1020: quantitative observations, properties of matter, separation of mixtures.
CHM 1025. Fundamental Chemistry (2). This course is designed as a prerequisite for the general chemistry series CHM 10451046 for those who have not had high school chemistry. Credit hours will not count toward degree requirements or major or minor requirements. See CHM 1045 for requirements to take CHM 10451046. Topics to be covered include: the scientific calculator, measurement concepts, dimensional analysis, metric system, density, specific gravity, properties of matter, basic atomic structure, chemical bonding, formula writing; balancing chemical equations and weight and mole relations; gas laws, weight relations involving gases.
CHM 1030. Survey of General Chemistry (3). Lecture. Prerequisite: MAC 1105. The first course in general chemistry for students in nursing, nutrition and fitness, and other areas requiring a short course leading to CHM 2200C. Students taking CHM 1030 after taking CHM 1020 should contact a chemistry advisor to register for reduced credit. Credit not allowed for CHM 1030 after taking CHM 1045 or equivalent.
CHM 1045. General Chemistry I (3). Lecture, three (3) hours per week, and recitation, one (1) hour. Prerequisite: MAC 1105 with a grade of C- or higher or placement beyond MAC 1105 on Universitys math department exam; Corequisite: CHM 1045L. Chemical symbols, formulas, and equations; the states of matter; electronic structure and bonding. Students taking CHM 1045 after taking CHM 1020 and/or CHM 1030 should contact a chemistry advisor to register for reduced credit.
CHM 1045L. General Chemistry I Laboratory (1). Laboratory, three (3) hours per week. Corequisite: CHM 1045. Introduction to chemical laboratory. Topics include stoichiometry, atomic spectra, gases, and acids and bases. Safety goggles and a scientific calculator are required for every class.
CHM 1046. General Chemistry II (3). Lecture. Prerequisites: CHM 1045 and 1045L, or CHM 1050 and 1050L, with a grade of C- or higher; Corequisite: CHM 1046L. Elementary thermodynamics; acids and bases; equilibrium; rates and mechanisms of chemical reactions.
CHM 1046L. General Chemistry II Laboratory (2). Laboratory lecture, one (1) hour; laboratory, three (3) hours. Prerequisites: CHM 1045 and 1045L, or CHM 1050 and 1050L; either sequence with grade of C- or higher. Corequisite: CHM 1046. Introduction to quantitative techniques; semi-micro qualitative analysis of common cations. Safety goggles and scientific calculator are required for every class.
CHM 1050. Honors General Chemistry I (3). Lecture. Prerequisites: MAC 1105 and high school chemistry; Corequisite: CHM 1050L. A first general chemistry course intended for honors students and students with equivalent qualifications and an interest in majoring in chemistry. Topics include kinetic theory, atomic theory of matter, atomic structure and the periodic chart, condensed phases, introductory chemical bonding.
CHM 1050L. Honors General Chemistry I Laboratory (1). Laboratory, three (3) hours. Corequisite: CHM 1050. Introduction to quantitative techniques. Introduction to chemical laboratory. Topics include stoichiometry, atomic spectra, gases, and acids and bases. Safety goggles and scientific calculator are required for every laboratory.
CHM 1051. Honors General Chemistry II (3). Lecture. Prerequisites: CHM 1050 and 1050L, or CHM 1045 and 1045L; either sequence with a grade of C or higher and with consent of instructor; Corequisite: CHM 1051L. Intended for honors students and students with equivalent qualifications. Covers the topics of CHM 1046 in greater depth. Solution equilibria, oxidation reduction and galvanic cells, chemical analysis, hydrides and oxides of the elements, kinetics, advanced bonding and structure.
CHM 1051L. Honors General Chemistry II Laboratory (2). Laboratory conference, one (1) hour; laboratory, five (5) hours. Corequisite: CHM 1051. Opportunity for research-based special projects. Safety goggles and scientific calculator are required for every laboratory.
CHM 3930r. Special Topics in Chemistry (1-3). (S/U grade only.) May be repeated to a maximum of three (3) semester hours.
CHM 4090L. Science Glassblowing (1). Laboratory, one (1) hour. Restricted to advanced science majors. Laboratory instruction of fundamental glassblowing techniques of greatest utility to the experimental scientist who may require custom glassware.
CHM 4905r. Directed Individual Study (3). Prerequisites: Upperclass standing, B average in chemistry courses.
CHM 4906r. Honors Work (3). For honors in the major work only. May be repeated up to a maximum of nine (9) hours.
ISC 3121. Science, Technology, and Society (3). The role played by science and technology in American society is considered by examining: the organization of the scientific enterprise, the realities of scientific life versus portrayals of scientists in the media, how science is funded, its economic and its intellectual significance, dilemmas posed by progress in science and technology, and societal conditions under which science flourishes. This course cannot be used as credit toward a major or a minor in a science department. At least junior standing or permission of instructor is required.
PSC 2801C.Physical Science for EC/EE Teachers (4). This course is designed for prospective elementary and early childhood education majors. The course integrates physics and chemistry with the laboratory integral to the course. Students will work in groups in a hands-on, minds-on approach to learning physical science.
SCE 4939r. Seminar in Contemporary Science, Mathematics, and Science Education (1). See interdisciplinary science courses in the College of Arts and Sciences section of this General Bulletin.
CHM 3120C. Introduction to Analytical Chemistry (4). Lecture, two (2) hours; laboratory, six (6) hours. Prerequisites: CHM 1046, 1046L with a grade of C- or higher. Fundamentals of analytical chemistry. Topics include acid-base equilibria, redox potentials, compleximetric titrimetry, separations, electrochemistry, and absorption spectroscopy.
CHM 4080.Environmental Chemistry II (3). Prerequisistes: CHM 2210, 2211. Organic geochemistry of natural waters and sediments. An overview of the sources of organic matter in aquatic systems, the important reactions and transport mechanisms that control the biochemical cycling of organic carbon in these systems, and the impact of naturally-occuring organic carbon on environmental and ecological processes. Attention will also be devoted to anthropogenic (xenobiotic) organic molecules. Discussion of how analytical techniques such as 13C NMR, mass spectroscopy and capillary electrophoresis provide useful organic biogeochemical information.
CHM 4130. Advanced Analytical Chemistry (3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisites: CHM 3120C with a grade of C- or higher; PHY 2048C or 2053C; Corequisite: Physical chemistry or consent of instructor. This course is the lecture portion of CHM 4130C. Not available to undergraduate chemistry majors. Normally reserved for graduate students who need a course in chemical instrumentation but who do not need the laboratory experience.
CHM 4130C. Advanced Analytical Chemistry (4). Lecture, three (3) hours. laboratory, six (6) hours [lab meets for nine (9) weeks only]. Prerequisites: CHM 3120C with a grade of C- or higher; PHY 2048C or 2053C; Corequisite: Physical chemistry or consent of instructor. Topics include electronics, optical instrumentation, laboratory computers, instrumental methods of analysis, atomic emission and absorption spectroscopy, nuclear magnetic resonance, chromatography.
CHM 4135C. Instrumental Analysis (3). Lecture, two (2) hours; laboratory, six (6) hours [lab meets for nine (9) weeks only]. Prerequisite: CHM 3120C with a grade of C- or higher. A course in instrumental analysis. An alternative (not sequel) to CHM 4130C intended for the chemical science and biochemistry major. Topics include atomic spectroscopy, molecular absorbtion and fluorescence, IR and Raman spectroscopy, chromatography.
CHM 4155C. Techniques of Analytical Chemistry (3). Lecture, two (2) hours; laboratory, three (3) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 4130C. Advanced course for students interested in specializing in analytical chemistry. Topics vary (consult instructor) and are usually drawn from the current literature of analytical chemistry.
CHM 4609.Environmental Chemistry (3). Prerequisites: CHM 1045, 1046. The application of geologic and geochemical principles to environmental issues. Topics include: an evaluation of contaminants in surface and ground water; hydrocarbon geochemistry and petroleum contamination; waste management, including solid, toxic and nuclear waste; air quality issues, including radon and asbestos; geologic hazards in upland and coastal areas; environmental methods and instrumentation, quality assurance and quality control in environmental analysis; principles of toxicology; risk assessment and risk management.
BCH 3023C. Introduction to Biochemistry (3). Lecture, two (2) hours; laboratory, three (3) hours, alternating with one (1) hour recitation. Prerequisite: CHM 2200C. A survey of modern biochemistry with special emphasis on those concepts which might be of use to nutrition and food scientists.
BCH 4053. General Biochemistry I (3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 2210; Corequisites: CHM 2211, 2211L. The first biochemistry course recommended for chemistry and biology majors and for students who intend to study medicine. Structure and function of proteins, membranes, and cellular constituents. Enzyme catalysis bioenergetics. Carbohydrate metabolism.
BCH 4053L. General Biochemistry I Laboratory (3). Laboratory conference, one (1) hour; laboratory, six (6) hours. Prerequisite or Corequisite: BCH 4053. Laboratory methods in biochemistry including electrophoresis, chromatography, cell fractionation, and enzyme assays.
BCH 4054. General Biochemistry II (3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisite: BCH 4053. Intermediary metabolism. Structure and expression of genetic information.
BCH 4605. Mammalian Biochemistry and Genetics (3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisites: BCH 4054; PCB 3063. Biochemistry and molecular biology with the emphasis on mammalian systems. Biochemical basis of metabolic diseases.
CHM 4610. Inorganic Chemistry (3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisites: CHM 2211, 2211L, 3120C; Corequisite: CHM 4410 or consent of instructor. Physical principles, systematics in the chemistry of periodic groups, descriptive chemistry of the inorganic elements. Topics will be subjects such as atomic structure and the periodic classification of the elements, chemical bonding, chemical reaction, acid-base chemistry, chemistry of main group elements, and coordination chemistry of the transitional elements.
CHM 4601L.Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory (1). Laboratory conference, one (1) hour; laboratory three (3) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 4610. Synthesis and characterization of inorganic compounds.
CHS 4100C. Techniques of Radiochemistry (3). Lecture, two (2) hours; laboratory, six (6) hours. Prerequisite: Physical chemistry or consent of instructor. Principles of nuclear and radiochemistry. Techniques and applications of radiotracers are studied. The course is designed to prepare students in the theory and practice of nuclear science in chemistry and related science.
CHS 4450C. Intermediate Inorganic Chemistry for Secondary Science Teachers (3). One (1) hour lecture and five (5) hours of laboratory per week. Reactions in aqueous solutions. Extra paper for 5000 level credit. Designed for both preservice and in-service teacher training.
CHM 2200C. Survey of Organic Chemistry (4). Lecture, three (3) hours; laboratory, four (4) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 1030. Intended for students in nutrition and fitness (fitness option).
CHM 2210. Organic Chemistry I (3). Lecture, three (3) hours; help session (0) credit. Prerequisites: CHM 1046, 1046L with a grade of C- or higher. Fundamentals of structure and chemical behavior of organic molecules. The first course in a sequence for chemistry majors, premedicine students, biologists, and others requiring good background in organic chemistry.
CHM 2211. Organic Chemistry II (3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 2210 with a grade of C- or higher or permission of the instructor.
CHM 2211L. Organic Chemistry II Laboratory (3). Laboratory conference, one (1) hour; laboratory, seven (7) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 2210 with a grade of C- or higher. Corequisite: CHM 2211.
CHM 4230C. Spectroscopic Identification and Qualitative Organic Analysis (4). Lecture, two (2) hours; laboratory, six (6) hours. Prerequisites: CHM 2211, 2211L.
CHM 3400. General Physical Chemistry (4). Lecture, three (3) hours; recitation, one (1) hour. Prerequisites: CHM 1046 and calculus I. An elementary treatment of general physical chemistry, including thermodynamics, equilibrium, electromotive force, kinetics, atomic structure, and an introduction to quantum theory. For the chemical science major and interested nonmajors.
CHM 4410, 4411Physical Chemistry I, II (3, 3). Lecture, three (3) hours. Prerequisites: CHM 1045 or consent of instructor; MAC 2312; Corequisite: PHY 2049C. Thermodynamics, kinetic theory of gases, reaction kinetics, introduction to quantum mechanics, introduction to statistical mechanics.
CHM 4410L. Physicochemical Measurements and Techniques I (1). Laboratory, three (3) hours. Corequisite: CHM 4410.
CHM 4411L. Physicochemical Measurements and Techniques II (2). Laboratory, six (6) hours. Prerequisite: CHM 4410L; Corequisite: CHM 4411.
CHM 5081. Environmental Chemistry II (3).
CHM 5140. Introduction to Chemical Instrumentation (3).
CHM 5141. Introduction to Chemometrics (3).
CHM 5151. Optical Methods of Chemical Analysis (3).
CHM 5152. Electrochemistry (3).
CHM 5154. Chemical Separations (3).
CHM 5180r. Special Topics in Analytical Chemistry (1-3).
CHM 5454. Polymer Characterization (3).
CHM 5611. Environmental Chemistry (3).
CHM 6190r. Analytical Chemistry Seminar (1).
BCH 5205. Structure and Function of Enzymes (3).
BCH 5425. Molecular Biology (3).
CHM 5506, 5507. Biophysical Chemistry and Macromolecules I, II (3,3).
BCH 5745. Chemical and Physical Characterization of Biopolymers (3).
BCH 5886r, 5887r. Special Topics in Biochemistry and Cell Biology [one to three (1-3) hours each].
BCH 6896r. Biochemistry Seminar (1).
BCH 6897r. Biochemistry Seminar (1). (S/U grade only.)
CHS 5455C. Intermediate Inorganic Chemistry for Secondary Science Teachers (3).
CHM 5620. Principles of Inorganic Chemistry (3).
CHM 5640. Current Problems in Inorganic Chemistry (2).
CHM 5680r, 5681r. Current Topics in Inorganic Chemistry [one to three (1-3) hours each].
CHM 6690r. Inorganic Chemistry Seminar (1).
CHM 6691r. Inorganic Chemistry Seminar (1). (S/U grade only.)
CHM 5225. Advanced Organic Chemistry - Structure (3).
CHM 5226. Advanced Organic Chemistry - Reactions (3).
CHM 5245. Physical Organic Chemistry (3).
CHM 5250. Advanced Organic Synthesis (3).
CHM 5330. Graduate Survey of Organic Chemistry (3).
CHM 5380r. Special Topics in Organic Chemistry (1-3).
CHM 6390r. Organic Chemistry Seminar (1). (S/U grade only.)
CHM 5460. Thermodynamics and Statistical Mechanics (3).
CHM 5461. Advanced Statistical Mechanics (3).
CHM 5470. Valence Theory (3).
CHM 5480. Quantum Mechanics (3).
CHM 5481. Advanced Quantum Mechanics (3).
CHM 5506, 5507. Biophysical Chemistry and Macromolecules I, II (3, 3).
CHM 5530. Survey of Physical Chemistry (3).
CHM 5580r, 5581r. Special Topics in Physical Chemistry [one to three (1-3) hours each].
CHM 6590r. Physical Chemistry Seminar (1).
Multiple Area Courses
CHM 5823r. Supervised Research (1-6). (S/U grade only.)
CHM 5830r-5833r. Directed Individual Study [one to six (1-6) hours each]. (S/U grade only.)
CHM 5910-5913. Chemical Research [three (3) hours each].
CHM 5935r. Chemistry Seminars (0). (S/U grade only.)
CHM 5940r. Supervised Teaching (1-6). (S/U grade only.)
CHM 5945. Seminar on Chemical Education (1). (S/U grade only.)
CHM 6850r-6853r. Techniques in Research [three (3) hours each]. (S/U grade only.)
For listings relating to graduate course work for thesis, dissertation, and masters and doctoral examinations and defense, consult the Graduate Bulletin.
CHILD DEVELOPMENT: see Family and Child Sciences
CHILDHOOD EDUCATION: see Educational Theory and Practice
CHINESE: see Asian Studies; Modern Languages and Linguistics