MCB4211 - MCB 4211; BASIC IMMUNOLOGY FALL 2011 Instructor:...

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1 MCB 4211; B ASIC I MMUNOLOGY F ALL 2011 Instructor: Michael Lynes, Ph.D. phone: 486-4350; email: michael.lynes@uconn.edu Office: Biological Sciences/Physics (BSP) room 308 Office hours: No scheduled hours . I am in my office by about 8AM, and usually stay until about 6. Drop by my office, phone, or email to make an appointment. Class meetings Tuesday, Thursday room: BSP 131 (2-3:15 pm) Teaching Assistants : Kathryn Pietrosimone (Kathryn.pietrosimon@uconn.edu ) and Jamie Rice(james.rice@uconn.edu), phone: 486-3648 Office: BSP 317/318 Course website : http://lynes.uconn.edu/Lynes_Lab/MCB4211.html (QR code at right is link to class website) Recommended approach to studying course material 1. Skim over each assigned chapter before class , look at figures in chapter. 2. Take notes in class ; copy notes over that night after class to ensure you understand what you wrote. If you have trouble taking good notes, consider bringing a tape recorder to supplement your notes. 3. Following each class, read assigned chapter for comprehension (don’t fall behind!). 4. Be certain to read primary literature assignments before the assigned date! We discuss these papers in class, and the material is fair game for the examinations. Administrative notes 1. Please turn off your cell phone before class, do not bring cell phones, blackberry devices, pagers or other electronic devices to the examinations (you may leave your bookbags with these inactivated items in the front of the classroom during the exam if necessary). 2. Randomized seating will be assigned at the beginning of each examination. Grades Examinations will focus on material presented in class, and from the supplemental assigned readings. The final grade will be based on a quiz (5%), two hour-long exams (27.5 % each), and the final examination grade (40%). Exam coverage is listed in the class schedule below. Statement on Academic Integrity “A fundamental tenet of all educational institutions is academic honesty; academic work depends upon respect for and acknowledgement of the research and ideas of others. Misrepresenting someone else's work as ones own is a serious offense in any academic setting and it will not be condoned. Academic misconduct includes, but is not limited to, providing or receiving assistance in a manner not authorized by the instructor in the creation of work to be submitted for academic evaluation (e.g. papers, projects, and examinations); any attempt to influence improperly (e.g. bribery, threats) any member of the faculty, staff, or administration of the University in any matter pertaining to academics or research; presenting, as one's own, the ideas or words of another for academic evaluation; doing unauthorized academic work for which another person will receive credit or be evaluated; and presenting the same or substantially the same papers or projects in two or more courses without the explicit permission
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2 of the instructors involved. A student who knowingly assists another student in committing an
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This note was uploaded on 01/16/2012 for the course BI 200 taught by Professor Potter during the Fall '11 term at Montgomery College.

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MCB4211 - MCB 4211; BASIC IMMUNOLOGY FALL 2011 Instructor:...

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