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Unformatted text preview: INDC2003 Instrumental Analysis (Course Outline version 2009.1) 1 School of Chemical Sciences and Engineering INDC2003 Instrumental Analysis CEIC8311 Instrumental Analysis SESSION 2, 2009 Contents General Course Information 2 Student Learning Outcomes 3 Assessment 3 Course Schedule 4 Resources for Students 5 Teaching Strategies 5 The rationale behind the approach to learning and teaching 7 Academic Honesty and Plagiarism 8 Course Evaluation and Development 9 Other Matters 9 Course Staff Staff Contact Consultation Rob Burford email@example.com Chemical Sciences Building room 313 Via email or by appointment Andrew Chau firstname.lastname@example.org Chemical Sciences Building room 601 Via email or by appointment Phillip Crisp email@example.com Chemical Sciences Building room 611 Via email or by appointment Alice Lee* firstname.lastname@example.org Chemical Sciences Building room 708 Via email, by WebCT or by appointment Kate Nasev email@example.com Chemical Sciences Building room 607 Via email or by appointment Maria Skyllas-Kazacos firstname.lastname@example.org Chemical Sciences Building room 612 Via email or by appointment * Course Coordinator INDC2003 Instrumental Analysis (Course Outline version 2009.1) 2 General course information Outline and aims The aim of the course is to acquaint you with a wide range of analytical instrumentation that is of value in understanding and controlling operations in the chemical and food industries. The course is laboratory-based and aims to instill good laboratory practices in the recording and interpretation of results, and to encourage skills in the writing of technical and scientific reports. The course comprises a series of eleven experiments. The first two provide practice in wet chemical techniques and the statistical analysis of data; the next four involve the most common instruments used throughout the world for analysis of chemicals; then there are two demonstrations of complex instruments; finally, there are three more experiments on other common analytical instruments. A series of lectures is provided to assist in understanding the principles of analytical instrumentation. The experiments in this course will also provide you with practical experience to complement theory given earlier in other subjects. A list of references is provided for each experiment for private study, and a quiz is given each week to allow you to test your knowledge. For each experiment, you are expected to follow good laboratory practices. It is essential to prepare adequately by understanding the theory (tested in the quiz) and by carrying out a risk assessment. All results must be recorded in a bound notebook, and reports must be written in a structured format, as used throughout science and engineering. The course aims to provide feedback so that, after eleven experiments, good laboratory practices are automatically followed....
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This note was uploaded on 04/20/2010 for the course CEIC 2003 taught by Professor Alice during the Three '10 term at University of New South Wales.
- Three '10