0 views

Uploaded by Thejas C S

nhkjgbjhvh hbhbjbhb jnm

- Thermodynamic Fundamentals
- chap1
- 0010150v1
- 3-Reversibility and Entropy
- Ch3.pdf
- Thermodynamics
- Modern Thermodynamics
- 02 Second Law
- Introduction to Nonextensive Statistics
- Thermal TEST
- Etd Syllabus
- Trainining Programme on Basic Thermodynamics With Iit Faculty[1]
- Volume Expansivity
- keep506.pdf
- Martin Bertrand, Martin Forget and Béla Joós- Entropic elasticity of dilated and contorted idealized circular chains
- Chapter (1) بســـــــــم الله الرحمن الرحيـــــــــــم
- 4-11-1-PB
- Entropy Hypothesis-Vladimir Bojilov
- Me 311 Syllabus Spring 2012
- Figure 1

You are on page 1of 10

Details of courses

1 Course code BIO102

2 Course Title Introduction to Biology II: Molecular and Cellular Framework of

Biological processes

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator Nagaraj Balasubramanian (Coordinator), MS Madhusudhan

5 Nature of Course L- lectures alone

(Please mark the L&T- Lectures & Tutorials

appropriate one) P-Lab sessions alone

L&P- Lectures& Lab sessions

6 Pre requisites Compulsory course

7 Objectives (goals, type of This course aims to introduce second semester BS-MS students to

students for whom useful, several fundamental facts and concepts in biology. It is aimed to give

outcome etc) an insight on how organisms work at the single and multicellular levels.

This course, more than anything, hopes to spark your imagination and

thinking about how biological systems function and are regulated.

8 Course contents Basic Biochemistry/molecular biology:

(details of topics with no of 1. Water, Proteins, Carbohydrates, Nucleic acids, Lipids (~14

lectures for each) lectures)

Basic Cell Biology:

1. Prokaryots vs eukaryotes (introduction to microscopy and

cellular organization) (2)

2. Cell wall and cell membrane (2)

3. Cytoskeletal network, motor proteins, endomembrane system

and nucleus (4)

4. Interaction of cells with each and the environment (2)

5. The central dogma (2)

6. Cellular ageing (2)

9 Evaluation /assessment a. End-sem examination- 30

(evaluation components b. Mid-sem examination- 30

with weightage, Pl keep c. Quiz I and II - 20

equal weightage for end sem d. Assignments- 20

& mid sem exams)

10 Suggested readings Text Book(s)

(with full list of authors, 1) Voet, D., Voet, J.G (2010). Biochemistry, 4th edition, Wiley

publisher, year, edn etc.) 2) Harpers Illustrated Biochemistry (2009), 28th edition, McGraw Hill.

3) Campbell and Reece (2005). Biology, 7th edition, Pearson Publishing.

4) Raven, Johnson, Losos and Singer (2005). Biology, 7th edition,

McGraw Hill.

5) Alberts, Bray, Hopkin, Johnson, Lewis, Raff, Roberts and Walters

(2003). Essential cell biology, 2nd edition, Garland Science.

6) Bruce Alberts, Alexander Johnson, Julian Lewis, Martin Raff, Keith

Roberts, Peter Walter (2007). Molecular Biology of the Cell, 5th Edition,

Garland Science.

2 Course Title Biology Lab II

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator Neelesh Dahanukar (coordinator), Sanjeev Galande, Nishad Matange,

Jeet Kalia, Tressa Jacob, Chaitanya Athale

5 Nature of Course L- lectures alone

(Please mark the L&T- Lectures & Tutorials

appropriate one) P-Lab sessions alone

L&P- Lectures& Lab sessions

6 Pre requisites None

7 Objectives (goals, type of This practical will cover biochemical, genetic and molecular basis of life.

students for whom useful,

outcome etc)

8 Course contents 1. Sugar estimation (Colorimetry)

(details of topics with no of 2. Lipid estimation (Titrimetry)

lectures for each) 3. Amino acid and chlorophyll (paper chromatography)

4. Protein estimation (spectrophotometry)

5. Enzyme assay and kinetics

6. Human genetic traits and blood grouping

7. Drosophila genetics

8. DNA isolation

9. Plasmid DNA isolation

10. Restriction digestion

11. Transformation

12. Protein expression

13. Polymerase Chain Reaction

14. Electrophoresis

9 Evaluation /assessment Evaluation will be done on a continuous basis based on the

(evaluation components performance of students and it will be reflected in the viva and lab-

with weightage, Pl keep diary evaluations. Students will have to write a lab-diary with detailed

equal weightage for end sem account of work done in the lab. Two viva will be conducted for each

and mid sem exams) student, one before the mid-sem exam and one before the end-sem

exam. A test will be conducted at the end of the semester to evaluate

basic understanding of the topic.

1. Viva I and lab diary = 30%

2. Viva II and lab diary = 30%

3. Test = 40%

10 Suggested readings Text Book(s)

(with full list of authors, 1. Plummer, D.T. (1988) An introduction to practical biochemistry. 3rd

publisher, year, edn etc.) edition. Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi.

2. Primrose, S.B., Twyman, R.M. and Old, R. W. (1994) Principles of

Gene Manipulation. 5th Edition. Blackwell Science, UK.

3. Strickberger, M.W. (2005) Genetics. Edition 3. Prentice Hall: New

Delhi.

2 Course Title Chemical Principles II

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator & Dr. Arnab Mukherjee (Coordinator)

participating faculty(if any) Dr. Aloke Das

Prof. K. N. Ganesh

5 Nature of Course L- lectures alone

(Please mark the L&T- Lectures & Tutorials

appropriate one) P-Lab sessions alone

L&P- Lectures& Lab sessions

6 Pre requisites Core course

7 Objectives (goals, type of The objective of this two-part course is to look at chemistry at the level

students for whom useful, of molecules and atoms, and make connections between the rules

outcome etc) governing such microscopic particles to what we observe in the

macroscopic world. In this second part, the focus is to introduce the

principles governing changes in matter.

Other goal is to introduce chemical principles to understand organic

reactions.

8 Course contents 1. What governs the changes in matter? (1 hr)

(details of topics with no. of Thermodynamics in everyday life, System and surroundings,

lectures for each) macroscopic and microscopic systems

2. Probability, Distribution, and Equilibrium. (1 hr)

Probability distribution of energy equilibrium Le

Chateliers principle from probability

3. Heat and Work (First Law of Thermodynamics) (1hr)

Macroscopic and microscopic understanding of temperature,

internal energy, heat and work, Conversion of internal energy

into work and heat

4. Entropy as the driving force of the change (Second law) (3 hrs)

Everything is about entropy --- Entropy as the arrow of time --

Entropy postulate Microscopic definition of entropy --

Connection with thermodynamics Thermodynamic postulates

-- Maximization of Entropy Boltzmann distribution -- Partition

Function Average Property Measurement

5. Maximum Work and Engines (2 hrs)

Maximum Work Carnot Cycle Engine efficiency

6. Other thermodynamic potential (2 hrs)

Gibbs free energy, Helmholtz free energy, enthalpy, their

conversion, Maxwell relations applications

7. Review on rates of chemical reactions: Rate of reaction, Order

of reaction, Molecularity of reaction, Basic laws of kinetics: First

order kinetics, second order kinetics, half life. (1 hr)

8. Experimental determination of reaction order and rate (1 hr)

9. Study of fast reactions: Flow process, Relaxation method. (1

hr)

10. Simultaneous reactions: Opposing reactions, Consecutive

reactions, Parallel reactions (2 hr)

11. Temperature dependence of reaction rate: Arrhenius equation

(1 hr)

12. Mechanism of chemical reactions: steady state approximations

and transition state theory (2 hr)

13. Catalysis, enzyme catalysis (1 hr)

14. Unimolecular reaction: Lindemann mechanism (1 hr)

theory, shapes of orbitals; Hybridization/LCAO, Molecular

orbital theory; Hyperconjugation; Resonance; Tautomerism etc,

(1 hr)

16. Conformations of acylic and cyclic systems: Deviations from

bond angles, cycloporane, cyclobutane, strain energy etc, High

energy materials from cyclic strained systems, propellanes,

staffanes, cubanes etc. Natural product examples on cyclic

small rings, (natural product drugs, thymine photodimerization,

etc,); Renewable energy models from small strained cyclic

systems (examples, photoirradiation of norbornadiene,

tetramethyldioxetanes, light emitting examples etc)

(3 hr)

17. Stereochemistry: Importance of stereochemistry, Chirality,

Chirality in biomolecules (proteins, carbobydrates), drugs that

interact with chiral biomolecules, assigning chirality,

streochemical discriptors, R and S, E and Z notations, erythro,

threo; syn, anti notations. Interaction of chiral molecules with

light, optical activity. (3 hrs)

18. Organic Chemistry in day to day Life: For e.g. Cosmetics,

Artificial Sweeteners, Food additives, etc.

(1 hr)

9 Evaluation /assessment e. End-sem examination- (40)

(evaluation components f. Mid-sem examination- (30)

with weightage, Pl keep g. Quiz- (30)

equal weightage for end sem

and mid sem exams)

10 Suggested readings Text Book(s)

(with full list of authors, 1. Physical Chemistry: Peter Atkins and Julio de Paula

publisher, year, edn etc.) 2. Chemical Principles: S.S. Zumdahl (2009) 6th edition, Houghton-

Mifflin Company

3. Organic chemistry by Jonathen Clayden, N. Greeves, S. Warren,

P. Wothers Oxford University Press

4. Organic Chemistry by Solomon, John Wiley & Sons Inc; 2nd or 3

rd edition

5. Physical Chemistry, Donald A. McQuarrie and John D. Simon,

Viva Student Edition.

2 Course Title Physical Chemistry Practical Procedures

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator & Dr. Jeetender Chugh*, Dr. Pramod Pillai, Prof. BSM Rao and Dr. M.

participating faculty (if any) Musthafa

5 Nature of Course L- lectures alone

(Please mark the L&T- Lectures & Tutorials

appropriate one) P-Lab sessions alone

L&P- Lectures& Lab sessions

6 Pre requisites None

7 Objectives (goals, type of This course is designed to acquaint the students with the practice of

students for whom useful, experimental physical chemistry. The goal of the labs is to provide

outcome etc) modest introductions to the core area of scientific activity, which

would help the students to apply the principles of titrations,

thermodynamics, kinetics and spectroscopy presented in the physical

chemistry lecture course, in some illustrative experiments. Students

are encouraged to understand the interconnection between the

experimental foundation and the underlying theoretical principles and

appreciate the limitations inherent in both theoretical treatments and

experimental measurements. Students will gain familiarity with a

variety of measurement techniques, which will help them to

understand the methods to develop the laboratory skills and the ability

to work independently, instill good attitudes and habits towards

knowing the safe way of doing science.

8 Course contents 1. Acid Base Titration using pH meter

(details of topics with no. of 2. Acid Base Titration using conductivity method

lectures for each) 3. Depression in Freezing point

4. Potentiometric titrations

5. Optical Activity by Polarimetry

6. Kinetic Study of Ester hydrolysis

7. UV - VIS Spectrophotometry

8. Heat of Neutralization

9. Colligative properties of Solutions

10. Determine the radius from viscosity measurements

9 Evaluation /assessment The overall grade for the entire laboratory course is determined from

(Evaluation components the continuous evaluation. REMEMBER there would not be any

with weightage, Pl keep separate examination for this course. The respective evaluation

equal weightage for end sem components with weightage are mentioned below:

and mid sem exams)

Note Book Evaluation - 40 %

Daily Conduct - 10 %

Viva - 25 %

Exam - 25%

10 Suggested readings Lab Manual: The Laboratory manual is available from the chemistry

(with full list of authors, undergraduate laboratory from the respective instructor at the start of

publisher, year, edn etc.) the semester. This contains the details on the experiments including

the procedure, observation and the calculations of respective practical.

If you find any errors or think something is not explained adequately or

if you feel there is a need for improvements, you can let the instructors

know. Supplemental information may then be given to you and the

manual revised for the future use.

2 Course Title Multivariable Calculus

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator & Anindya Goswami

participating faculty

5 Nature of Course LT-Lecture and tutorial

6 Pre requisites Single Variable Calculus

7 Objectives This course is aimed at providing a concise introduction to the calculus

of the vector valued functions of several variables. It is useful for the

students who want to study topics like Analysis, Differential Equations,

Probability Theory, Differential Geometry, Applied Mathematics, etc.

The goal is to get the students acquainted with the basic notions of

partial and directional derivatives, multiple integrals, line and surface

integrals of functions of several variables.

8 Course contents Euclidean space, Pythagoras' Theorem, Distance between two points,

Functions on Rn, Limit and continuity of functions on Rn, Sufficient

conditions for continuity, Partial and directional derivatives, Total

derivative, Sufficient conditions for differentiability, Higher order partial

derivatives, Sufficient condition for change of order of differentiation,

Equation of tangent plane to a differentiable surface, Chain rule,

Jacobian Matrix, Taylor's Theorem, Implicit function theorem, Inverse

function theorem, Local optima, Lagrange multiplier, Curves, Line

integrals, Regular domain, Multiple integrals, Fubini's theorem,

Differentiation under the integral sign, Green's theorem, Path

independent integral. Number of lectures 45 (including tutorials)

9 Evaluation /assessment a) End-sem examination 35%

b) Mid-sem examination 35%

c) Quiz 30%

10 Suggested readings 1. Calculus Vol. II : Multi variable calculus and linear algebra with

applications to differential equations and probability by Tom

Apostol (Published by- John Wiley and Sons, 2005).

2. Mathematical Analysis by S. C. Malik and Savita Arora

(Published by- New Age International P.Ltd., 1992)

2 Course Title Waves and Matter

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator & Arijit Bhattacharyay

participating faculty(if any)

5 Nature of Course LT-Lecture and tutorial

(Please keep the appropriate

one only)

6 Pre requisites(if any) None

7 Objectives (goals, type of To undersyand wave mechanics in relation with properties of matter

students for whom useful,

outcome etc)

8 Course contents 1. Oscillators, damped oscillators and waves in various 1D, 2D

(section wise listing of topics and 3D systems 2. interference, reflection, refraction, beats

with no. of lectures for each) and resonance, 3. Fourier analysis 4. Electromagnetic waves, 4.

Crystal structures and waves. 5. Properties of matter and sound

waves,

9 Evaluation /assessment a. End-sem examination- 35%

evaluation components with b. Mid-sem examination- 35%

weightage, Pl keep c. Quiz- 30%

weightage for end sem

exam-30-40%,mid sem

exam-30-40% & continuous

assessment-30-40%

10 Suggested readings Text Book(s)

(full list with authors, 1. Waves, F. S. Crawford,

publisher, year, edn etc. for (Berkeley Physics Course, Tata McGraw-Hill Ltd, 2008)

each) 2. Physics of Waves and Oscillations,

H. J. Pain, (Wiley, 2005).

3. Vibrations and Waves,

A. P. French, (MIT Press/CBS Publishers)

4. Feynman Lectures on Physics Vol II

(Addison-Wesley 1963/Narosa 2011)

Mechanics (Lectures on Theoretical Physics Vol 1),

1 Course code PHY 121

2 Course Title Experimental Physics Mechanics, Electricity & Magnetism and Optics

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator (include Ramana Athreya (Co-ordinator)

participating faculty) Ashna Bajpai, M. S. Santhanam, Shivprasad Patil

5 Pre requisites (also mention Mandatory for 1st year BS-MS students (no pre-requisites).

if this is pre-requisite for a

later course)

6 Objectives (goals, type of Hands-on learning of basic physics principles through experiments, for

students for whom useful, students of all disciplines.

outcome etc)

7 Course contents A. Mechanics

(a) Oscillations (Harmonic and anharmonic motion)

(i) Physical Pendulum

(ii)Coupled Pendulum

(b) Elasticity of materials

(i)Torsional Pendulum

(ii)Young's Modulus

(c) Retarded motion

(i)Viscosity

(ii)Euler's method to determine coefficient of friction

B. Electricity and Magnetism

(i)Faraday's and Lenz's Law in E&M (interdependence of E and B)

(ii)Helmholtz coil (Generating uniform B field)

(iii) Force of repulsion between magnets (Magnetic field and its spatial

dependence)

(iv) Ballistic Galvanometer (Measurement of small currents/charges)

C. Optics

(i) Refractive Index of a glass prism

(ii)Inverse Square law of Light Intensity

8 Evaluation/ 1. 20% for Lab notebook with stress on real time data logging

assessment 2. 50% for viva voce of experiments.

3. 30% for final exam/viva.

(evaluation components

with weights)

9 Suggested Reading Art of Experimental Physics (by Daryl Preston)

Some suggested articles in the lab manual and articles in American J. of

Physics, Physics Education, Physics Today etc.

2 Course Title Critical Reading and Communication

3 Credits 02

4 Course Coordinators Pushkar Sohoni, Aditi Deo

5 Nature of Course L+ T (lectures and tutorial)

6 Prerequisites None

7 Objectives (goals, type of 1) To develop critical reading, visual analysis, and thinking skills that

students for whom useful, will enable students to identify and evaluate arguments, evidence

outcome etc) provided, steps of reasoning, conclusions

2) To develop effective writing skills in terms of appropriate language,

organizational structure and sound content

3) To cultivate oral presentation skills applicable to a wide variety of

settings

4) To understand natural sciences as part of society and explore their

relationships with humanities and social sciences

8 Course contents The course involves extensive reading of assigned non-technical articles

on variety of topics related to science and society

1. History of science&technology

2. Biographies of scientists

3. Interactions between sciences and humanities, particularly creative

art (e.g. science fiction; art-science creative collaborations)

4. Overlap of social sciences and natural sciences (e.g. economics and

evolutionary biology)

5. Social differences (e.g. class/ caste/ gender/ religion/ region/

language) and social institutions (e.g. nation/ politics/ religion) that

affect science

6. Research at the interfaceof natural sciences and humanities (e.g.

music from diverse disciplinary perspectives)

Students are expected to write short notes on variety of topics and

participate in discussions in the class room

9 Evaluation /assessment h. End-sem examination- 30%

i. Mid-sem examination- 30%

j. Project work/term paper- 20%

k. Quiz - 10%

l. Assignment/s and participation- 10%

10 Suggested readings Assigned readings will include excerpts from texts such as:The Two

Cultures (C P Snow); A Short History of Nearly Everything (Bill

Bryson);Lilavatis Daughters: The Women Scientists of India (Rohini

Godbole and Ram Ramaswamy, eds.); and The Evolution of Physics

(Albert Einstein and Leopold Infeld)

2 Course Title Mathematical Methods

3 Credits 3

4 Course Coordinator & Prasad Subramanian

participating faculty(if any)

5 Nature of Course LT-Lecture and tutorial

(Please keep the appropriate

one only)

7 Objectives (goals, type of This course will cover basic mathematical methods that are useful for

students for whom useful, basic sciences. It is expected to be useful for all BS-MS students.

outcome etc)

8 Course contents 1. A quick introduction to basic math used for data analysis

(section wise listing of topics 2. Fourier analysis Fourier series, Fourier transforms

with no. of lectures for each) 3. An introduction to differential equations

4. Basic vector calculus gradient, divergence, curl, etc

5. Complex numbers

9 Evaluation /assessment End-sem examination- 40%

evaluation components with Mid-sem examination- 30%

weightage, Pl keep Quiz- 30%

weightage for end sem Project work/term paper-

exam-30-40%,mid sem Assignments-

exam-30-40% & continuous

assessment-30-40%

10 Suggested readings Text Book(s)

(full list with authors, Mathematical Methods for Physicists, Arfken, Weber and Harris,

publisher, year, edn etc. for Elsevier Academic Press, 6E, 2005.

each)

Mathematical Tools for Physics, James Nearing

http://www.physics.miami.edu/%7Enearing/mathmethods/

Other e-material will be provided on the course website

- Thermodynamic FundamentalsUploaded byPawel W
- chap1Uploaded byShen beiqi
- 0010150v1Uploaded byedgemitter8049
- 3-Reversibility and EntropyUploaded byanand singh
- Ch3.pdfUploaded byReine G
- ThermodynamicsUploaded byJopie Aranda Lpt
- Modern ThermodynamicsUploaded byeduardog_
- 02 Second LawUploaded bysdrtfg
- Introduction to Nonextensive StatisticsUploaded byAndré de Castro
- Thermal TESTUploaded byKarthi
- Etd SyllabusUploaded byDamo Daran G
- Trainining Programme on Basic Thermodynamics With Iit Faculty[1]Uploaded bySurendra Saini
- Volume ExpansivityUploaded byS S S REDDY
- keep506.pdfUploaded byshubhamkhande
- Martin Bertrand, Martin Forget and Béla Joós- Entropic elasticity of dilated and contorted idealized circular chainsUploaded byLokosoo
- Chapter (1) بســـــــــم الله الرحمن الرحيـــــــــــمUploaded byMohamed Maher
- 4-11-1-PBUploaded byNastassje Joubert
- Entropy Hypothesis-Vladimir BojilovUploaded byPeter Ayolov
- Me 311 Syllabus Spring 2012Uploaded bySuga Milk
- Figure 1Uploaded byRObin Khan
- hlUploaded byhinojosadavidos
- Energy EngineeringUploaded byappar_n
- c Sec January Physics 1999 Paper 3Uploaded byNefta Baptiste
- average rate of change lesson plan 2Uploaded byapi-356302629
- 10-Negative absolute temperatures.pdfUploaded byjorge bonilla
- Bab 1 Entropi Dan Kespontanan 1Uploaded byRinandar Muslimin
- Syllabus CBCSUploaded byrohitau88
- 10.1016@j.physa.2014.04.035Uploaded byaldo
- Chemical EngineeringUploaded byJinu Madhavan
- CHETHE2 Group 2 Barongan Mulingtapang Opoc)Uploaded byjustinndonn

- ECS202_Lecture2Uploaded byThejas C S
- 003 (1)Uploaded byThejas C S
- Tutorial 10Uploaded byThejas C S
- Tutorial q 6Uploaded byThejas C S
- detailsofcourses-sem3Uploaded byThejas C S
- Assignment1 ThermodynamicsUploaded byThejas C S
- Presentation Restriction Digestion JKUploaded byThejas C S
- Tutorial q 3Uploaded byThejas C S
- Problem-set-6[1]Uploaded byThejas C S
- OutlineUploaded byThejas C S
- Class notes-10.pdfUploaded byThejas C S
- Tutorial q 4Uploaded byThejas C S
- Atkins HeisenbergUploaded byThejas C S

- Common names and geneva systemUploaded byRamaguru
- Dip HenyUploaded byJinn Tanakrit Hansuranant
- Cobalt-Catalyzed Cross-Coupling ReactionsUploaded byNaveed Ul Qamar Mughal
- Compounds of Carbon FinalUploaded byTapas Banerjee
- McMurry Chapter 15Uploaded byChristine Tapawan
- Aont 1 ChemistryUploaded byJyöt Sîlvēr
- Organic Chemistry for Aspiring Pharmacists PART 1Uploaded byJessica Gutierrez
- REACTION OF EPICHLOROHYDRIN WITH 2-AMINOBENZOTHIAZOLE AND ITS DERIVATIVESUploaded byMahshad Fallah
- 23. Benzanellated Azoles Reactions and SynthesisUploaded byGaby NRmz
- Halaman 32Uploaded byAli huhu
- 4-carbon.pdfUploaded byBhavesh
- _PART-1_IUPAC Nomenclature of Saturated Hydrocarbons _AlkaneUploaded bySankar Kumarasamy
- 01b Hydrocarbon Phase BehaviourUploaded byspeedyben
- Aromaticity.docxUploaded bymilindthakare75
- 14259790Uploaded bybenh
- Glossary of Class Names of Organic Compounds AndUploaded byAravindan Natarajan
- Structural EffectsUploaded byGlaiza Baje
- furanoside rheeUploaded bynarcissss
- General OrganicUploaded byVivek Gupta
- 37. Hydrocarbon 5Uploaded byPrime Minister Kosygin Leishangthem
- Chemistry Olympiad 2010 (Paper)Uploaded byNilesh Gupta
- Cholesterol.pptUploaded byTevin Krishna
- Properties of various petrochemical productsUploaded byPrabhjot Singh Tinna
- Sadtler Handbook of Infrared SpectraUploaded byasad rasool
- Intensive IUPAC Cyclic NomenclatureUploaded byapi-3757218
- Wade 16Uploaded byCarlos Javier Rodríguez Arroyo
- 51862392 027 Aromatic ChemistryUploaded byمجيب سلطان
- Hrvoj Vančik (auth.)-Basic Organic Chemistry for the Life Sciences-Springer International Publishing (2014).pdfUploaded byPako Gomez
- ch18-ques-2013Uploaded byav
- Chickos_519_vap2003Uploaded bypmolyneux