CHE 103, Section 02 – General Chemistry IFall 2019Professor: Jingqiu Hu, Ph.D.Phone: 610-436-0075Email: [email protected]Office: Schmucker Science Center South 323Office Hours: Mondays 10 am to 11 am, Wednesdays 2-4 pm, Fridays 10 am to 12 amRequired Materials: 1.Cengage Unlimited (Students get unlimited on-demand access to Cengage ebooks and digital resources for $119.99 a semester. Learn more at cengage.com/unlimited. If you are using one of their digital learning platforms from Cengage Unlimited, you can get a print rental at $7.99.)OROWL v2 24 month access code plus access to electronic textbook of Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity10th Edition by John C. Kotz, Paul M. Treichel, John R. Townsend, and David A. Treichel (Cengage, 2019). ISBN9781337791199.OROWL v2 24 month access code plus access to electronic textbook plus looseleaf paper copy of Chemistry & Chemical Reactivity10th Edition by John C. Kotz, Paul M. Treichel, John R. Townsend, and David A. Treichel (Cengage, 2019). ISBN 9780357004890.2.Scientific Calculator. Graphing and programmable calculators are not allowed on exams.3.Access to a Computer with Internet CapabilityOptional Materials:Eubanks, Lucy T. and Eubanks, I. Dwaine, Preparing for Your ACS Examination in General Chemistry. Examinations Institute, American Chemical Society, Division of Chemical Education, 1998.Course Description: Basic laws and theories of chemistry, including atomic structure, chemical bonding, oxidation-reduction, solutions, and ionic equilibria. Correlations of chemical principles and their application to modern descriptive chemistry.Course Student Learning Outcomes:By the end of this course, students should be able to:1.Classify matter, properties, and changes.2.Solve unit conversion problems.3.Understand the evolution of and tenets of modern atomic theory.4.Use the periodic table of elements.5.Write formulas and name for chemical compounds.6.Understand and use the mole concept to convert between mass, amount, and number of particles and to determine the formula of a compound.7.Write balanced chemical equations.8.Perform chemical stoichiometry calculations.9.Use the gas laws to predict the properties of gases.1
10.Calculate and interpret enthalpy changes for chemical reactions.11.Draw Lewis structures and determine shapes and polarities of molecules.12.Use valence bond theory and molecular orbital theory to describe covalent bonding in molecules.Applicable Programmatic Student Learning Outcomes:BS Chemistry, BS Chemistry-Biology, and BS Forensic and Toxicological Chemistry:Fundamental Chemical Knowledge: Demonstrate a strong grounding in the concepts of atomic theory, chemical bonding, chemical equilibrium, and chemical dynamics.BSEd Chemistry: Chemistry Content: Demonstrate knowledge and skills in the content subject matter of Chemistry.