# Register now to access 7 million high quality study materials (What's Course Hero?) Course Hero is the premier provider of high quality online educational resources. With millions of study documents, online tutors, digital flashcards and free courseware, Course Hero is helping students learn more efficiently and effectively. Whether you're interested in exploring new subjects or mastering key topics for your next exam, Course Hero has the tools you need to achieve your goals.

4 Pages

### Tutorial 10 Solutions

Course: CHEM 1A03, Spring 2010
School: McMaster
Rating:

Word Count: 890

#### Document Preview

#10 TUTORIAL November 16-20th, 2009 Solutions Chapter 7 ______________________________________________________________________________ CHEM 1A03 1. A bird has a much lower heat capacity than a person, and a much lower fraction of their body mass is water. A bird of mass 75 g, is caught out in a November rain, and its body temperature drops by 3 degrees. The bird generates energy through cellular respiration while...

Register Now

#### Unformatted Document Excerpt

Coursehero >> Canada >> McMaster >> CHEM 1A03

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one
below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.
#10 TUTORIAL November 16-20th, 2009 Solutions Chapter 7 ______________________________________________________________________________ CHEM 1A03 1. A bird has a much lower heat capacity than a person, and a much lower fraction of their body mass is water. A bird of mass 75 g, is caught out in a November rain, and its body temperature drops by 3 degrees. The bird generates energy through cellular respiration while flying, at a rate of 250 J /kilometer of flight. How far will the bird have to travel to raise his body temperature by 3.0 degrees, if his bodys heat capacity is 3.0 J/g.oC. q m C T q 75 g 3.0 J 3o C 675 J g.o C required energy = 675 J Flight requirement = 675 J 2.7km 250 J / km 2. (Ch 7, Q. 6). A piece of stainless steel (specific heat = 0.50 J.g-1.oC-1) is transferred from an oven at 183oC to 125ml of water, at 23.2oC. The water temperature rises to 51.5oC. What is the mass of the steel? Heat lost by steel = heat gained by water qsteel = -(m x C x T) = qwater = (m x C x T) J J 1.00 g m 0.50 o 51.5 183o C 65.8m 125ml 4.18 o 51.5 23.2o C 1ml g. C g. C 65.8m 1.48 10 4 J 1.48 10 4 2.2 10 2 g 65.8 m 3. (Ch 7. Q. 14) Upon complete combustion, the indicated substances evolve the given quantities of heat. Write a balanced equation for the combustion of 1.00 mol of each substance, including the enthalpy change, H, for the reaction. a) 0.584 g of propane, C3H8, yields 29.4 kJ b) 0.136 g of camphor, C10H16O(s), yields 5.27 kJ a) q 29.4kJ 44.10 g 2.22 10 3 kJ / mol propane 0.584 g 1mol 5.27kJ 152.24 g 5.90 10 3 kJ / mol camphor 0.136 g 1mol b) q TUTORIAL #10 November 16-20th, 2009 Solutions Chapter 7 ______________________________________________________________________________ CHEM 1A03 4. (Ch 7. Q. 30) Caffeine undergoes complete combustion in a bomb calorimeter. The calorimeter assembly has a heat capacity of 5.136 kJ/oC. What is the final temperature, if the initial temperature of the water is 22.43oC? The mass of caffeine is 0.3268g, its molecular formula is C8H10O2N4, and its heat of combustion is -1014.2 kcal/mol. Heat absorbed by calorimeter = qcombustion x moles = heat capacity x T T qcombustion moles heat _ capacity kcal kJ 1mol 4.184 1014.2 0.3268 g mol kcal 194.19 g 1.390 o C T o 5.136kJ / C T final Tinitial T 22.43o C 1.390 o C 23.82 o C 5. (Ch 7 Qu. 44) In each of the following processes, is any work done when the reaction is carried out at constant pressure in a vessel open to the atmosphere? If so, is work done by the reacting system, or on it? a) Reaction of nitrogen monoxide and oxygen gases to form gaseous nitrogen dioxide. 2NO(g) + O2(g) 2NO2(g) ngases = -1 mole. Work is done on the system by the surroundings (compression). b) Precipitation of magnesium hydroxide by reaction the of aqueous solutions of NaOH and MgCl2? MgCl2(aq) + 2NaOH(aq) Mg(OH)2(s) + 2NaCl(aq) Therefore, no pressure-volume work is done! ngases = 0 mole. c) Reaction of copper(II) sulfate and water vapour to form copper(II)sulfate pentahydrate (where both copper salts are solids) CuSO4(s) + 5H2O(g) CuSO4 5H2O (s) ngases = -5 mole. Therefore, Work is done on the system by the surroundings (compression). TUTORIAL #10 November 16-20th, 2009 Solutions Chapter 7 ______________________________________________________________________________ CHEM 1A03 6. (Ch 7. Qu. 40) Calculate the quantity of work, in joules, associated with the compression of a gas from 5.62 L to 3.37 L by a constant pressure of 1.23 atm. 101.325kPa 1J w PV 1.23atm (3.37 L 5.62 L) 280.J 1atm 1LkPa 7. The heat of combustion (measured in a bomb calorimeter) of the major fatty acid in palm oil, palmitic acid is -9977 kJ/mol. (qv) at 25oC. a) Calculate the heat released (qv in kJ) for combustion of 1.00 kg of palmitic acid in a bomb calorimeter. Compare this to the heat released in combusting 1.00 kg of sucrose (qv = -1.65x103 kJ/kg, as calculated in Example 7-7 of the text & Concept Check, in Class Notes). Based on this data, justify why the body stores energy as fat, rather than sugar. See Focus on Fats & Carbohydrates pg 262-263 Petrucci. CH3(CH2)14COOH (solid) + 23 O2 (gas) 16 CO2 (gas) + 16 H2O (liquid) # moles of Palmitic Acid = 1000 g 3.90moles 256.4 g / mol qV 3.90mol (9977kJ / mol ) 3.891 10 4 kJ Palmitic acid releases more than twice as much heat upon combustion in a bomb calorimeter, compared to sucrose. b) Calculate the amount of work done in the combustion of 1.0 kg of palmitic acid. w Pext V Assuming Ideal Gases, V n RT P w PV nRT w (16mol 23mol )(8.314 J mol 1 K 1 298 K ) w 17.3kJ / mol For 1.0 kg palmitic Acid, we already calculated the conversion to moles, as 3.90 mol. w 17.3 kJ 3.90mol 67.4 5 kJ mol of work done ON the system during the combustion of 1.0kg of palmitic acid. TUTORIAL #10 November 16-20th, 2009 Solutions Chapter 7 ______________________________________________________________________________ CHEM 1A03 c) What is the enthalpy change (H, qP) associated with the complete combustion of 1.0kg of palmitic acid, C16H32O2? U q P w q P U w q P 3.891 10 4 67.45 kJ 3.898 10 4 kJ 3.90 10 4 kJ H Note: PV-work is done in this reaction, with the decrease in # moles of gas, consistent with a positive value of work, ie work is done ON the system. Nevertheless, the amount of work done is small, relative to the amount of heat generated upon combustion; the difference between qP and qV is seen to be on the order of tens of kJ, whereas the qs themselves are on the order of tens of thousands of kJ.
Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.

Below is a small sample set of documents:

University of Ottawa - CHM - 2120
CHM2120 Assignment 1 (1) Draw the best Lewis structure for CH3CHO, a neutral molecule. (2) Draw the Lewis structure for CH3CN, a neutral molecule. (3) Draw the best Lewis structure for CH3CHCHCH2CHCHCOOH, a neutral molecule. (4) Draw a Lewis structure for
Roosevelt - SCIENCE - 678
MitosisandMeiosis:TwoTypesofCellDivision 1.) TheCellCycle Thelifetimeofacell It.and SeeananimationofthecellcycleatCellsAlive: http:/www.cellsalive.com/cell_cycle.htm ControloftheCellCycle: http:/nobelprize.org/educational_games/medicine/2001/cellcycle.htm
Columbia - IEOR - 4510
ProjectManagementIEORE4510 ProfessorMosheRosenwein mbr19@columbia.edu1ObjectivesoftheCourseUnderstandthecriticaltradeoffsanddecisionsinprojectmanagement Learnhowtoselectandorganizeprojects Learnhowtomonitorandcontrolsingleprojects Learnhowtomanageunce
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Sw9B05D014MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS SOCIETY OF CANADA LONDONGRAND BEND BICYCLE TOURThomas Kwan-Ho Yeung prepared this case under the supervision of Professor Carol Prahinski solely to provide material for class discussion. The authors do not intend to illust
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
## # # # +10161#3,1\$)25(## # ##&lt;\$&lt;8'348#0DUWLQ# 6WDSOHWRQ# DQG# )UDQFLV# 9DQGHU+RYHQ# SUHSDUHG# WKLV# FDVH# XQGHU# WKH# VXSHUYLVLRQ# RI# 3URIHVVRU# -RKQ# +D\ZRRG0)DUPHU# VROHO\# WR# SURYLGH# PDWHULDO# IRU# FODVV# GLVFXVVLRQ1# 7KH# DXWKRUV# GR# QRW# L
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
ChapterProjectTeamsandOrganizational Relationships1RoleofProjectManagerandTeamClient Project Manager Subcontractors Project Team Regulating OrganizationsTop ManagementFunctional ManagersThisstructureiswhatmakesbeingaprojectmanagerboth veryinteresti
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
ChapterPrecedence Networks and The Critical Path Method (CPM)1PrecedenceRelationshipsSeveral types of precedence requirements occur in practice. Finish-to-start (FS = ): Task B cannot start until days after task A is finished Start-to-start (SS = ): T
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
ChapterPlanningtoMinimizeCost1ProjectBudgetThebudgetisanimportantcommunicationlinkbetweenthe functionalunitsandtheproject Shouldbepresentedintermsofmeasurableoutputs,which correspondtoworkpackagesintheWBS Shouldclearlyindicateprojectmilestones Establi
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
ChapterRiskManagement1IntroductiontoRiskManagementRiskmanagementisthepracticeofdealingwithrisk,which includes: Planningforrisk Assessingriskissues Developingriskhandlingstrategies Monitoringrisk Riskmanagementshouldbeconsistentwith:overallproject mana
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
ChapterResource Management1IntroductiontoResourceManagementResourcesshouldbechosenformaximumflexibility,e.g.flexibilityofamount, flexibilityofavailabledate Uptoacertainpoint,themoreofaparticularresourceisused,thelessexpensive itisperperiodorperunit,du
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Task (1,2) (1,3) (1,4) (3,4) (3,5) (3,6) (4,6) (2,4) (5,6)Duration 5 3 4 2 5 9 4 1 2 TiE 0 5 3 6 8 12ES 0 0 0 3 3 3 6 5 8 Ti L 0 7 3 8 10 12EF 5 3 4 5 8 12 10 6 10LS 2 0 4 6 5 3 8 7 10LF 7 3 8 8 10 12 12 8 12TS 2 0 4 3 2 0 2 2 2FS 0 0 2 1 0 0 2 0 2
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
A (IT) B C (IT) D Avail \$ IT Constraint1 40 65 6 20 65 120 02 10 36 8 10 36 40 74.43 20 30 10 20 30 404 20 25 0 20 25 555 Obj Coeff 0 0.74 30 0.85 0 0.35 0 0.46 30 186 60DV 0 1 0 0 0.85A (IT) B C (IT) D Avail \$ IT Constraint1 40 65 0 0 49.65 120 8
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Starting Times Variable Value Sstart 0 SA 0 SB 0 SC 10 SD 9 SE 7 SF 13 SG 17 SH 13 SEND 27Finish Time 0 7 10 17 17 13 17 27 24 27Duration Variable Value TSTART 0 TA 7 TB 10 TC 7 TD 8 TE 6 TF 4 TG 10 TH 11 TEND 0Normal Crash Duration Duration 0 0 7 5 10
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Part ATask A Duration 2 3 Mean Realization 1 2 3 4 Prob 0.3 0.7 2.7 Task B Duration 5 10 Mean Task B 5 5 10 10 Prob 0.5 0.5 7.5 Prob 0.15 0.35 0.15 0.35 Task C Duration 4 6 Mean Makespan 7 8 12 13 Prob 0.45 0.55 5.1Task A 2 3 2 3Cum Prob 0.15 0.5 0.65
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Task A B C D E F GFast Contractor Duration Cost 1.5 75 4 200 2 100 3 150 0 0 1 50 2 100Slow Contractor Duration Cost 3 60 7 140 4 80 5 100 0 0 3 60 4 80Predecessor A A C, D C, DCost Diff. 15 60 20 50 0 -10 20CP with Slow = 12 (A, D, G) with Cost = 52
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
ABCWP BCWS SV BCWP ACWP BCWS SV CV BCWP BCWS SI BCWP ACWP CI\$535,000 \$523,000 \$12,000 \$39,000 \$34,000 \$42,000 -\$3,000 \$5,000 \$81,000 \$84,000 96% \$81,000 \$78,000 104%BCTask A B C D E F Task A B C D E F Task A B C D E F Week 1 Task A B C D E F Project
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Normal Task B C D E F G H I CP C-F-H-I C-F-H-I C-F-H-I C-F-H-I B-D-G-I C-F-H-I B-D-G-I Duration 10 8 12 10 14 7 9 6 Makespan 37 36 35 34 33 Cost 100 80 120 100 140 70 90 60 Cost 760 780 800 820 850 Duration 9 7 10 7 12 5 6 5 Crash I-5 H-8 H-7 H-6 B-9Cras
Columbia - IEOR - E4510
Task A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R SDescription Drive tentative routes Road Department - check on tentative route County Councils - check on tentative route Request Permits Request insurance Obtain Permits Contact emergency services Set checkpoints
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #5 October 7, 2008 Page 1 of 1Assignment #5 due October 14th, 20081. Buses arrive at a sporting event according to a Poisson process with rate 5 per hour. Each bus is equally likely to contai
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #5 Solutions October 22, 2008 Page 1 of 3Assignment #5 Solutions1. Algorithm: Let I be the number of arrivals of buses that have occurred by time T = 1, Bi be the number of fans in the ith bu
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #6 October 20, 2008 Page 1 of 1Assignment #6 due October 28th, 20081. Suppose in the insurance risk model presented in Lecture 11 that, conditional on the event that the rms capital goes nega
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #6 Solutions 2nd November 2008 Page 1 of 4Assignment #6 Solutions1. Here, all you have to do is use the algorithm given in class and modify it very slightly: using the same notations as the l
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #7 October 29, 2008 Page 1 of 2Assignment #7 due November 6th, 20081. Estimate, using the method described in Lecture 14, the worth of owning an option to sell a stock anytime in the next 20
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #7 Solutions 15th November 2008 Page 1 of 7Assignment #7 Solutions1. Here is the code for pricing the American option. The simulation point estimate for the price is approximately equal to 14
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #8 November 11, 2008 Page 1 of 2Assignment #8 due November 18th, 20081. Suppose that Y1 , Y2 , . . . is an output process with steady-state mean and that Y (n) is the usual sample mean based
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #8 Solutions November 20, 2008 Page 1Assignment #8 Solutions1. Assuming cfw_Yi , i = 1, 2, . . . are dened as Yi = ()i where (0, 1), then the steady-state isnlim Yn = 0and the steady-state
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #9 November 21, 2008 Page 1 of 2Assignment #9 due November 25th, 20081. Five elements, numbered 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, are initially arranged in a random order (i.e., the initial ordering is a random
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #9 Solutions December 6, 2008 Page 1Assignment #9 Solutions1. Five elements, numbered 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, are initially arranged in a random order (i.e., the initial ordering is a random permutati
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #10 November 25, 2008 Page 1 of 3Assignment #10 due December 8th, 20081. Download the text le Data1.txt and import it into MATLAB by typing &gt; Data = csvread(Data1.txt) The vector Data is a sa
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #10 Solutions December 16, 2008 Page 1 of 3Assignment #10 Solutions1. Based on MATLAB output, we choose the following two candidate distributions: Normal Lognormal We rst use the Kolmogorov-S
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoAssignment #11 December 8, 2008 Page 1 of 1Assignment #11 due December 12th, 20081. Fourteen cities, of roughly equal size, are chosen for a trac safety study. Seven of them are randomly chosen, and in
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoMidterm Exam October 23, 2008 Page 1 of 11Midterm ExamPlace all answers on the question sheet provided. The exam is open book/notes/handouts/homework. You are allowed to use a calculator, but not a comp
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoPractice Final Exam December 8, 2008 Page 1 of 13Practice Final ExamThis exam is open book/notes/handouts/homework. You are allowed to use a calculator, but not a computer. Write all answers clearly and
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoPractice Final Solutions December 8, 2008 Page 1 of 13Practice Final SolutionsThis exam is open book/notes/handouts/homework. You are allowed to use a calculator, but not a computer. Write all answers c
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoPractice Midterm Exam October 7, 2008 Page 1 of 10Practice Midterm ExamPlace all answers on the question sheet provided. The exam is open book/notes/handouts/homework. You are allowed to use a calculato
Columbia - IEOR - E4404
IEOR 4404 Simulation Prof. Mariana Olvera-CraviotoSolutions to the Practice Midterm Exam October 15, 2008 Page 1 of 10Solutions to the Practice Midterm ExamPlace all answers on the question sheet provided. The exam is open book/notes/handouts/homework.
Cornell - BIONB - 2210
BioNB 2210 Introduction to Behavior Fall 2010 Discussion sectionsAssignment 9 Modeling behavior Before completing this weeks assignment, we strongly suggest that you work through the game theory tutorial tha
Cornell - CHEM - 2070
Review session 1 questions: 1) 1.014 g of an element X reacts completely with 0.5792 g O to form an oxide with molecular formula X2O. 16.81 g of X reacts with 28.80 g of O to form a different oxide. The molar mass of this oxide is less than 100 g/mol. Det
Cornell - CHEM 2070 - 2070
Cornell - CHEM 2070 - 2070
Tentative Syllabus for Chem 2070 Date/Lecture R 8/27 L1 T 9/1 L2 R 9/3 L3 T 9/8 L4 R 9/10 L5 T 9/15 L6 R 9/17 L7 T 9/22 L8 R 9/24 L9 T 9/29 L10 R 10/1 L11 T 10/6 L12 T 10/6 R 10/8 L13 T 10/13 R 10/15 L14 T 10/20 L15 R 10/22 L16 T 10/27 L17 R 10/29 L18 T 1
Cornell - CHEM 2070 - 2070
CHEM2070 Exam #2 Review Teaching Assistants:Dean Cooley- Sunday, November 8. 4:30-6 Megan Sikowitz- Wednesday, November 11. 7:30-9Topics for review:Chemical Bonding (Chapter 10) Ionic, covalent and polar covalent bonds. Lewis structures the octet rule,
Cornell - CHEM 2070 - 2070
CHEMISTRY 2070 PRELIM II November 12, 2009Your Name:(P lease print) LastANSWER KEYF irst CORN ELL N etIDDay and Time of Your Lab-Recitation Section: Lab-Recitation TA: Complete academic integrity is expected of all students of Cornell University at a
Cornell - CHEM 2070 - 2070
Sample Laboratory Report: Conversion of Bromocylopentane to Cyclopentanol Using the SN2 ReactionCover Page:Conversion of Bromocylopentane to Cyclopentanol Using the SN2 Reactionby Ezra Cornell Lab Instructor: Andrew D. White October 07, 1868Purpose: T
Cornell - CHEM 2070 - 2070
Cornell - BIO - BIO 1101
Cornell - BIO - BIO 1101
Cornell - PHIL - 1101
Moral Luck How can the extent to which someone acts rightly or wrongly be even partially settled by stuff outside her control? How can it be the case that how you are to be morally assessed depends on how things turn out, and on features of your character
Cornell - PHIL - 1101
The Problem of Evil &quot;The Problem of Evil is an argument that concludes that God does not exist. It runs thus: 1. If God exists, then God is omnipotent, omniscient, and omnibenevolent. 2. If there is an omnipotent, omniscient, omnibenevolent being, then th
Cornell - PHIL - 1101
Two Philosophical Arguments For The Existence of God Cosmological ArgumentHaving to do with the universe origin( in order for the universe to exist there must be a God.) Premises Outline: 1.Everything has a cause 2.Nothing is self caused 3.The series of c
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lecture 3: August 30, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Kelly ZamudioThe Darwinian Revolution, Then Till NowOrigins of Evolutionary Theory Evidence for Evolution This lecture links to parts 1-3 of textbook chapter 2. It
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lectures 5 &amp; 6: Sept 3 &amp; 8, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Kelly ZamudioPutting Life in its Place: Making Phylogenies I and IITodays lecture is all about evolutionary trees: how to read them and how to make them. The
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lectures 8: September 13, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Harry Greene1. Introduction to biodiversity: the tree of life (TOL) is what evolution explains, as well as central to all of biology. This is the first of 10 le
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BIOEE2780 Evolutionary Biology and DiversitySpring 2010 R. HarrisonA GUIDE TO PREPARING FOR THE FIRST PRELIMThis handout provides a brief summary of the &quot;importance&quot; of lecture and text material that we will have covered in the first five weeks of clas
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BIOEE 2780 Evolutionary Biology and DiversitySpring 2010 R. HarrisonA GUIDE TO PREPARING FOR THE SECOND PRELIMWith respect to providing general guidelines, we can do no better than repeat the advice provided prior to the first Prelim. All material cove
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BIOEE2780 Evolutionary Biology Writing in the Majors (Track 2) Fossil Worksheet (Due in section: May 5th) 1. What types of fossils did you find?Spring 2010 Marie Nydam2. Choose one of the fossils you collected. Research the evolutionary history of the g
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lectures 11: Sept 20, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Warren AllmonDeciphering Earth History: Geology and ChronologyThis is the first of four lectures on Macroevolution The first three lectures in this module focus on
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lectures 13: Sept 24, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Warren AllmonChange and Stasis through the History of LifeThis is the third of three lectures on the fossil record and what this record tells us about the history
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lectures 1 &amp; 2: August 25 &amp; 27, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Kelly Zamudio1. Introductory slideshow: biodiversity and evolutionary biology as far-reaching and very exciting disciplines. 2. Reminders about some cours
Cornell - BIOEE - 2780
BioG1780 Evolution and Biodiversity Lectures 14: Sept 27, 2010Fall 2010 Todays lecturer: Warren AllmonOrigin of Novelty: Evolution and DevelopmentThis lecture follows upon our discussion of the fossil record and what that record tells us about the hist