Chemistry impac southern Regional Meeting icon

Chemistry impac southern Regional Meeting


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Chemistry IMPAC Southern Regional Meeting.

Friday, April 7, 2006 at CSU San Bernardino

Chemical Sciences Conference Room CS-220


Region 9: Barstow College, California Baptist University, Cerro Coso Community College, Chaffey College, Claremont McKenna College, College of the Desert, Copper Mountain College, Crafton Hills College, CSU San Bernardino, La Sierra University, Loma Linda University, Mt. San Jacinto College, Palo Verde College, Pitzer College, Riverside Community College, San Bernardino Valley College, Scripps College, UC Riverside, University of La Verne, University of Redlands, Victor Valley


Participants:


Susan Bangasser sbangasser@valleycollge.edu

Sariwan Tjandra sariwan.tjandra@chaffey.edu

Joyce Oakdale j.oakdale@chaffey.edu

Philip Nelson pnelson@barstow.edu

Cathie Keenan Cathie.keenan@chaffey.edu

Kim Cousins kcousins@csusb.edu

David Maynard dmaynard@csusb.edu


Agenda:

09:30-10:00      Coffee, continental breakfast, and registration  

10:00-10:15     Welcome and Introductions  

10:15-11: 00    IMPAC - articulation discussions and other statewide projects.

11:00-11:30     GOB Nursing Course  

11:15-12:00     Organic Chemistry Courses  

12:00-01:00      Lunch  

01:00-02:00      Open Discussion

01:00-01:30      Tour of the Chemical Sciences Building (opened September 2005)

Note: the Statewide IMPAC meeting is planned for May 6 at LAX

Minutes:


Dave Maynard started the meeting will introductions. He then reviewed the degree curriculum for the BA Chemistry and BA Biochemistry Degrees at CSU San Bernardino, discussing the General Education requirement, lower-division transfer courses and 60 upper-division unit requirements. Maynard also presented 2-year and 3-year community college graduate roadmaps for transfer students.


The participants then reviewed the history and progress of the Intersegmental Major Preparation Articulated curriculum (IMPAC) Project, the Core Alignment Project, the Lower-Division Transfer Patterns (LDTP), CAN and ASSIST. Maynard described the features of the recently completed LDTP policy for Chemistry and Biochemistry. It features one year of general chemistry (10 Semester Units), one semester of calculus (4-5 semester units) and one semester of physics (4-5 semester units) as requirements for students to attain the LDTP priority registration category in the CSU. The GE transfer packages must also be completed for LDTP priority. The message from the CSU and UC system is that transfer students must get started on courses in their major, such as general chemistry, calculus and physics. It was strongly recommend that students should complete the entire year of physics and calculus at the community college.


The SciGETC Proposal and FAQ’s sheets were disseminated. As noted in other area IMPAC meeting, participants noted that his was another way to get the message of “Get started on your major-preparation course.” out to counselors and advisors. Otherwise, students are looking at another 3 to 4 years of study after transferring from the CC.


The General/Organic/Biochemistry (GOB) course that the nursing programs had included in their LDTP agreement was discussed. A draft of a course description that had been forwarded form the LDTP office and this was discussed. There was considerable discussion about the 5 unit value of the course (5 semester units – 72 hours lecture, 54 hours lab,) and all Community College participants noted that their campus would not be able to afford this single-audience course and they were likely to continue with their traditional CAN CHEM 6 and 8 offerings. Many expressed the opinion that this sequence would serve the majority of pre-nursing students better than the one-semester course. Philip Nelson requested supporting documentation of the 5-unit GOB nursing course as Barstow CC currently offers only one 4 unit GOB course.


The articulation agreement for the two semester organic chemistry between CSU San Bernardino and the CC’s were discussed. Community Colleges organic course are articulated as equivalent to the CSUSB lower division organic series, CHEM 221/222/ 223 which meets the requirements for the BA Biochemistry degree. Students seeking the BA Chemistry or BS degrees are all (transfer and CSUSB’s) required to take CHEM 421: Intermediate Organic Chemistry where students are given hands-on experience with advanced instrumentation such as the NMR and GC/MS.


Participants toured the Chemical Sciences Building that opened in September 2005. Barstow, Chaffey and San Bernardino Community College are either planning or have under construction new Chemistry facilities. Outcomes Assessment plans were reviewed and discussed. The meeting ended with a discussion on the need for future local meetings and greater interactions between the local chemistry departments.


The Chemistry/Biochemistry LDTP Agreement


The CSU System Chemistry/Biochemistry LDTP agreement is:
 
Require: CAN CHEM SEQ A 10 semester units
 
Require: CAN MATH 18 (Calculus I) 4-5 semester units
  (Counts for the GE Area B-4 requirement)
 
Require: CAN PHYS 8 or CAN PHYS 2 4-5 semester units
(Counts for the GE Area B-1 requirement)
 
plus the remainder of the GE and Code Course package.
 
We recommend, but do not require, that course sequences, such as CAN MATH SEQ B (=CAN MATH 18 + 20) and CAN PHYS SEQ B (=CAN PHYS 8 + 12 + 14) be taken at a single institution.
 
Of the 39 unit GE transfer requirement, the math and physics requirements here overlap with 6 units, so a total LDTP transfer requirement would be 33 plus these 16 to 20 units for a total of 49-53 for Chemistry and Biochemistry.
 
 ^ None of the semester-based campuses have elected to add additional units to this package as part of their campus-specific LDTP requirement.

 
The quarter-based campuses [Bakersfield, East Bay (Hayward,) Los Angeles, Pomona, San Bernardino, and San Luis Obispo] have each elected to add a second semester of Calculus and of Physics to their requirements.  This simplifies things nicely because the one-semester of calculus and of physics does not translate well to the quarter-based campuses.



See also http://www.calstate.edu/AcadAff/docs/Chem-and-Biochem_FIN.pdf

Attachment B:


California Articulation Number System (CAN) Chemistry Courses




CAN:

CHEM 1

Title:

General Chemistry for Science Majors, 1st Quarter, with Laboratory

Description:

The course will consist of a third of the content listed under CAN CHEM SEQ A. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, analysis of data and error propagation. It is strongly recommended that CAN CHEM 1, 3, and 5 (CAN CHEM SEQ A) be completed at a single institution before transfer.



CAN:

CHEM 2

Title:

General Chemistry for Science Majors, 1st Semester, with Laboratory

Description:

This course will consist of half of the content listed under CAN CHEM SEQ A. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, analysis of data and error propagation. It is strongly recommended that CAN CHEM 2 and 4 (CAN CHEM SEQ A) be completed at a single institution before transfer.



CAN:

CHEM 3

Title:

General Chemistry for Science Majors, 2nd Quarter, with Laboratory

Description:

The course is a continuation of CAN CHEM 1 and will consist of an additional third of the content listed under CAN CHEM SEQ A. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, analysis of data and error propagation. It is strongly recommended that CAN CHEM 1, 3, and 5 (CAN CHEM SEQ A) be completed at a single institution before transfer.






CAN:

CHEM 4

Title:

General Chemistry for Science Majors, 2nd Semester, with Laboratory

Description:

The course is a continuation of CAN CHEM 2 and will consist of the additional half of the content listed under CAN CHEM SEQ A. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, analysis of data and error propagation. It is strongly recommended that CAN CHEM 2 and 4 (CAN CHEM SEQ A) be completed at a single institution before transfer.






CAN:

CHEM 5

Title:

General Chemistry for Science Majors, 3rd Quarter, with Laboratory

Description:

The course is a continuation of CAN CHEM 1 and 3 and will consist of the final third of the content listed under CAN CHEM SEQ A. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, analysis of data and error propagation. It is strongly recommended that CAN CHEM 1, 3, and 5 (CAN CHEM SEQ A) be completed at a single institution before transfer.



CAN:

CHEM SEQ A

Title:

Sum of the Content of CAN CHEM 1+3+5 or CAN CHEM 2+4

Description:

The complete sequence will present fundamental principles and concepts of chemistry including, but not limited to atomic structure, quantum theory, periodic properties, chemical reactions, stoichiometry, gas laws and theories, molecular structure and bonding, states of matter, solutions, acids and bases, chemical equilibrium, thermodynamics, oxidation-reduction, electro-chemistry and chemical kinetics, nuclear chemistry, organic chemistry, descriptive chemistry, and coordination chemistry. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, analysis of data and error propagation. The American Chemical Society (ACS) General Chemistry Guide and the General Chemistry examinations provide information on topics and indicate an appropriate level of this sequence.






CAN:

CHEM 6

Title:

General Chemistry for Allied Health Majors, 1st Semester, with Laboratory

Description:

Introduction to the principles of chemistry including physical and chemical changes, energetics, atomic structure, bonding, nomenclature, chemical calculations, chemical reactions (including solubility, neutralization, and oxidation-reduction) gas laws, solutions, acids and bases, pH, equilibrium, and nuclear chemistry. Appropriate for students majoring in allied health and other applied sciences. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, and analysis of data.






CAN:

CHEM 7

Title:

General Chemistry for Allied Health Majors, 1st Quarter, with Laboratory

Description:

Introduction to the principles of chemistry including physical and chemical changes, energetics, atomic structure, bonding, nomenclature, chemical calculations, chemical reactions (including solubility, neutralization, and oxidation-reduction) gas laws, solutions, acids and bases, pH, equilibrium, and nuclear chemistry. Appropriate for students majoring in allied health and other applied sciences. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, and analysis of data.






CAN:

CHEM 8

Title:

Organic and Biochemistry for Allied Health Majors, 2nd semester, with Laboratory

Description:

An introduction to the principles of organic and biological chemistry including nomenclature, functional groups, and properties of organic and biological compounds. Applications of organic and biochemistry to living systems. Appropriate for students majoring in allied health and other applied sciences. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, and analysis of data. Prerequisite: CAN CHEM 6






CAN:

CHEM 9

Title:

Organic Chemistry for Allied Health Majors, 2nd quarter, with Laboratory

Description:

An introduction to the principles of organic chemistry including nomenclature, functional groups, and properties of organic compounds. The course will include an introduction to biologically important molecules. Appropriate for students majoring in allied health and other applied sciences. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, and analysis of data.



CAN:

CHEM 11

Title:

Biochemistry for Allied Health Majors, 3rd quarter, with Laboratory

Description:

An introduction to the principles of biochemistry including nomenclature, structures, properties, and reactions of biological compounds as applied to living systems. Appropriate for students majoring in allied health and other applied sciences. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, and analysis of data.



CAN:

CHEM SEQ B

Title:

Sum of the content of CAN CHEM 7+9+11 or CAN CHEM 6+8

Description:

The complete sequence will present the basic principles of chemistry including physical and chemical changes, energetics, atomic structure, bonding, nomenclature, chemical calculations, chemical reactions (including solubility, neutralization, and oxidation-reduction,) gas laws, solutions, acids and bases, pH, equilibrium, nuclear chemistry.

The sequence will also include an introduction to the principles of organic and biological chemistry including nomenclature, functional groups, and properties of organic and biological compounds and applications of organic and biochemistry to living systems. Appropriate for students majoring in allied health and other applied sciences. The laboratory sequence will support the above topics including both qualitative and quantitative experiments, and analysis of data. The American Chemical Society (ACS) General-Organic-Biochemistry examinations provide information on topics and indicate an appropriate level of this sequence.



^

Survey of General, Organic and Biological Chemistry





  1. Overview

This course is a one-semester survey of general, organic, and biological chemistry for nursing majors and other health-related fields. Topics include general chemistry, organic chemistry, and biological chemistry as they apply to chemistry of the human body. The course satisfies the requirements of those health-career programs that require one semester of chemistry.




  1. Prerequisites and/or co-requisites: Intermediate Algebra with a grade of “C” or better.




  1. Minimum units: 5 semester units – 72 hours lecture, 54 hours lab




  1. Learning Outcomes and Objectives

  • Analyze the fundamental features of inorganic chemistry as it applies to organic and biochemistry including measurement, mathematical interconversion of physical properties such as mass, volume, density, pressure, temperature, solutions, concentrations and dilutions.

  • Demonstrate knowledge of the qualitative features of inorganic chemistry as it applies to organic and biochemistry including physical and chemical properties, naming and writing chemical formulas of commonly occurring ionic compounds and evaluating chemical reactions.

  • Qualitatively compare and contrast heat and work, kinetic and potential energy, and the phenomena of diffusion, osmosis and dialysis, solutions, suspensions and colloids based on their physical properties.

  • Differentiate typical acid and base formulas and compare/contrast the behavior associated with acids and bases including the behavior of buffers.

  • Construct and name structures containing common mono-functional organic molecules and differentiate functional groups when they appear in an organic structure, relate the physical and chemical properties of compounds containing these groups with the structure of each functional classification.

  • Distinguish various roles of four major classes of biomolecules in living cells, distinguish and construct key structural features and common reactions of these classes of biomolecules.

  • Compare and contrast the processes of DNA replication and transcription, RNA translation, and common types of mutations.

  • Demonstrate knowledge of major biochemical components in common catabolic pathways for carbohydrates and fatty acids and compare metabolic products from those processes.




  1. Course Topics

    1. Matter – Atoms and Elements

    2. Measurement

    3. Chemical Bonds

    4. Chemical Reactions

    5. Energy and States of Matter

    6. Gas Laws

    7. Aqueous Systems

    8. Acids, bases and salts

    9. Hydrocarbons

    10. Alcohols, ethers and thiols

    11. Aldehydes and ketones

    12. Carboxylic acids

    13. Amines

    14. Esters and amides

    15. Carbohydrates

    16. Proteins

    17. Lipids

    18. Nucleic acids

    19. Biochemical Energetics and Catabolic Processes

    20. Comprehensive Final Exam




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