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Geothermics


^ Course Code: 0801055 College: School of Geodey and Geomatics

Semester: Fall Intended Students: Geophysics

Credits: 2 Instructor: Zhang Shuangxi (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

The course provides students basic understanding of geothermal energy,and better understanding of geothermal exploration method and technology, regarding the relationship between energy consumption and environmental protection.

2. Major teaching contents:

The course contents cover the basic knowledge of geothermics, dealing with the production, utilization and exploration of geothermal energy, geothermal activities of the Earth, and the geothermal records related to environmental problems. Based on the thermal properties of minerals, it is able to simulate the geothermal activities happening in the crust of the Earth. The key point is to introduce two sides of geothermics, a theory of geophysics and a tool of energy exploration.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

PPT is the basic tool (approach) for course teaching. Discussions and excises are combined. The contents are shared by 40% textbook and 60% achievements in science. Referring to a number of references, reading skills and writing skills are trained also. The advanced achievements in geothermics are introduced. In order to improve the interest of students in science, COMSOL software is introduced for the digital simulation of geothermal activities.

Course Evaluation:

The course is examined in reading report and exercises.

Textbook:

Geothermics. Bunteberth. Springer-Verlag, 1984.

List of Recommended References:

1. Crustal Heat Flow. Cambridge University Press, G.R.BEARDSMORE/j.p.CULL, 2001.

2. GEO-HEAT CENTER. http://geoheat.oit.edu/.

3. Geothermal Education Office. http://www.geothermal.marin.org/ecmat/classcurr.html.

4. Lund, J.W. Direct Utilization of Geothermal Resources. Technical Paper, GeoHeat Center, Oregon Institute of Technology, Klamath Falls, Oregon, 1998.

5. Naki, enovi, N., in: Goldemberg, J., Baker, J.W., Ba-N’Daw, S., Khatib, H., Popescu, A.,Viray, F.L. ed. World Energy Assessment. United Nations Development Programme. New York NY, 2000. p. 333 – 366 (www.undp.org/energy/activities/wea/drafts-frame.html ).

6. International Energy Agency: World Energy Outlook 2002. International Energy Agency (IEA) (http://library.iea.org/Textbase/publications/index.asp).

7. Papers published in journals, such as Geothermics, Nature, Science, JGR, GJI, GRL etc.


Engineering Geodesy


Course Code: 0800577 College: School of Geodesy and Geomatics

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Geomatics Engineering

Credits: 3 Instructor: Yin Hui (China)

Course Content:

The objectives of this course aim at basic theories, technologies and methodologies of Engineering Geodesy in planning, construction and operation managements of engineering construction. Students should master the theories and methods of control network design, different setting out techniques and deformation monitoring techniques for engineering structures as well as the surveys for some typical engineering structures such as bridges, dams and tunnels.

Cognition and comprehension of the basic contents of Engineering Geodesy: surveying technique design, surveying organizing and actualizing and surveying managing for the various typical projects are the main requirements for this course. Students are required to predominate the key techniques and methods of Engineering Geodesy, and principally catch on the surveying task in various stages for engineering construction such as programming and design, construction and managing during the running time.

The teaching process includes class lecturing and discussion, class quizzes practices, assignments and student presentations. Students are required to write English practice report after practice.

Course Evaluation:

Assignments etc 40%, final exam 60%.

Textbook:

Yin Hui. Engineering Surveying, 2005.

List of Recommended References:

1. Barry F. Kavanagh. Geomatics. Pearson Education Inc, 2003.

2. Barry F.Kavanagh, S. J. Glenn Bird. Surveying: Principles and Applications (4th Edition). Prentice-hall Inc, 1996.

3. James M. Anderson, Edward M. Mikhail. Surveying: Theory and Practice (7th Edition). WCB/McGraw Hill Company, 1998.

4. LI Qingyue, Chen Yongqi. Engineering Geodesy. Surveying and mapping teaching material (Emended Edition) for general high education. Beijing: Surveying and Mapping Press, 1995.


Theory of Errors and the Least Squares Adjustment


Course Code: 0800572 College: School of Geodesy and Geomatics

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Geomatics Engineering Credits: 2.5 Instructor: Qiu Weining (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

Theory of Errors and the Least Squares Adjustment is fundamental course for Geodesy and Geomatics. The aim of the course is to present the techniques necessary to analyse data by Least Squares to students and provide the essential for more advanced survey problems.

2. Major teaching content:

There are two parts in the course:

1) The first part is: The sources and categories of errors; Statistical concepts and errors properties of observations; Principle and techniques of Propagation; 2) The second part is: Principle of Least Squares; Adjustment of Indirect Observations; Adjustment of indirect observations with constraints; Precision analyses of adjustment results; Error ellipses.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

Lectures given by teacher in classroom dominate the teaching activity, and some exercises, practice and discussion will be done to strengthen the understanding of student to this course.

Course Evaluation:

Homework 30%, final examination 70%.

Textbook:

Theory of Errors and the Least Squares Adjustment(lecture note).

List of Recommended References:

1. Foundation of Surveying Adjustment. Beijing: Mapping Publishing Company, 1978.

2. Practical Least Squares and Statistics for Surveyors. The University of New South Wales, Australia, March 2006.

3. Yu Zhongcou. Principle of Surveying Adjustment. Wuhan University Press, 1990.

4. Foundation of Surveying Adjustment (3). Beijing: Mapping Publishing Company, 1996.

5. Exercises Volume of Error Theory and Foundation of Surveying Adjustment. School of Geodesy and Geomatics, Wuhan University. Wuhan University Press, 2005.

6. Paul R. Wolf. Adjustment Computations: Practical Least Squares for Surveyors, 1980.

7. Edward M. Mikhail, F. Ackermann. Observations and Least Squares. IEP-A Dun-Konnelley Publisher.

8. Theory of Errors and Fundamental of Adjustment. Wuhan University Press, 2009.


Introduction to Remote Sensing


Course Code: 0801337 College: School of Remote Sensing and Information Engineering

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Undergraduates Majoring in Remote Sensing

^ Credits: 2 Instructor: Zhang Jingxiong (China); Ma Jiping (China)

Course Content:

This course is intended for students who are under undergraduate program Science and Technology of Remote Sensing and specialize in Remote Sensing and Information Engineering. This course covers theory and methods of remote sensing. Teaching content includes the history and scope of remote sensing, electromagnetic radiation, remote sensing platforms and sensors, remote sensing data, image interpretation, digital image processing and classification. The course is taught mainly through lectures. Depending on access to specific equipment and software, it may include laboratory exercises.

Course Evaluation:

Assignments 50%, final exam 50%.

Textbook:

Taylor & Francis. Introduction to Remote Sensing. Campbell J.B, 1996.

List of Recommended References:

1. Prentice Hall, J R Jensen. Remote Sensing of the Environment: An Earth Resource Perspective, 2000.

2. Sun Jiabing, Niling, Zhou Junqi. Principles and Methods. Wuhan University Press, 2003.


06 Field of Knowledge: Medicine


0601 Basic Medicine

Medical Microbiology


Course Code: 0700183 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring Intended Students: Clinical Medicine

Credits: 4 Instructor: Liu Xianzhou (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

To learn disease-related Microbiology, to acquire basic knowledge for the diagnosis, prevention and therapy for infectious diseases.

2. Teaching methods and approaches:

Multiple media teaching, lectures, laboratory.

Course Evaluation:

Laboratory performance 10%, laboratory examination 20%, lecture examination 70%.

Textbook:

Wang Shiping, Ye Shiying. Textbook of Medical MicroBiology and Parasitology. Science Press, 2009.

List of Recommended References:

Ward, Katherine N., McCartney, A. Christine, Thakker. ^ Notes on Medical Microbiology: Including Virology, Mycology and Parasitology. Bishan Churchill Livingstone, 2008.


Forensic Medicine


Course Code: 1000012 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Fall Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 2 Instructor: Meng Xiangzhi (China)

Course Content:

The teaching objectives of Forensic Medicine are: 1) student can use the theory and technique of forensic medicine to resolve the problem met in the legal practice; 2) the future doctor (student) can prevent the malpractice using forensic medical knowledge. The teaching methods are mainly theoretical discussion, accompanied by special cases and videodiscs.

^ Course Evaluation:

Paper examination.

Textbook:

The essentials of forensic medicine and toxicology.

List of Recommended References:

1. Simpson’s Forensic Medicine.

2. Forensic Pathology.


Regional Anatomy


Course Code: 1000217 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Fall Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 4.5 Instructor: Dai Jibin (China)

Course Content:

The human anatomy is one of the foundational subjects in medical study. The Regional Anatomy is an approach to anatomical study based on regions, parts, or divisions of the body, emphasizing the position, relationships and clinical use of various systemic structures within the region.

Course Evaluation:

Homework, specimen test and final examination.

Textbook:

Wang Huaijing. ed. Regional Anatomy. Jilin Science and Technology Publishing House.

List of Recommended References:

1. Liu Zhiyu. ed. English-Chinese Textbook of Systemic Anatomy. Science Publishing House.

2. Keith L. Moore, Anne M. R. Agur. Essential Clinical Anatomy. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.


Physiology


Course Code: 700165 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring and Fall Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 11 Instructor: Wan Yu (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

The objective of physiology is to explain the physical and chemical factors that are responsible for the origin, development, and progression of life. Human physiology attempts to explain the specific characteristics and mechanisms of the human body that make it a living being. The very fact that we remain alive is almost beyond our control, for hunger makes us seek food and fear makes us seek refuge. Sensations of cold make us look for warmth. Other forces cause us to seek fellowship and to reproduce. Thus, the human being is actually an automaton, and the fact that we are sensing, feeling, and knowledgeable beings is part of this automatic sequence of life. These special attributes allow us to exist under widely varying conditions.

2. Major teaching content:

1) UNIT I Introduction to Physiology: The Cell and General Physiology; 2) UNIT II Membrane Physiology, Nerve, and Muscle; 3) UNIT III The Heart; 4) UNIT IV The Circulation; 5) UNIT V The Body Fluids and Kidneys; 6) UNIT VI Blood Cells, Immunity, and Blood Clotting; 7) UNIT VII Respiration; 8) UNIT IX The Nervous System: A. General Principles and Sensory; 9) UNIT X The Nervous System: B. The Special Senses; 10) UNIT XI The Nervous System: C. Motor and Integrative Neurophysiology; 11) UNIT X II Gastrointestinal Physiology; 12) UNIT X III Metabolism and Temperature Regulation; 13) UNIT XIV Endocrinology and Reproduction.

3. Teaching Methods and Approaches:

Lecture, discussion and practice.

Course Evaluation:

Final exam each term, test each unit and practical operation each term.

Textbook:

Arthur C. Guyton. Textbook of Medical Physiology (11th Edition). M.D., 2006.

List of Recommended References:

1. Mader et al. Understanding Human Anatomy & Physiology (5th Edition). The McGraw−Hill, 2004.

2. Vander et al. Human Physiology: The Mechanism of Body Function (8th Edition), 2001.

3. Medical Physiology, Rhoades & Tanner. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2003.


Biochemistry


Course Code: 700156 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring and Fall Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 6.5 Instructor: Yu Hong onHo(China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

Biochemistry is the study of structures and functions of biological molecules, processes and regulation of metabolism, and molecular mechanism and regulation of the transmission of genetic information in living organisms. Biochemistry investigates the chemical nature of the seemingly magical phenomenon of life at the molecular level.

2. Major teaching content:

Much of Medical Biochemistry deals with biological molecules and chemical processes in human beings. Major topics include: 1) the structures and functions of cellular components such as proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, nucleic acids and other macrobiomolecules; 2) metabolic pathway and controlling mechanism of substances such as carbohydrates, lipids and amino acids; 3) transmission of genetic information; 4) biochemical and molecular mechanisms of diseases.

This course allows students to develop an understanding of the chemical nature of different physiological processes and molecular mechanism of pathological processes. Study of biochemistry will lay a solid foundation for future studies in clinic diagnosis and treatment.

A series of practical classes is integrated with the lectures to allow students to further develop concepts covered in the lectures, and also to become familiar with techniques commonly used in biochemistry laboratories.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

PPT lecture, demonstration and guide students’ operation.

Course Evaluation:

Examination.

Textbook:

1. Robert K M, Daryl K G, Perer A M, et al. Harper’s Illustrated Biochemistry (27th Edition). International Edition, 2008.

2. Yu Hong, Huang XinXiang. ed. Experimental Manual in Medical Biochemistry (1st Edition). ISBN 978-7-307-06534-5. Wuhan University Press, 2008.9.

List of Recommended References:

1. Richard A. Harvey, Pamela C. Champe. Lippincott’s Illustrated Reviews: Biochemistry (3rd Edition). Philadelphia: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2005.

2. Reginald H. Garrett et al. Biochemistry (2nd Edition).

3. Rorbert K. Murray et al. Harper’s Illustrated Biochemistry (27th Edition).

4. Zhao Baochang, Yan Qiu. Biochemistry (1st Edition). Jilin Science and Technology Publishing House, 2004.

5. Pamela C. Champe. Biochemistry (3rd Edition). Lippincott’s Publishing House.

6. Alexander C. Brownie. Master Medicine: Biochemistry. Oversea Publishing House.

7. Allan Gaw. ^ Clinical Biochemistry. Oversea Publishing House.

8. Keith Wilson. Practical Biochemistry. Oversea Publishing House.


Systematic Anatomy


Course Code: 1000051 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring and Fall Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 8.5 Instructor: Dai Jibin (China)

Course Content:

The human anatomy is one of the foundational subjects in medical study. Systematic Anatomy is an approach to anatomical study organized by organ systems on the basis of their common function, emphasizing the normal morphology and structure of organs.

Course Evaluation:

Homework, specimen test and final examination.

Textbook:

Liu Zhiyu. ed. English-Chinese Textbook of Systemic Anatomy. Science Publishing House.

List of Recommended References:

1. Wang Huaijing. ed. Regional Anatomy. Jilin Science and Technology Publishing House.

2. Keith L. Moore, Anne M. R. Agur. Essential Clinical Anatomy. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins.


Pharmacology


Course Code: 22501 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring and Fall Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 9.5 Instructor: Wang Hui (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objectives:

Pharmacology is one of the major basic courses for clinical medicine. Pharmacology can be defined as the study of drug effects and their mechanisms of action (pharmacodynamics) and the fate of drugs administered externally in a living organism (pharmacokinetics). Pharmacology provides the guide to rational, safe and effective administration of drug in clinical practice.

The content of this course includes general principles and special pharmacology. General principles describe the basic theories, and are the foundation for studying special pharmacology. Special pharmacology systemically elaborates pharmacological action, mechanism of actions, pharmacokinetics, clinical uses and adverse effects of each drug category. Through the study, students are required not only to grasp the basic theory of pharmacology, but also to proficiently use this knowledge.

Pharmacology is a bridge discipline, taking other basic medicine curricula (physiology, biochemistry, microbiology, immunology, and pathophysiology) as the foundation, and also providing the basis for studying clinical courses. In order to better understand and use the pharmacological knowledge, students need to have good knowledge of the above-mentioned basic courses.

2. Major teaching content:

General pharmacological principles; Drugs acting on autonomic nervous system; Autacoids and related drugs; Respiratory system drugs; Hormones and related drugs; Drugs acting on peripheral nervous system; Drugs acting on central nervous system; Cardiovascular drugs; Drugs acting on kidney; Drugs affecting blood and blood formation; Gastrointestinal drugs; Antimicrobial drugs; Chemotherapy of neoplastic diseases; Miscellaneous drugs.

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

1) Our teachers have always consistently attached importance to the production and application of multimedia courseware. The courseware with vivid pictures and concise words can improve the students’ understanding of mechanism of action of drugs and the relationship between the mechanism and the clinical application of the medicine. 2) Pharmacology is the bridge between pharmacy and clinical medicine. Traditional educational model emphasizes the simple impartation of knowledge, but ignores the understanding and application of the knowledge. Our teachers place stress on enhancement of the interaction with students, while they are teaching the basic knowledge. This measure enlivens the classroom atmosphere, and makes the students take the initiative to understand questions, but not passively accept the knowledge. 3) In the absence of proper teaching material, our department compiled Course of Pharmacology Experiment in English, and participated in the compilation of Basic and Clinical Pharmacology (English edition) published by Science Press.

Course Evaluation:

Final exam (close-book exam) counts for 70%, and regular performance count for 30% of the total grade.

Textbook:

KD Tripathi. Essentials of Medical Pharmacology (5th Edition). Jaypee Brothers Medical Publishers, 2004.

List of Recommended References:

1. Bertram G. Katzung. Basic & Clinical Pharmacology (11th Edition). McGraw-Hill, 2009.

2. Laurence L. Brunton. The Pharmacological Basis of Therapeutics (11th Edition). McGraw-Hill, 2006.


Medical Immunology


Course Code: 1000101 College: School of Basic Medicine

Semester: Spring Intended Students: International Students

Credits: 2 Instructor: Zhang Qiuping (China)

Course Content:

1. Teaching objective:

The main studying purpose of Medical Immunology is to research the composition, function, mechanism, rule and effect of the immune response of human immune system; it is also a course of the immune pathogenesis, diagnosis and prevention of the diseases. Immunology is an advancing subject of multi-margins and multi-chiasm. It is the basal course for medical subjects such as clinic, prevention, nursing, laboratory medicine and so on. Its main mission is to let students understand the basal knowledge of concepts, principles and application of the medical immunology to prepare for the latter courses. At the same time, it is also our aim to cultivate the ability of independent thinking and working, and rigid scientific attitude by combining with teaching practices and the interest and inspiration to devote themselves to the science. The teaching method is combining theory education with experiment education through multimedia.

2. Major teaching content:

The basic immunology (Ag, Ab, complement, CK, CD, MHC, immunocyte, immune response, immunological tolerance, immunoregulation), the clinic immunology (hypersensitivity, immunity to infection, tumor immunology, transplantation immunology, autoimmuneity and autoimmune diseases, immunodeficiency diseases, immunoprophylaxis and immunotherapy), immunology techniques (the in vitro detection of antigens or antibodes, the detection of cellar immunity).

3. Teaching methods and approaches:

Multimedia, elicitation method of teaching.




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