Chemistry is the study of matter. Our understanding of chemical processes thus depends on our ability to acquire accurate information about matter. Often, this information is quantitative, in the form of measurements. In this lab, you will be introduced to some common measuring devices, and learn how to use them to obtain correct measurements, each with correct precision. A metric ruler will be used to measure length in centimeters (cm).
Analytical chemistry spans nearly all areas of chemistry but involves the development of tools and methods to measure physical properties of substances and apply those techniques to the identification of their presence (qualitative analysis) and quantify the amount present (quantitative analysis) of species in a wide variety of settings.
Investing is not as difficult as you think; we will show you how. (Speculating and trading are very, very difficult; we can't help you with those. Sorry.) After you have taken this course, you will have a strong foundation of the most important financial investments. We cover stocks, bonds, mutual funds, short-term investments (a.k.a. "cash"), hybrid instruments, and a few others. We want to emphasize that this is an introduction class. You do not need any prior investment experience. We start from the very beginning with the question, "What is an Investment?" Come join us! (http://www.wonderprofessor.com)
Chemical Biology research uses the tools of chemistry and synthesis to understand biology and disease pathways at the molecular level. Advanced Biological Chemistry interests include diverse topics such as nucleic acids, DNA repair, bioconjugate chemistry, peptides and peptidomimetics, glycoscience, biomolecular structure and function, imaging, and biological catalysis. Biophysical Chemistry represents the union of Chemistry, Physics, and Biology using a variety of experimental and theoretical approaches to understand the structure and function of biological systems.
Taken from the publisher: "According to the author, the world did not need another introductory text in mass communication. But the world did need another kind of introductory text in mass communication, and that is how Understanding Media and Culture: An Introduction to Mass Communication was birthed."
This course is designed for learners with no background in Chinese. It introduces basic structures of the Mandarin Chinese language with emphasis on listening, speaking, reading and writing skills. Students will gain these four skills in standard Mandarin Chinese, attaining approximately the Novice-High level on the ACTFL-ETS (American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Languages) proficiency scale. Topics of conversation include basic greetings, names, family, work, study, and hobbies.
Upon successful completion of this course, the student should be able to:
* Exchange information about familiar topics using phrases and simple sentences, sometimes supported by memorized language, and ask and answer simple questions about everyday situations in short social interactions. (Interpersonal Communication)
* Verbally convey basic information on familiar topics using phrases and simple sentences. (Presentational Speaking)
* Write short messages and notes on familiar topics related to everyday life. (Presentational Writing)
* Interpret spoken words, phrases, and simple sentences related to everyday life by recognizing pieces of information and by identifying the main topic. (Interpretive Listening)
* Interpret familiar words, phrases, and sentences within short and simple texts related to everyday life and identify the main idea of written materials. (Interpretive Reading)
Atomic structure, chemical compounds, chemical equations and reaction stoichiometry, reactions in aqueous solution (including acid/base, redox, and precipitation reactions) gas laws and kinetic-molecular theory, and thermochemistry. Emphasis on engineering applications. PDF available: https://oregontech-my.sharepoint.com/:b:/g/personal/addie_clark_oit_edu/EQ7UKfEXTJxNnhYUHRgaZZ8ByCrmXpLkzzVhHYAfZ2WxXg?e=mdgjCe Purchase print copy: http://www.lulu.com/content/paperback-book/general-chemistry-i/24499732
Additional course materials: https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/12BDS4gq0O3dowv45AAG0xEe6qdIFIeB3?usp=sharing
Download PDF: https://tinyurl.com/oitche202
Purchase print copy: http://www.lulu.com/shop/adelaide-e-clark/general-chemistry-ii/paperback/product-24019880.html
Additional course materials: https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/1ETl0eX4L1HlpOnybrQD3P3uxllnhtLRT?usp=sharing
This human anatomy laboratory manual acts as a textbook for undergraduate human anatomy courses. Each chapter has review questions and laboratory activities, and most chapters also have collaborative learning activities. There are 22 chapters total. The chapters are:
Chapter 1: Introduction to Anatomy & Anatomical Terms
Chapter 2: Introduction to Microscopes
Chapter 3: Cell Structures & Types
Chapter 4: How Cells Divide (Mitotic Cell Division)
Chapter 5: Tissues
Chapter 6: Integumentary System
Chapter 7: Introduction to the Skeletal System
Chapter 8: Axial Skeleton
Chapter 9: Appendicular Skeleton
Chapter 10: Articulations (Joints) & Movements
Chapter 11: Introduction to Skeletal Muscles
Chapter 12: The Skeletal Muscles
Chapter 13: Introduction to the Nervous System
Chapter 14: Central Nervous System
Chapter 15: Peripheral Nervous System
Chapter 16: Special Senses of the Nervous System
Chapter 17: Cardiovascular System - The Heart
Chapter 18: Cardiovascular System - The Blood Vessels
Chapter 19: Respiratory System
Chapter 20: Digestive System
Chapter 21: Urinary System
Chapter 22: Reproductive Systems
Inorganic chemistry is concerned with the properties and reactivity of all chemical elements. Advanced interests focus on understanding the role of metals in biology and the environment, the design and properties of materials for energy and information technology, fundamental studies on the reactivity of main group and transition elements, and nanotechnology. Synthetic efforts are directed at hydrogen storage materials and thermoelectrics, catalysts for solar hydrogen generation, fullerenes and metal porphyrins, metal clusters and compounds with element-element bonds, as well as nanowires and nanoparticles.
This open text is disseminated via the Open Education Resource (OER) LibreTexts Project (https://LibreTexts.org) and like the hundreds of other open texts available within this powerful platform, it is licensed to be freely used, adapted, and distributed.
Paul Flowers (University of North Carolina - Pembroke), Klaus Theopold (University of Delaware) and Richard Langley (Stephen F. Austin State University) with contributing authors. Textbook content produced by OpenStax College is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License 4.0 license. Download for free at http://cnx.org/contents/85abf193-2bd...email@example.com)
A brief presentation of introductory chemical concepts including atomic structure, the chemical equation, the behavior of gases, the chemistry of solution, and acid-base chemistry.
The text introduces some of the key concepts in intercultural communication as traditionally presented in (North American) courses and textbooks, namely the study of differences between cultures, as represented in the works and theories of Edward Hall (1959) and Geert Hofstede (1980). Common to these approaches is the prominence of context, leading to a view of human interactions as dynamic and changeable, given the complexity of language and culture, as human agents interact with their environments. This aligns with the principal approach used in this textbook, which is broadly ecological, looking at the multiple factors of individuality and context (including but not limited to national origin) that influence intercultural communication. There is an attempt throughout the text to incorporate views on intercultural communication from a geographically diverse array of scholars, supplementing the author's North American perspective. How intercultural communication is envisioned as a discipline varies considerably from country to country. In many cases, intercultural communication is associated with professional areas such as business, education, healthcare, or hospitality services. These are all areas in which communication with those who represent different cultures and languages is crucially important, and where encounters between those representing different cultures is increasingly the norm.
Organic Chemistry research involves the synthesis of organic molecules and the study of their reaction paths, interactions, and applications. Advanced interests include diverse topics such as the development of new synthetic methods for the assembly of complex organic molecules and polymeric materials, organometallic catalysis, organocatalysis, the synthesis of natural and non-natural products with unique biological and physical properties, structure and mechanistic analysis, natural product biosynthesis, theoretical chemistry and molecular modeling, diversity-oriented synthesis, and carbohydrate synthesis.
This resource was contributed by Gamini Gunawardena, Associate Professor (Chemistry) at Utah Valley University. The materials provided with different topics will be highly useful for for undergraduate students.
This textbook helps students learn behavioral statistics (statistics for the social sciences). It includes practice opportunities through out each chapter.
Physical Chemistry is the application of physical principles and measurements to understand the properties of matter, as well as for the development of new technologies for the environment, energy and medicine. Advanced Physical Chemistry topics include different spectroscopic methods (Raman, ultrafast and mass spectroscopy, nuclear magnetic and electron paramagnetic resonance, x-ray absorption and atomic force microscopy) as well as theoretical and computational tools to provide atomic-level understanding for applications such as: nanodevices for bio-detection and receptors, interfacial chemistry of catalysis and implants, electron and proton transfer, protein function, photosynthesis and airborne particles in the atmosphere.