Bu ch 101

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Recorded lectures are available here.

  • CH101 A1, Dan Dill: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9:05–9:55 am ET
  • CH101 A2, Chen Yang: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11:15am–12:05pm ET
  • CH101 A4, Binyomin Abrams: Tuesday and Thursday, 5–6:15 pm ET
  • CH101 lab lecture, Alex Golger: Thursday, 11:15am–12:05 pm ET
  • CH101 Problem Solving Sessions, Xi Ling: Tuesdays at 3:30pm ET and Wednesdays at 4:30pm ET

CH101 A1, Dan Dill

  • Dill A1 lecture 39, Wednesday, December 9, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 38, Monday, December 7, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 37, Friday, December 4, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 36, Wednesday, December 2, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 35, Monday, November 30, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 34, Friday, November 20, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 33, Wednesday, November 18, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 32, Monday, November 16, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 31, Friday, November 13, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 30, Wednesday, November 11, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 29, Monday, November 9, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 28, Friday, November 6, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 27, Wednesday, November 4, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 26, Monday, November 2, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 25, Friday, October 30, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 24, Wednesday, October 28, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 23, Monday, October 26, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 22, Friday, October 23, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 21, Wednesday, October 21, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 20, Monday, October 19, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 19, Friday, October 16, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 18, Wednesday, October 14, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 17, Tuesday, October 13, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 16, Friday, October 9, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 15, Wednesday, October 7, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 14, Monday, October 5, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 13, Friday, October 2, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 12, Wednesday, September 30, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 11, Monday, September 28, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 10, Friday, September 25, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 9, Wednesday, September 23, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 8, Monday, September 21, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 7, Friday, September 18, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 6, Wednesday, September 16, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 5, Monday, September 14, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 4, Friday, September 11, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 3, Wednesday, September 9, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 2, Friday, September 4, 2020
  • Dill A1 lecture 1, Wednesday, September 2, 2020

CH101 A2, Chen Yang

  • Yang A2 lecture 39, Wednesday, December 9, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 38, Monday, December 7, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 37, Friday, December 4, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 36, Wednesday, December 2, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 35, Monday, November 30, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 34, Friday, November 20, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 33, Wednesday, November 18, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 32, Monday, November 16, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 31, Friday, November 13, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 30, Wednesday, November 11, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 29, Monday, November 9, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 28, Friday, November 6, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 27, Wednesday, November 4, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 26, Monday, November 2, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 25, Friday, October 30, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 24, Wednesday, October 28, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 23, Monday, October 26, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 22, Friday, October 23, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 21, Wednesday, October 21, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 20, Monday, October 19, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 19, Friday, October 16, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 18, Wednesday, October 14, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 17, Tuesday, October 13, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 16, Friday, October 9, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 15, Wednesday, October 7, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 14, Monday, October 5, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 13, Friday, October 2, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 12, Wednesday, September 30, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 11, Monday, September 28, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 10, Friday, September 25, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 9, Wednesday, September 23, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 8, Monday, September 21, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 7, Friday, September 18, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 6, Wednesday, September 16, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 5, Monday, September 14, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 4, Friday, September 11, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 3, Wednesday, September 9, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 2, Friday, September 4, 2020
  • Yang A2 lecture 1, Wednesday, September 2, 2020

CH101 A4, Binyomin Abrams

  • Abrams A4 lecture 26, Thursday, December 10, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 25, Tuesday, December 8, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 24, Thursday, December 3, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 23, Tuesday, December 1, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 22, Thursday, November 19, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 21, Tuesday, November 17, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 20, Thursday, November 12, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 19, Tuesday, November 10, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 18, Thursday, November 5, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 17, Tuesday, November 3, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 16, Thursday, October 29, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 15, Tuesday, October 27, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 14, Thursday, October 22, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 13, Tuesday, October 20, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 12, Thursday, October 15, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 11, Thursday, October 8, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 10, Tuesday, October 6, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 9, Thursday, October 1, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 8, Tuesday, September 29, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 7, Thursday, September 24, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 6, Tuesday, September 22, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 5, Thursday, September 17, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 4, Tuesday, September 15, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 3, Thursday, September 10, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 2, Tuesday, September 8, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 1, Thursday, September 3, 2020
  • Abrams A4 lecture 0, Welcome to CH101 A4 -- please watch before first discussion

CH101 lab lecture, Alex Golger

  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 10, Thursday, November 19, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiments 9, Thursday, November 12, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 8, Thursday, November 5, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 7, Thursday, October 29, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 6, Thursday, October 15, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 5, Thursday, October 1, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 4, Thursday, September 24, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 3: Please see McQuarrie et al., chapter 4, Thursday, September 10, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 2, Thursday, September 10, 2020
  • Golger lab lecture on experiment 1, Thursday, September 3, 2020

CH101 Problem Solving, Xi Ling

  • Quiz 11 Problem Solving Session (Abrams), Tuesday, December 8, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 22, Tuesday, November 24, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 21, Wednesday, November 18, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 20, Tuesday, November 17, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 19, Wednesday, November 11, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 18, Tuesday, November 10, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 17, Wednesday, November 4, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 16, Tuesday, November 3, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 15, Wednesday, Ocotber 28, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 14, Tuesday, Ocotber 27, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 13, Wednesday, Ocotber 21, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 12, Tuesday, Ocotber 20, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 11, Wednesday, Ocotber 14, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 10, Wednesday, Ocotber 7, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 9, Tuesday, Ocotber 6, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 8, Wednesday, September 30, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 7, Tuesday, September 29, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 6, Wednesday, September 23, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 5, Tuessday, September 22, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 4, Wednesday, September 16, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 3, Tuesday, September 15, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 2, Wednesday, September 9, 2020
  • Ling Problem Solving Session 1, Tuesday, September 8, 2020
Sours: http://genchem.bu.edu/ch101-fall-2020/lectures.html
Chapter and required problemsAssociated Lectures 1. Chemistry and the Scientific Method
Problems 5, 8, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16, 20, 22, 26, 30, 32, 36, 40, 44, 64, 66, 72, 76, 80, 86 MWF 1
TR 1 2. Atoms and Molecules
Problems 2, 14, 18, 20, 24, 28, 30, 34, 38, 42, 46, 50, 52, 56, 60, 66, 78, 80 MWF 1–2
TR 1–2 3. The Periodic Table and Chemical Periodicity
Problems 2, 4, 6, 8, 12, 14, 16, 28, 30, 34, 36, 42, 44 MWF 3
TR 2 4. Early Quantum Theory
Problems 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 21, 22, 24, 51, 52, 60, 67, 68
27, 29, 30, 31, 36, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 46, 48, 50, 58, 62, 64 MWF 4–9
TR 3–7 5. Quantum Theory and Atomic Structure
Problems 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, 11, 14, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 30, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50, 51, 52, 53, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 62, 66, 70 MWF 7–13
TR 5–9 6. Ionic Bonds and Compounds
Problems 2, 4, 5, 6, 12, 14, 15, 16, 18, 26, 28, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50, 52, 54, 56, 58, 60, 68, 70, 72, 76 MWF 13–14
TR 10 7. Lewis Formulas
Problems 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 36, 38, 44, 46, 48, 50, 52, 54, 58, 60, 62, 64, 65 MWF 15–16
TR 10–11 8. Prediction of Molecular Geometries
Problems 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 56, 58, 60, 62, 64, 66, 68, 70, 74 (skip section 8-10 and related problems) MWF 16–18
TR 11–12 9. Covalent Bonding
Problems 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 17, 18, 20, 21, 22, 24, 28, 30, 32, 33, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 46, 48, 50, 56, 57, 58, 59, 62, 64, 65, 68, 70, 76, 81 MWF 18–
TR 12– 10. Chemical Reactivity
Memorize Tables 10.1 (polyatomic ions) and 10.9 (solubility rules)s
In text examples: 10–1, 10–2, 10–3, 10–8, 10–13, 10–15, 10–18, 10–19
Problems 2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50, 52, 58 (only net ionic reactions for 52 and 58), 62, 64, 66, 82, 91, and 92 MWF
TR 11. Chemical Calculations
Problems 1, 2, 4, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 34, 36, 38, 42, 44, 46, 50, 52, 54, 56, 57, 58, 60, 62, 68, 70, 72, 77, 78, 80, 86, 88, 90, 94 MWF
TR 12. Chemical Calculations for Solutions
Problems 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 24, 28, 29, 32, 36, 38, 39, 46, 48, 52, 54, 55, 58, 62, 64, 66, 68, 70, 72, 80, 82, 85 MWF
TR 13. Properties of Gases
Problems 1, 2, 6, 8, 10, 14, 18, 22, 24, 26, 28, 29, 30, 32, 36, 38, 42, 46, 48, 65, 69, 71, 73, 74, 82, 86, 50, 52, 54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 60, 61, 62, 64, 77, 85, 91 MWF
TR 14. Thermochemistry
Problems 2, 3, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 17, 20, 22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 34, 37, 38, 39, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50, 52, 54, 58, 60, 62, 66, 68, 70, 73, 75, 76, 78, 80, 83, 86, 91, 93, 96 MWF
TR
Sours: http://genchem.bu.edu/ch101-fall-2021/schedule.html
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Welcome to CH101 General Chemistry. This is the first semester of a year-long course intended primarily for science majors, pre-medical students, engineering students who require a one-year course, and other interested students.



Course staff and online forum

The course is given by Professors Abrams (section A4; SCI/270B), Dill (sections A1; SCI/450), and Yang (section A2; PHO/829). Professor Ling will run problem-solving sessions. Professor Golger (SCI/270C) is the course coordinator and is in charge of the laboratory portion of CH101 as well as section scheduling.

Discussion sections are led by a talented team of discussion leaders (graduate students, lecturers, and post-doctoral faculty fellows) with the support of undergraduate learning assistants.

All course questions are answered on the Piazza online discussion forum. Sign up for Piazza at

http://piazza.com/bu/fall2020/ch101fall2020

All of us teaching the course follow this forum and so this is the the way to get your questions about the course answered and to help your classmates answer theirs. If you have questions of a personal or private nature, send them to [email protected] We ask that you please do not email course staff individually.

Required course materials

The following materials are all available at the Barnes & Noble @ Boston University.

  1. General Chemistry Atoms First, 4e, McQuarrie, Rock, and Gallogly,
    ISBN 978-1-891389-60-3. An optional student solutions manual is available. Suggestions for how to get the most out of the textbook and solutions manual are here. Physical copies of the book, and the eBook, can be ordered from the publisher's website:
    • Book ($78.80 print*, $65 eBook purchase, $50 eBook rental); and
    • Optionalsolutions manual ($22.40 print, $30+ for eBook)
    • *Discount: we have negotiated a discount price on the printed copy of the book for BU students. To get the additional discount, you must order using your BU.edu email address, and then write in "20% OFF FOR BU GEN CHEM" in the "Additional Information and Discount Codes" and comment box at the bottom of the order page. The additional discount will be applied when the final order is processed. You must use your BU.edu email address to get the discount.
  2. An active Turning Technologies account and subscription (there is no physical clicker to purchase for Fall 2020). Instructions:
    • Log on to https://learn.bu.edu
    • Navigate to the course: CH101 General Chemistry 1 (Fall 2020)
    • Click on "Register Clicker" in the side navigation bar
    • Sign in to or create a Turning Technologies account (only through the blackboard sign on)
    • Purchase a "Subscription" (you do not need to buy the bundle with a clicker unless you will need the physical clicker for other courses in the future).
    • Note: If are located outside of the United States, please email Susie Liebschner at [email protected] in order to get a subscription.
    • Some additional details on how to license and register your clicker are given here.
  3. Remote labs in CH101 will involve Hayden-McNeil Lab Simulations. Details about these simulations, and how to purchase a virtual lab license, will be discussed in pre-lab lecture. No other lab materials are required for the virtual labs.
  4. A scientific calculator capable of doing logarithms and scientific notation will be necessary for lecture, discussion, lab, quizzes, and the final exam.
  5. A spiral bound notebook for notes and for recording your solutions to all assigned problems in the course.

Course components

The course consists of five required components:

  1. Lectures will be delivered live and remotely via Zoom. All students must attend the section for which they are registered. Please register for the section that works with your schedule:
    • CH101 A1, Dan Dill: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9:05–9:55 am; the first lecture is Wednesday, September 2.
    • CH101 A2, Chen Yang: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11:15 am–12:05 pm; the first lecture is Wednesday, September 2.
    • CH101 A4, Binyomin Abrams: Tuesday and Thursday, 5–6:15 pm; the first lecture is Thursday, September 3.
  2. Discussions, which start Thursday and Friday, September 3 and 4. Like lectures, students are expected to attend and engage in discussions at their registered time.
  3. Pre-lab lectures, which start Thursday, September 3. Students may choose to attend pre-lab lectures live via Zoom on Thursdays at 11:15am (section P2) or register for the PX section (recorded pre-lab lectures).
  4. Labs, which start the week of September 7. Students are required to attend their remote lab sections as scheduled.
  5. Quizzes will take place most Monday nights at 6:30 pm ET (GMT-4). Quizzes will be administered via Gradescope. Details will be provided ahead of the first quiz. The quiz schedule includes the dates and topics of the quizzes.

There are also three completely optional components of CH101:

  • Weekly problem-solving sessions: will be run by Professor Ling. These sessions are a chance to work through some of the assigned homework problems as a group, and ask questions of Professor Ling. The schedule of these sessions is included on the course schedule.
  • In-person lab experiences: will be available throughout the semester for interested students on campus. While lab space is limited, we hope that many students will choose to take part in these worthwhile experiences. Details will be posted in the first weeks of the semester. There is no credit associated with participating in these in-person experiences, but students who do choose to attend them all may elect to replace one lowest virtual lab with their score from the in-person experiences.
  • Office hours (i.e., free tutoring): are a great way to get support in your work and learn more about chemistry. You never need an appointment or even a question, and all students are invited to attend any of the posted office hours (even with other instructors). Click here for the complete schedule of office hours.

Registering for all course components

Students are required to attend the sections for which they are registered. If you are registered for a section that conflicts with your schedule, please immediately correct your schedule so that you are able to attend all required sections.

Important notes:

  • Lectures: All students are required to attend and to participate synchronously in lectures using TurningPoint Mobile responses. As a result, please make sure that you are registered for a lecture time that works with your schedule.
  • Discussion: If you are currently registered for a discussion that does not work with your schedule, please unregister from that section to make room for students who can take that section. If all of the discussions that work with your schedule are currently full, please complete this form so that we can find you a spot in a discussion that works with your schedule (and add CAS CH101 BX in the meantime).
  • Pre-lab lecture: If you cannot fit the CAS CH101 P2 pre-lab lecture section in your scheudle, please register for PX and you will have access to the recorded lectures.

Questions about scheduling should be addressed directly to Professor Golger.

Quizzes and final exam

The quiz schedule includes the dates and topics of the quizzes. There will be a total of eleven quizzes, and the eight best quizzes will count towards your course grade. The quizzes will be given remotely on Monday evenings at 6:30pm via Gradescope and they will last around 30 minutes. The topics of each quiz will be posted during the preceding week.

The date and time of the final exam will be announced by the registrar in the early part of the fall semester. The final exam will only be given at that time.

What we will cover

We have designed the course as an introduction to general chemistry that integrates laboratory explorations with the development of the analytical tools necessary to understand and guide those explorations.

Our goal is to help you share in our excitement for and the wonder of science, to challenge you to excel, to give you a sense of empowerment about science, and to encourage you to continue study in science—and hopefully chemistry. We intend to focus especially on what are the core ideas of chemistry.

Lecture

In this semester we cover McQuarrie et al., chapters 1 through 14.

  1. Chemistry and the Scientific Method
  2. Atoms and Molecules
  3. The Periodic Table and Chemical Periodicity
  4. Early Quantum Theory
  5. Quantum Theory and Atomic Structure
  6. Ionic Bonds and Compounds
  7. Lewis Formulas
  8. Prediction of Molecular Geometries
  9. Covalent Bonding
  10. Chemical Reactivity
  11. Chemical Calculations
  12. Chemical Calculations for Solutions
  13. Properties of Gases
  14. Thermochemistry

The corresponding schedule lecture topics and assigned problems is here.

Laboratory

The detailed schedule of the remote laboratory component of CH101 is here.

The laboratory part of the course will let you see the chemical principles and processes in action (though virtually). It will also give you experience with some of the methods scientists use to do chemical research.

Additionally, there will be optional in-person lab experiences. Details about these experiences will be available in the first weeks of the semester.

Grading

The course grade is based on your overall course score; we do not assign letter grades to quizzes, labs, or the final exam. The components of the overall score are shown below.

ComponentContribution
Quizzes (lowest three scores of the eleven quizzes will be dropped) 50%
Final Exam 20%
Lab 15%
Lecture participation based on clicker responses 10%
Discussion participation 5%

Course grades are assigned based on the distribution overall scores at the end of the course. The following (tentative) grading scheme will be used to assign course grades based on your score in the course. Please note that we reserve the right to lower cutoff numbers (making achieving a grade easier) but we will not raise them. However, please do not count on them changing.

  • Score range 930–1000: Grade A
  • Score range 900–929: Grade A-
  • Score range 850–899: Grade B+
  • Score range 800–849: Grade B
  • Score range 750–799: Grade B-
  • Score range 700–749: Grade C+
  • Score range 650–699: Grade C
  • Score range 600–649: Grade C-
  • Score range 550–599: Grade D
  • Score range below 550: Grade F

Overall score so far

After quizzes 3, 6, 9, and 11 we will provide the distribution of overall course scores so far, on a 1000-point scale, and your individual score so far. These overall scores so far will take into account all of the scores on the work completed so far (quizzes, labs, and participation). In this way, you will have a measure of how you are doing at that point in the course.

Your overall score so far will be available on Blackboard and the distribution of overall scores so far will be posted here.

Please note that the overall score so far will not take in account dropping of the lowest quiz scores, the lowest lab, or absences from lectures or discussion. This will all be done only at the end of the semester.

Questions about grading

No makeup quizzes will be given. A missed quiz counts as 0; the three lowest quiz scores will be dropped. A missed virtual lab counts as 0; the lowest lab score will be dropped. If, due to unusual circumstances, such as a documented prolonged illness, you miss more than one lab, please contact Professor Golger ([email protected]) as soon as possible so that special arrangements can be made to catch up with your work.

Regrades on quizzes: To ensure fairness, all quizzes are graded with same rubric, so requests for additional credit for incorrect answers cannot be entertained.

Suggestions for success

Learning chemistry — the molecular basis for life — is a very rewarding endeavor, but also one that requires persistence, diligence, and hard work. The single most important thing you can do is to diligently work out answers to as many problems in the textbook as you can. At a minimum, you must complete the assigned problems, recording your work in your problem notebook.

Participation and engagement in the classes (which counts for 15% of your course grade) is a good start towards your goals of learning chemistry, but it will also be crucial that you plan to spend a significant amount of time outside of class time. In general, instructors recommend that you spend 2-3 hours outside of class for every hour of instructional time. That means approximately 8-12 hours per week over and above the scheduled class contact hours.

If you are willing to devote this time, and you spend it wisely and effectively, you will be able to perform your best. The course teaching staff will hold office hours throughout each week. These office hours are a great place to work on problems with the support of instructors and peers. You never need an appointment to attend an office hour, and all students are invited and welcome to all of the scheduled hours. The schedule of office hours is here.

Problem-solving is at the heart of mastering chemistry. Professor Ling will run optional problem-solving sessions each week that are geared towards helping students master the material by working through assigned homework problems and more. The problem solving sessions are listed on the detailed schedule here.

A note about using the optional solutions manual: Having access to the full solutions for problems can be helpful if used properly, but if used improperly these solutions can have the opposite of the desired effect. It is important to remember that the solutions should be used as a last resort only. If you struggle to work through a problem, we recommend that you do not go directly to the solutions. Instead, we suggest that you do the following: First, re-read the corresponding section of the book; then look at similar worked examples in the text, finally, collaborate with your study group and attend an office hours. If you find that you are regularly needing to read solutions to problems in the solutions please come speak with an instructor during an office hour.

Important course details

As described below, we require that you abide by not using electronic communication during lectures, discussion, lab lectures, lab session, quizzes, and the final exam; that you adhere to the Academic Conduct Code; that you utilize the online Piazza discussion forum for your questions (and to help answers you classmates questions). Also described are our absence policy, the University policy on religious observances, the role of the Office of Disability and Access Services, and the policy on copyright.

Taking notes and electronic devices

Recent studies have shown that taking notes with laptops or having your cellphone out in class leads to lower performance by students in classes and on quizzes and exams. For this reason, we strongly recommend that you take notes using the traditional pen and paper mode.

Learning remotely on Zoom makes this more complicated. We highly recommend closing all applications on your computer, except for Zoom, and taking notes in a notebook. This is the best way to make sure that you don't get distracted during class and are able to get the most out of your time.

All of the lectures, though live, will be recorded and posted after the lecture. This means that you can take the lecture time to take notes, solve problems, answer questions, and ask questions. If you miss something, you will always be able to go back and re-watch that part of lecture.

Discussions and group work

Each week, all students will participate in their scheduled discussion section. Each discussion will have two main parts: (1) a large group discussion for 15-20 minutes and (2) small group problem solving (30-35 minutes). During the small group work, students will work in groups in breakout rooms (4-5 students per breakout room) on problem solving (selected book problems and other problems), interactive exercises, and class-wide discussions. The discussion leader (TF) and undergraduate learning assistant (LA) will be facilitators and mentors in discussion, working with groups to help them on their work.

Students are expected to arrive on time and to actively participate in all of the lecture and discussion sections. A portion of your course grade (5%) will be awarded based on your discussion work, including (on-time) attendance and engagement (in group work and class-wide exercises) in discussion. The minimum assigned problems are posted here.

Participation in lectures

In addition to traditional lecture presentations, lecture time will also be comprised of interactive individual and group-based problem solving. Students will use Turning Technologies Mobile Responses to answer questions in class (you do not need to purchase a physical clicker for CH101 in Fall 2020). A portion of your course grade (10%) will be awarded based on your participation in lecture through TurningPoint.

Academic Conduct

All students at Boston University are expected to maintain high standards of academic honesty and integrity. The Chemistry Department treats cheating with zero tolerance. Here, cheating refers to any violation of the student academic conduct code. There are no small infractions. All instances of misconduct will be reported to the Dean's office. It is the responsibility of every student to be aware of the Academic Conduct Code’s contents and to abide by its provisions, as detailed at:

http://www.bu.edu/academics/resources/academic-conduct-code/

Appropriate use of online resources

Students at Boston University are required to abide by all of regulations regarding academic integrity and conduct, including the proper use of technology and digital resources. Course materials are provided by faculty for your personal use in the course only. Any other use of these materials including, but not limited to, posting of materials online in forums or websites, is a copyright violation and a violation of the academic conduct code. Additionally, materials submitted for course credit (papers, exams, etc.) are similarly not permitted to be used or posted.

Absence Policy

Attendance at all lectures, discussions, and labs is mandatory. Students must attend their assigned lecture, discussion, and lab, and are expected to arrive on-time. Lecture and discussion participation and engagement will count for 15% of your course grade.

Your participation grade will be based on your engagement, prompt attendance, and contributions in lecture and discussion. It is completely understandable that some students may miss a lecture, lab lecture, or discussion due to unforeseen circumstances. Moreover, given the circumstances in Fall 2020 (and the potential for illnesses or internet connectivity issues), we will make the following adjustments for all students in CH101:

  • Any student with more than 85% engagement and participation in lecture will receive full credit for lecture participation.
  • Any student with more than 85% engagement and participation in discussion will receive full credit for discussion.
  • The lowest lab will be dropped
  • The three lowest (of 11) quiz scores will be dropped

In this way, all students will be able to succeed in the course. Missed classes due to religious observances will never affect your score adversely.

Illness and prolonged absences

If you become ill, we require that you follow the protocols mandated by the University under those circumstances. The course attendance and engagement policies already reflect substantial flexibility to allow for absences of short to moderate length due to illness. Please make sure to contact your instructor immediately ([email protected]) about any prolonged absences that are not already covered by the course absence policy (above). In such cases, we will work with the CAS Dean's office to determine the best course of action for any given student.

Policy on Religious Observances

Absences for documented religious observances will be excused according to the specifications of the University Policy on Religious Observance. Please make sure to communicate about religious observances as far in advance as possible (and no later than one week before the observance, per university policy) so that accommodations can be made.

Office of Disability and Access Services

The Office of Disability and Access Services (25 Buick street, Suite 300) is responsible for assisting students with disabilities. If you have a disability, you are strongly encouraged to register with this office. Lecture hall and discussion rooms are accessible and ADA compliant.

Learning and testing accommodation: Boston University complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act. If you are a student who needs academic accommodations because of a documented disability, you must present your letter of accommodation from the Office of Disability and Access Services directly to Professor Golger as soon as possible. If you have questions about documenting a disability or requesting academic accommodations, contact the Office of Disability and Access Services. Letters of accommodations should be presented as soon as possible to ensure that student needs are addressed from the start of the course. Instructors are not able to provide accommodations without documentation from Boston University's Office of Disability and Access Services.

Copyright Laws and Protection

The syllabus, course descriptions, lab manual, and all handouts created for this course, and all class lectures, are copyrighted by the course instructors. The materials and lectures may not be reproduced in any form or otherwise copied, displayed or distributed, nor should works derived from them be reproduced, copied, displayed or distributed without the written permission of the instructors. Infringement of the copyright in these materials, including any sale or commercial use of notes, summaries, outlines or other reproductions of lectures, constitutes a violation of the copyright laws and is prohibited. Please note in particular that distributing, receiving, selling, or buying class notes, lecture notes or summaries, lab reports or related materials, or similar materials both violates copyright and interferes with the academic mission of the College, and is therefore prohibited in this class and will be considered a violation of the student code of responsibility that is subject to academic sanctions.

COVID-19 Responsibilities and Regulations

We are all in this together, and we are committed to offering the best learning experience possible given the need for safety. To do this, we need your help. We must all be responsible and respectful. Faculty, staff, and teaching fellows will wear masks during class and other meetings to protect you and themselves; and we expect you to do the same. If you show up without a mask, you will be asked to leave. If you refuse, the class or meeting will be dismissed in order to protect everyone. We also require that you follow the safety practices recommended by the CDC outside the classroom, including all state and university guidelines regarding sheltering in place while feeling ill, testing, quarantining, social contacts, and gatherings. If you cannot follow these guidelines, be responsible and respectful: do not show up for in-person learning. Do not put your classmates, staff, and instructors in danger. Do your learning remotely to make it possible for us to safely offer in-person learning to others.

Thanksgiving 2020 Information

The University has announced that the fall semester will proceed as scheduled after the Fall 2020 Thanksgiving break. In order to give our students the greatest flexibility and ability to plan, the Chemistry department has decided all aspects of CH101 will be fully remote after Thanksgiving.

If you have concerns

If you are experiencing difficulty, please contact your course instructor without delay. During the semester we will provide each student with an updated overall course score so far, on a 1000-point scale, that reflects their work completed in the course so far (quizzes, labs, and participation). In this way, you will have a measure of how you are doing at that point in the course.

If dropping the course appears to be in your best interest, we still would like to work through the decision with you. We are also happy to advise you on appropriate choices for your academic program. If you drop the course by Wednesday, October 7, no record of it will appear on your transcript. After that date, until the end of the day Friday, November 6, you may drop the course but with a W grade (withdrawn). If you must drop the course, note that CH101 will be given during the Spring, Summer and Fall sessions of 2021.

The Chemistry department has a Digital Suggestions Box. If you have suggestions, feedback, or concerns that are best addressed directly to the department, please go online and leave your anonymous feedback here.

BU Hub Learning Outcomes

Scientific Inquiry I

Students will identify and apply major concepts used in the natural sciences to explain and quantify the workings of the physical world. These concepts include the following: matter is composed of atoms; elements form \families"; bonds form between atoms by sharing electron pairs; shape is of the utmost importance; molecules interact with one another; energy is conserved; energy and matter tend to disperse; there are barriers to reaction; and light and matter can exchange energy. Students will learn about the process by which scientific theories are developed, refined, refuted, and confirmed.

Quantitative Reasoning I

Students will demonstrate their understanding of core conceptual and theoretical tools used in quantitative reasoning, particularly mathematics, as a tool for the exposition and manipulation of chemical concepts and for formulating a connection between microscopic models of matter and its macroscopic properties.

Students will interpret quantitative models of how energy and light interact with atoms or molecules and understand a variety of methods of communicating these, such as graphs, including spectra, tables, formulae, and chemical symbols.

Students will communicate quantitative information about chemical and physical objects and their properties us- ing chemical symbols, visually with sketches, numerically with estimated or computed values, and verbally using appropriate chemical nomenclature.

Students will recognize and articulate the capacity and limitations of quantitative methods such as dimensional analysis and the risks of using it improperly.

Sours: http://genchem.bu.edu/ch101-fall-2020/syllabus.html
Beispiellösungen für Buch S. 101

Welcome!

At Boston University introductory chemistry is taught in CH101/2 General Chemistry, a two-semester course intended primarily for science majors, pre-medical students, engineering students who require a one-year course, and other interested students.

The first half of the course, CH101, is supported by this web:

http://genchem.bu.edu/ch101-fall-2020/

  • The required course materials are listed here.
  • The organizational details for students enrolled in the course are in the syllabus here.
  • The schedule of quizzes and the final exam is here.
  • The order of topics covered in lectures and labs is here.

The online discussion forum Piazza are used extensively in this course. Sign up for Piazza at

http://piazza.com/bu/fall2020/ch101fall2020

All posts to Piazza go to everyone in the course and so this is the fastest way to get your questions answered and to help your classmates with their questions.


Sours: http://genchem.bu.edu/ch101-fall-2020/index.html

101 bu ch

Welcome to CH101 General Chemistry. This is the first semester of a year-long course intended primarily for science majors, pre-medical students, engineering students who require a one-year course, and other interested students.



Course staff and online forum

The course is given by Professors Abrams (section A4), Chen (section A1), Ling (section A3), and Yang (section A2). Professor Shepherd (SCI/270) is the course coordinator and is in charge of the laboratory portion of CH101 as well as section scheduling.

Discussion sections are led by a talented team of discussion leaders (graduate students, lecturers, and post-doctoral faculty fellows) with the support of undergraduate learning assistants.

All course questions are answered on the Piazza online discussion forum. Sign up for Piazza at

http://piazza.com/bu/fall2021/casch101

All of us teaching the course follow this forum and so this is the the way to get your questions about the course answered and to help your classmates answer theirs. If you have questions of a personal or private nature, send them to [email protected] We ask that you please do not email course staff individually.

Required course materials

The following materials are all available at the Barnes & Noble @ Boston University.

  1. General Chemistry Atoms First, 4e, McQuarrie, Rock, and Gallogly, ISBN 978-1-891389-60-3. Options for acquiring the textbook:
    • Print books ($98.50 retail; $83 with the discount from the publisher): are available from the BU Bookstore, or by ordering directly from the Publisher for a 15% discount off the retail price, plus shipping: BU students may request this discount by calling publisher warehouse at 703-661-1572, and providing their BU email address. Used copies of the textbook can also be purchased on sites like Amazon.com
    • Discounted eBook ($65 retail; $52 with the discount from the publisher): can be ordering directly from the BU GEN CHEM portal at https://redshelf.com/book/1830601
  2. An optional student solutions manual is available from the same sites as above. Suggestions for how to get the most out of the textbook and solutions manual are here.
  3. The Turning Technologies ResponseCard RF Clicker (ISBN 978-1-934931-68-4) and an active Turning Technologies account and subscription are required. Instructions:
    • Log on to https://learn.bu.edu
    • Navigate to the course: CH101 General Chemistry 1 (Fall 2021)
    • Click on "Register Clicker" in the side navigation bar
    • Some additional details on how to license and register your clicker are given here.
    • Please note: many clickers purchased on Amazon (or other sites) will not function, as they are older models or from sets. Please do not purchase clickers from these sites. Clickers can be purchased directly from Turning Technologies, or the BU bookstore.
    • You must use only your own clicker. Using a clicker belonging to someone else will constitute academic misconduct.
  4. The Texas Instruments TI-30X IIS 2-Line Scientific Calculator. This is the only calculator that you may use in lecture, discussion, lab, quizzes, and the course final exams. Use of any other devices, including other calculators and cell phone, is a violation of the code of academic conduct.
  5. A spiral bound notebook for notes and for recording your solutions to all assigned problems in the course.
  6. Lab materials: please see the lab syllabus posted on Blackboard (under "Lab Content") for details of the required lab equipment and materials.

Course components

The course consists of five required components:

  1. Lectures: all students must attend the section for which they are registered. All lectures are held in SCI 109. Please register for the section that works with your schedule:
    • CH101 A1, Keying Chen: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9:05–9:55 am; the first lecture is Friday, September 3.
    • CH101 A2, Chen Yang: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11:15 am–12:05 pm; the first lecture is Friday, September 3.
    • CH101 A3, Xi Ling: Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 4:40 pm–5:30 pm; the first lecture is Friday, September 3.
    • CH101 A4, Binyomin Abrams: Tuesday and Thursday, 5–6:15 pm; the first lecture is Thursday, September 2.
  2. Discussions, which start Thursday and Friday, September 2 and 3 (even if you have not yet had a lecture). Like lectures, students are expected to attend and engage in their registered discussion section.
  3. Pre-lab lectures, which start Wednesday, September 8. Lab lectures will discuss the labs that take place the following week, and so it is perfectly alright to have a lab section that occurs earlier in the week than your pre-lab lecture. Like lectures, students are expected to attend and engage in their registered pre-lab lecture section.
  4. Labs, which start the week of September 13. Students are expected to attend and engage in their registered lab section.
  5. Quizzes will take place on some Monday nights at 6:30 pm. Details will be provided ahead of the first quiz. The quiz schedule includes the dates and topics of the quizzes.

Completely optional component of CH101:

Office hours (i.e., free tutoring): are a great way to get support in your work and learn more about chemistry. You never need an appointment or even a question, and all students are invited to attend any of the posted office hours (even with other instructors). Click here for the complete schedule of office hours.

Registering for all course components

Students are required to attend the sections for which they are registered. If you are registered for a section that conflicts with your schedule, please immediately correct your schedule so that you are able to attend all required sections.

Important note: if you are currently registered for a section that does not work with your schedule, please unregister from that section to make room for students who can take that section. If all of the sections that work with your schedule are currently full (or you are currently registered for a holding section: AX, BX, MX, or PX), please complete this form so that we can find you a spot in a section that works with your schedule (and add the appropriate holding section (CAS CH101 AX, BX, MX, or PX) in the meantime).

Questions about scheduling should be addressed directly to Professor Shepherd.

Quizzes and the final exam

The quiz schedule includes the dates and topics of the quizzes. There will be a total of six quizzes, and the five best quizzes will count towards your course grade. The quizzes will be given on Monday evenings at 6:30pm. The topics of each quiz will be posted during the preceding week.

The final exam will be on Tuesday, 14 December 2021 (6-8pm). The final exam will only be given at that time.

What we will cover

We have designed the course as an introduction to general chemistry that integrates laboratory explorations with the development of the analytical tools necessary to understand and guide those explorations.

Our goal is to help you share in our excitement for and the wonder of science, to challenge you to excel, to give you a sense of empowerment about science, and to encourage you to continue study in science—and hopefully chemistry. We intend to focus especially on what are the core ideas of chemistry.

Lecture

In this semester we cover McQuarrie et al., chapters 1 through 14.

  1. Chemistry and the Scientific Method
  2. Atoms and Molecules
  3. The Periodic Table and Chemical Periodicity
  4. Early Quantum Theory
  5. Quantum Theory and Atomic Structure
  6. Ionic Bonds and Compounds
  7. Lewis Formulas
  8. Prediction of Molecular Geometries
  9. Covalent Bonding
  10. Chemical Reactivity
  11. Chemical Calculations
  12. Chemical Calculations for Solutions
  13. Properties of Gases
  14. Thermochemistry

The corresponding schedule lecture topics and assigned problems is here.

Laboratory

The detailed schedule of the laboratory component of CH101 is posted on Blackboard under "Lab Content."

The laboratory part of the course will let you see the chemical principles and processes in action. It will also give you experience with some of the methods scientists use to do chemical research.

Grading

The course grade is based on your overall course score; we do not assign letter grades to quizzes, labs, or the final exam. The components of the overall score are shown below.

ComponentContribution
Quizzes (best 5 of 6; the lowest quiz will be dropped) 50%
Final Exam 15%
Lab 20%
Lecture participation based on clicker responses 10%
Discussion participation 5%

Course grades are assigned based on the distribution overall scores at the end of the course. The following (tentative) grading scheme will be used to assign course grades based on your score in the course. Please note that we reserve the right to lower cutoff numbers (making achieving a grade easier) but we will not raise them. However, please do not count on them changing.

  • Score range 930–1000: Grade A
  • Score range 900–929: Grade A-
  • Score range 850–899: Grade B+
  • Score range 800–849: Grade B
  • Score range 750–799: Grade B-
  • Score range 700–749: Grade C+
  • Score range 650–699: Grade C
  • Score range 600–649: Grade C-
  • Score range 550–599: Grade D
  • Score range below 550: Grade F

Overall score so far

After each quiz (starting with quiz #2) we will provide the distribution of overall course scores so far, on a 1000-point scale, and your individual score so far. These overall scores so far will take into account all of the scores on the work completed so far (quizzes, labs, and participation). In this way, you will have a measure of how you are doing at that point in the course.

Your overall score so far will be available on Blackboard and the distribution of overall scores so far will be posted here.

Please note that the overall score so far will not take in account dropping of the lowest quiz score, the lowest lab, or absences from lectures or discussion. This will all be done only at the end of the semester.

Questions about grading

Quizzes are graded and returned to the class immediately, and so there is no possibility for makeup quizzes. A missed quiz counts as 0; the lowest quiz score will be dropped at the end of the semester. A missed lab counts as 0; the lowest lab score will be dropped at the end of the semester. If, due to unusual circumstances, such as a documented prolonged illness, you miss more than one lab, please contact Professor Shepherd ([email protected]) as soon as possible so that special arrangements can be made to catch up with your work.

Regrades on quizzes: To ensure fairness, all quizzes are graded with same rubric, so requests for additional credit for incorrect answers cannot be entertained. That said, if you have answered a question on a quiz correctly, but credit was not awarded, please print your quiz, annotate the question that did not receive the appropriate credit, and bring it to your discussion teaching fellow at the end of the first discussion after the graded quiz was posted. Requests for regrades are only accepted within one week of a quiz being returned.

Suggestions for success

Learning chemistry — the molecular basis for life — is a very rewarding endeavor, but also one that requires persistence, diligence, and hard work. The single most important thing you can do is to diligently work out answers to as many problems in the textbook as you can. At a minimum, you must complete the assigned problems, recording your work in your problem notebook. While these problems will not be collected, a good portion of each quiz will be comprised of problems from the assigned homework.

Participation and engagement in the classes (which counts for 15% of your course grade) is a good start towards your goals of learning chemistry, but it will also be crucial that you plan to spend a significant amount of time outside of class time. In general, instructors recommend that you spend 2-3 hours outside of class for every hour of instructional time. That means approximately 8-12 hours per week over and above the scheduled class contact hours.

Studying in groups has been shown to be very productive in courses like Chemistry. Working through problems with peers around is a great way to learn. If you get stuck, you have a friend to help you; and helping to teach others is one of the best ways to master the material. We highly recommend forming study groups and working together frequently on the problems.

If you are willing to devote this time, and you spend it wisely and effectively, you will be able to perform your best. The course teaching staff will hold office hours throughout each week. These office hours are a great place to work on problems with the support of instructors and peers. You never need an appointment to attend an office hour, and all students are invited and welcome to all of the scheduled hours. The schedule of office hours is here.

Working Problems

Chemistry is a quantitative science and understanding of its concepts is cemented by solving problems. The text offers many problems for you to attempt. For success you should do as many of these as you can. If you run into trouble with the problems (which is completely normal), you should come to office hours to get support.

Each chapter will have a minimum number of assigned problems. Completing these is a top priority in order to make sure that you've learned the material. A good portion of the quiz questions will come directly from the assigned homework problems.

A note about using the optional solutions manual: Having access to the full solutions for problems can be helpful if used properly, but if used improperly these solutions can have the opposite of the desired effect. It is important to remember that the solutions should be used as a last resort only. If you struggle to work through a problem, we recommend that you do not go directly to the solutions. Instead, we suggest that you do the following: First, re-read the corresponding section of the book; then look at similar worked examples in the text; collaborate with your study group and attend an office hours; and, finally, take a look at the solutions manual, if necessary. If you find that you are regularly needing to read solutions to problems in the solutions please come speak with an instructor during an office hour.

Important course details

As described below, we require that you abide by not using electronic communication during lectures, discussion, lab lectures, lab session, quizzes, and the final exam; that you adhere to the Academic Conduct Code; that you utilize the online Piazza discussion forum for your questions (and to help answers you classmates questions). Also described are our absence policy, the University policy on religious observances, the role of the Office of Disability and Access Services, and the policy on copyright.

Taking notes and electronic devices

Recent studies have shown that taking notes with laptops or having your cellphone out in class leads to lower performance by students in classes and on quizzes and exams. For this reason, we strongly recommend that you take notes using the traditional pen and paper mode.

All of the lectures will be recorded and posted after the lecture. This means that you can take the lecture time to take notes, solve problems, answer questions, and ask questions. If you miss something, you will always be able to go back and re-watch that part of lecture.

Discussions and group work

Each week, all students will participate in their scheduled discussion section. Each discussion will have two main parts: (1) a large group discussion for 15-20 minutes and (2) small group problem solving (30-35 minutes). During the small group work, students will work in groups (of 3-5 students) on problem solving (selected book problems and other problems), interactive exercises, and class-wide discussions. The discussion leader and undergraduate learning assistant (LA) will be facilitators and mentors in discussion, working with groups to help them on their work.

Students are expected to arrive on time and to actively participate in all of the lecture and discussion sections. A portion of your course grade (5%) will be awarded based on your discussion work, including (on-time) attendance and engagement (in group work and class-wide exercises) in discussion.

Participation in lectures

In addition to traditional lecture presentations, lecture time will also be comprised of interactive individual and group-based problem solving. Students will use Turning Technologies clickers to answer questions in class. A portion of your course grade (10%) will be awarded based on your participation in lecture through TurningPoint. You are not graded on answering these questions correctly, but on your effort and engagement. Please note: using another student's clicker, or giving your clicker to another student, is a violation of the Academic Conduct Code.

Academic Conduct

All students at Boston University are expected to maintain high standards of academic honesty and integrity. The Chemistry Department treats cheating with zero tolerance. Here, cheating refers to any violation of the student academic conduct code. There are no small infractions. All instances of misconduct will be reported to the Dean's office. It is the responsibility of every student to be aware of the Academic Conduct Code’s contents and to abide by its provisions, as detailed at:

http://www.bu.edu/academics/resources/academic-conduct-code/

Appropriate use of online resources

Students at Boston University are required to abide by all of regulations regarding academic integrity and conduct, including the proper use of technology and digital resources. Course materials are provided by faculty for your personal use in the course only. Any other use of these materials including, but not limited to, posting of materials online in forums or websites, is a copyright violation and a violation of the academic conduct code. Additionally, materials submitted for course credit (papers, exams, etc.) are similarly not permitted to be used or posted.

Absence Policy

Attendance at all lectures, lab lectures, discussions, and labs is mandatory. Students must attend their assigned lecture, lab lecture, discussion, and lab, and are expected to arrive on-time. Lecture and discussion participation and engagement will count for 15% of your course grade.

Your participation grade will be based on your engagement, prompt attendance, and contributions in lecture and discussion. It is completely understandable that some students may miss a lecture, lab lecture, or discussion due to unforeseen circumstances. As a result, we will make the following adjustments for all students in CH101:

  • Any student with more than 85% engagement and participation in lecture will receive full credit for lecture participation (at the end of the semester).
  • Any student with more than 85% engagement and participation in discussion will receive full credit for discussion (at the end of the semester).
  • The lowest lab will be dropped
  • The lowest quiz will be dropped

In this way, all students will be able to succeed in the course. Missed classes due to religious observances will never affect your score adversely.

Illness and prolonged absences

If you become ill, we require that you follow the protocols mandated by the University under those circumstances. The course attendance and engagement policies already reflect substantial flexibility to allow for absences of short to moderate length due to illness. Please make sure to contact your instructor immediately ([email protected]) about any prolonged absences that are not already covered by the course absence policy (above). In such cases, we will work with the CAS Dean's office to determine the best course of action for any given student.

Policy on Religious Observances

Absences for documented religious observances will be excused according to the specifications of the University Policy on Religious Observance. Please make sure to communicate about religious observances as far in advance as possible (and no later than one week before the observance, per university policy) so that accommodations can be made.

Office of Disability and Access Services

The Office of Disability and Access Services (25 Buick street, Suite 300) is responsible for assisting students with disabilities. If you have a disability, you are strongly encouraged to register with this office. Lecture hall and discussion rooms are accessible and ADA compliant.

Learning and testing accommodation: Boston University complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act. If you are a student who needs academic accommodations because of a documented disability, you must present your letter of accommodation from the Office of Disability and Access Services directly to Professor Shepherd as soon as possible. If you have questions about documenting a disability or requesting academic accommodations, contact the Office of Disability and Access Services. Letters of accommodations should be presented as soon as possible to ensure that student needs are addressed from the start of the course. Instructors are not able to provide accommodations without documentation from Boston University's Office of Disability and Access Services.

Copyright Laws and Protection

The syllabus, course descriptions, lab manual, and all handouts created for this course, and all class lectures, are copyrighted by the course instructors. The materials and lectures may not be reproduced in any form or otherwise copied, displayed or distributed, nor should works derived from them be reproduced, copied, displayed or distributed without the written permission of the instructors. Infringement of the copyright in these materials, including any sale or commercial use of notes, summaries, outlines or other reproductions of lectures, constitutes a violation of the copyright laws and is prohibited. Please note in particular that distributing, receiving, selling, or buying class notes, lecture notes or summaries, lab reports or related materials, or similar materials both violates copyright and interferes with the academic mission of the College, and is therefore prohibited in this class and will be considered a violation of the student code of responsibility that is subject to academic sanctions.

COVID-19 Responsibilities and Regulations

We are all in this together, and we are committed to offering the best learning experience possible given the need for safety. To do this, we need your help. We must all be responsible and respectful. Faculty, staff, and teaching fellows will wear masks during class and other meetings to protect you and themselves; and we expect you to do the same. If you show up without a mask, you will be asked to leave. We also require that you follow the safety practices recommended by the CDC outside the classroom, including all state and university guidelines regarding sheltering in place while feeling ill, testing, quarantining, social contacts, and gatherings. If you cannot follow these guidelines, be responsible and respectful: do not show up for in-person learning. Do not put your classmates, staff, and instructors in danger.

If you have concerns

If you are experiencing difficulty, please contact your course instructor without delay. During the semester we will provide each student with an updated overall course score so far, on a 1000-point scale, that reflects their work completed in the course so far (quizzes, labs, and participation). In this way, you will have a measure of how you are doing at that point in the course.

If dropping the course appears to be in your best interest, we still would like to work through the decision with you. We are also happy to advise you on appropriate choices for your academic program. If you drop the course by Thursday, October 7, no record of it will appear on your transcript. After that date, until the end of the day Friday, November 5, you may drop the course but with a W grade (withdrawn). If you must drop the course, note that CH101 will be given during the Spring, Summer and Fall sessions of 2022.

The Chemistry department has a Digital Suggestions Box. If you have suggestions, feedback, or concerns that are best addressed directly to the department, please go online and leave your anonymous feedback here.

BU Hub Learning Outcomes

Scientific Inquiry I

Students will identify and apply major concepts used in the natural sciences to explain and quantify the workings of the physical world. These concepts include the following: matter is composed of atoms; elements form \families"; bonds form between atoms by sharing electron pairs; shape is of the utmost importance; molecules interact with one another; energy is conserved; energy and matter tend to disperse; there are barriers to reaction; and light and matter can exchange energy. Students will learn about the process by which scientific theories are developed, refined, refuted, and confirmed.

Quantitative Reasoning I

Students will demonstrate their understanding of core conceptual and theoretical tools used in quantitative reasoning, particularly mathematics, as a tool for the exposition and manipulation of chemical concepts and for formulating a connection between microscopic models of matter and its macroscopic properties.

Students will interpret quantitative models of how energy and light interact with atoms or molecules and understand a variety of methods of communicating these, such as graphs, including spectra, tables, formulae, and chemical symbols.

Students will communicate quantitative information about chemical and physical objects and their properties us- ing chemical symbols, visually with sketches, numerically with estimated or computed values, and verbally using appropriate chemical nomenclature.

Students will recognize and articulate the capacity and limitations of quantitative methods such as dimensional analysis and the risks of using it improperly.

Sours: http://genchem.bu.edu/ch101-fall-2021/syllabus.html
Ark Survival Evolved EP#15- ចាប់បានហើយតែ.....

General Chemistry 1

For science majors and minors who require a two-semester general chemistry course, but have little prior experience with chemistry. Topics include: atoms and molecules; quantum theory and atomic structure, chemical periodicity; bonding in diatomic and polyatomic molecules; stoichiometry and introduction to reactions in aqueous solutions; properties of gases; and thermochemistry and the first law of thermodynamics.Laboratory exercises include basic training in lab safety and handling of chemical and experiments complementing the lectures, such as investigations of the size of an atom, gas laws, thermochemistry, and quantum aspects. Students must register for the following four (4) course components: lecture, discussion, pre-lab lecture, and laboratory. Carries natural science divisional credit (with lab) in CAS. Effective Fall 2018, this course fulfills a single unit in each of the following BU Hub areas: Scientific Inquiry I, Quantitative Reasoning I.

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A1ChenSCI 109MWF 9:05 am-9:55 amExams Mondays
630-830pm
A1Chen ROOMM 6:30 pm-8:30 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A2YangSCI 109MWF 11:15 am-12:05 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm
A2Yang ROOMM 6:30 pm-8:30 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A3LingSCI 109MWF 4:40 pm-5:30 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm
A3Ling ROOMM 6:30 pm-8:30 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A4AbramsSCI 109TR 5:00 pm-6:15 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm
Class Full
A4Abrams ROOMM 6:30 pm-8:30 pmExams Mondays
630-830pm
Class Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
AXStaffARR TBD-TBDThis is a
Waitlist
section only.

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B0BassinaSOC B57R 9:30 am-10:20 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B1BassinaCOM 217R 11:15 am-12:05 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B2BassinaCOM 217R 12:30 pm-1:20 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B3BassinaEPC 203R 2:00 pm-2:50 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B4BassinaKCB 104R 3:35 pm-4:25 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B5BassinaCAS 223R 5:00 pm-5:50 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B6BassinaKCB 107F 12:20 pm-1:10 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B7BassinaCAS 218F 1:25 pm-2:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B8BassinaCAS 204BF 2:30 pm-3:20 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B9BassinaCAS 204BF 3:35 pm-4:25 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
BXBassinaARR TBD-TBD

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C0BassinaSCI 115R 9:30 am-10:20 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C1BassinaSAR 104R 11:15 am-12:05 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C2BassinaPRB 148R 12:30 pm-1:20 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C3BassinaSOC B57R 2:00 pm-2:50 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C4BassinaCAS 203R 3:35 pm-4:25 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C5BassinaCAS 228R 6:30 pm-7:20 pmMeets w/ MET
Class Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C6BassinaSOC B57F 12:20 pm-1:10 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C7BassinaSTH B02BF 1:25 pm-2:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C8BassinaPSY 212F 2:30 pm-3:20 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D1BassinaCOM 213R 11:15 am-12:05 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D2BassinaSAR 300R 12:30 pm-1:20 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D3BassinaCAS 204AR 2:00 pm-2:50 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D4BassinaWED 140R 3:35 pm-4:25 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D5BassinaKCB 103F 9:05 am-9:55 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D6BassinaKCB 102F 12:20 pm-1:10 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D7BassinaSTH B22F 1:25 pm-2:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D8BassinaBRB 122F 2:30 pm-3:20 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E1BassinaSOC B63R 11:15 am-12:05 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E2BassinaBRB 122R 12:30 pm-1:20 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E3BassinaMCS B29R 2:00 pm-2:50 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E4BassinaSAR 104R 3:35 pm-4:25 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E5BassinaCAS 204BF 11:15 am-12:05 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E6BassinaEOP 264F 12:20 pm-1:10 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E7BassinaPSY B35F 1:25 pm-2:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
E8BassinaCOM 213F 2:30 pm-3:20 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L1ShepherdSCI 268AR 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L2ShepherdSCI 268BR 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L3ShepherdSCI 268CR 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L4ShepherdSCI 268DR 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L5ShepherdSCI 268AR 12:30 pm-3:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L6ShepherdSCI 268BR 12:30 pm-3:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L7ShepherdSCI 268CR 12:30 pm-3:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L8ShepherdSCI 268DR 12:30 pm-3:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L9ShepherdSCI 268AF 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LAShepherdSCI 268AM 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LBShepherdSCI 268BM 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LCShepherdSCI 268CM 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LDShepherdSCI 268AM 2:30 pm-5:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LEShepherdSCI 268BM 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LFShepherdSCI 268AT 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LGShepherdSCI 268BT 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LHShepherdSCI 268CT 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LIShepherdSCI 268DT 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LJShepherdSCI 268AT 12:30 pm-3:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LKShepherdSCI 268BT 12:30 pm-3:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LLShepherdSCI 268CT 12:30 pm-3:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LMShepherdSCI 268DT 12:30 pm-3:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LNShepherdSCI 268AT 3:30 pm-6:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LOShepherdSCI 268BT 3:30 pm-6:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LPShepherdSCI 268CT 3:30 pm-6:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LQShepherdSCI 268DT 3:30 pm-6:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LRShepherdSCI 268AW 8:00 am-10:45 am

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LSShepherdSCI 268BW 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LTShepherdSCI 268AW 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LUShepherdSCI 268BW 2:30 pm-5:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LVShepherdSCI 268CW 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LWShepherdSCI 268DW 2:30 pm-5:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LXShepherdSCI 268AW 6:30 pm-9:15 pmMts w/MET
Class Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LYShepherdSCI 268BW 6:30 pm-9:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LZShepherdSCI 268CM 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
M1ShepherdSCI 268AR 3:30 pm-6:15 pmClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
M2ShepherdSCI 268BR 3:30 pm-6:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
M5ShepherdSCI 268AF 11:15 am-2:00 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
M6ShepherdF 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
M7ShepherdSCI 268BM 11:15 am-2:00 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
MBShepherdSCI 268CW 8:00 am-10:45 amClass Full

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
MCShepherdSCI 268BF 11:15 am-2:00 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
MXShepherdARR TBD-TBD

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
P1ShepherdSCI 109W 12:20 pm-1:10 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
P2ShepherdMOR 101R 11:15 am-12:05 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
P3ShepherdMOR 101F 12:20 pm-1:10 pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
PXShepherdARR TBD-TBD

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A1DillSAR TR 5:00 pm-6:15 pmMeets with
MET CH101 A1

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B1DillBRB F 9:05 am-9:55 am

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B2DillPRB R 6:30 pm-7:20 pmMeets with
MET CH101 B1

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B3DillMCS F 1:25 pm-2:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B4DillF 12:20 pm-1:10 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B5DillPSY F 2:30 pm-3:20 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B6DillPSY F 1:25 pm-2:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B7DillPSY F 2:30 pm-3:20 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B8DillCAS F 12:20 pm-1:10 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
BXDillARR TBD-TBD

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L1ShepherdSCI F 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L2ShepherdSCI M 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L3ShepherdSCI F 2:30 pm-5:15 pmMeets with
MET CH101 C1

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L4ShepherdSCI W 6:30 pm-9:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L5ShepherdSCI W 6:30 pm-9:15 pmMeets with
MET CH101 C2

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L6ShepherdSCI W 8:00 am-10:45 am

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L7ShepherdSCI F 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
L8ShepherdSCI F 2:30 pm-5:15 pm

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LXShepherdARR TBD-TBD

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
P1ShepherdSCI R 12:30 pm-1:20 pmMts w/MET CH101

Note: this course was also offered during Summer Term

Note that this information may change at any time. Please visit the Student Link for the most up-to-date course information.

Sours: https://www.bu.edu/academics/cas/courses/cas-ch-101/

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General Chemistry I (N)

For science concentrators, premedical students, and students in related fields. Stoichiometry, states of matter, acids and bases, equilibrium, and selected chemical systems. Laboratory course. Three hours lecture, one hour discussion, three hours lab per week, and one hour postlab discussion per week. Effective Fall 2019, this course fulfills a single unit in each of the following BU Hub areas: Scientific Inquiry I, Quantitative Reasoning I.

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A4AbramsSCI 109TR 5:00 pm-6:15 pmExams Mondays
6:30 - 8:30pm
A4Abrams ROOMM 6:30 pm-8:30 pmExams Mondays
6:30 - 8:30pm

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C5BassinaCAS 228R 6:30 pm-7:20 pmMts w/CAS CH101
C5

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
LXShepherdSCI 268AW 6:30 pm-9:15 pmMts w/CAS CH101
Lx

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
P1ShepherdSCI 109W 12:20 pm-1:10 pmMeets w/CAS
CH101 P1

FALL 2021 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
PXShepherdARR TBD-TBDMeets w/CAS
Class Closed

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
A1DillSAR TR 5:00 pm-6:15 pmMeets w/ CAS Ch
101 A1

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
B1DillPRB R 6:30 pm-7:20 pmMeets w/ CAS Ch
101 B2
Mts w/CAS CH101

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C1ShepherdSCI F 2:30 pm-5:15 pmmeets w/ CAS Ch
101 L3
Mts w/CAS CH101

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
C2ShepherdSCI W 6:30 pm-9:15 pmMeets w/ CAS Ch
101 L5
Mts w/CAS CH101

SPRG 2022 Schedule

SectionInstructorLocationScheduleNotes
D1ShepherdSCI R 12:30 pm-1:20 pmMts w/CAS CH101

Note that this information may change at any time. Please visit the Student Link for the most up-to-date course information.

Sours: https://www.bu.edu/academics/met/courses/met-ch-101/


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