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Choice Based Credit System (CBCS




(Courses effective from Academic Year 2015-16)

Core Courses, Elective Courses & Ability Enhancement Courses

Disclaimer: The CBCS syllabus is uploaded as given by the Faculty concerned to the Academic
Council. The same has been approved as it is by the Academic Council on 13.7.2015 and
Executive Council on 14.7.2015. Any query may kindly be addressed to the concerned Faculty.

Undergraduate Programme Secretariat


The University Grants Commission (UGC) has initiated several measures to bring equity,
efficiency and excellence in the Higher Education System of country. The important
measures taken to enhance academic standards and quality in higher education include
innovation and improvements in curriculum, teaching-learning process, examination and
evaluation systems, besides governance and other matters.

The UGC has formulated various regulations and guidelines from time to time to improve
the higher education system and maintain minimum standards and quality across the
Higher Educational Institutions (HEIs) in India. The academic reforms recommended by
the UGC in the recent past have led to overall improvement in the higher education system.
However, due to lot of diversity in the system of higher education, there are multiple
approaches followed by universities towards examination, evaluation and grading system.
While the HEIs must have the flexibility and freedom in designing the examination and
evaluation methods that best fits the curriculum, syllabi and teaching–learning methods,
there is a need to devise a sensible system for awarding the grades based on the
performance of students. Presently the performance of the students is reported using the
conventional system of marks secured in the examinations or grades or both. The
conversion from marks to letter grades and the letter grades used vary widely across the
HEIs in the country. This creates difficulty for the academia and the employers to
understand and infer the performance of the students graduating from different
universities and colleges based on grades.

The grading system is considered to be better than the conventional marks system and
hence it has been followed in the top institutions in India and abroad. So it is desirable to
introduce uniform grading system. This will facilitate student mobility across institutions
within and across countries and also enable potential employers to assess the performance
of students. To bring in the desired uniformity, in grading system and method for
computing the cumulative grade point average (CGPA) based on the performance of
students in the examinations, the UGC has formulated these guidelines.

The CBCS provides an opportunity for the students to choose courses from the prescribed courses
comprising core, elective/minor or skill based courses. The courses can be evaluated following the
grading system, which is considered to be better than the conventional marks system. Therefore, it is
necessary to introduce uniform grading system in the entire higher education in India. This will benefit
the students to move across institutions within India to begin with and across countries. The uniform
grading system will also enable potential employers in assessing the performance of the candidates. In
order to bring uniformity in evaluation system and computation of the Cumulative Grade Point
Average (CGPA) based on student’s performance in examinations, the UGC has formulated the
guidelines to be followed.
Outline of Choice Based Credit System:

1. Core Course: A course, which should compulsorily be studied by a candidate as a core requirement
is termed as a Core course.
2. Elective Course: Generally a course which can be chosen from a pool of courses and which may
be very specific or specialized or advanced or supportive to the discipline/ subject of study or which
provides an extended scope or which enables an exposure to some other discipline/subject/domain
or nurtures the candidate’s proficiency/skill is called an Elective Course.
2.1 Discipline Specific Elective (DSE) Course: Elective courses may be offered by the main
discipline/subject of study is referred to as Discipline Specific Elective. The University/Institute
may also offer discipline related Elective courses of interdisciplinary nature (to be offered by
main discipline/subject of study).
2.2 Dissertation/Project: An elective course designed to acquire special/advanced knowledge,
such as supplement study/support study to a project work, and a candidate studies such a course
on his own with an advisory support by a teacher/faculty member is called dissertation/project.
2.3 Generic Elective (GE) Course: An elective course chosen generally from an unrelated
discipline/subject, with an intention to seek exposure is called a Generic Elective.
P.S.: A core course offered in a discipline/subject may be treated as an elective by other
discipline/subject and vice versa and such electives may also be referred to as Generic Elective.
3. Ability Enhancement Courses (AEC)/Competency Improvement Courses/Skill Development
Courses/Foundation Course: The Ability Enhancement (AE) Courses may be of two kinds: AE
Compulsory Course (AECC) and AE Elective Course (AEEC). “AECC” courses are the courses
based upon the content that leads to Knowledge enhancement. They ((i) Environmental Science, (ii)
English/MIL Communication) are mandatory for all disciplines. AEEC courses are value-based
and/or skill-based and are aimed at providing hands-on-training, competencies, skills, etc.
3.1 AE Compulsory Course (AECC): Environmental Science, English Communication/MIL
3.2 AE Elective Course (AEEC): These courses may be chosen from a pool of courses designed to
provide value-based and/or skill-based instruction.

Project work/Dissertation is considered as a special course involving application of knowledge in
solving / analyzing /exploring a real life situation / difficult problem. A Project/Dissertation work would
be of 6 credits. A Project/Dissertation work may be given in lieu of a discipline specific elective paper.

Generic Elective Practical/ Tutorial* 4 X 2=8 4X1=4 (4 Papers)  Optional Dissertation or project work in place of one Discipline Specific Elective paper (6 credits) in 6th Semester III.Sc.1. (Honors) Course *Credits Theory+ Practical Theory + Tutorial ================================================================= I. Elective Course (8 Papers) A. B. Ability Enhancement Elective (Skill Based) (Minimum 2) 2 X 2=4 2 X 2=4 (2 Papers of 2 credit each) _________________ _________________ Total credit 140 140 Institute should evolve a system/policy about ECA/ General Interest/Hobby/Sports/NCC/NSS/related courses on its own.Com (Honors) & B.1. Ability Enhancement Courses 1. Generic Elective/ Interdisciplinary 4X4=16 4X5=20 (4 Papers) B.2.A (Honors). Core Course (14 Papers) 14X4= 56 14X5=70 Core Course Practical / Tutorial* (14 Papers) 14X2=28 14X1=14 II. Discipline Specific Elective Practical/ Tutorial* 4 X 2=8 4X1=4 (4 Papers) B.2. Details of courses under B. * wherever there is a practical there will be no tutorial and vice-versa . Discipline Specific Elective 4X4=16 4X5=20 (4 Papers) A. Ability Enhancement Compulsory (2 Papers of 2 credit each) 2 X 2=4 2 X 2=4 Environmental Science English/MIL Communication 2.

(Honours) Course Theory+ PracticalCredits ============================================================= I. Elective Course (8 Papers) A. (6 credits) in 6th Semester III.1. Core Course Theory (14 Papers) 14×4=56 Core Course Practical (14 Papers) 14×2=28 Total: 84 II.Sc. Generic Elective (GE) Practical/Tutorial* (4 Papers) 4×2=8 4×1=4 Total: 48 Optional Dissertation or project work in place of one Discipline Specific Elective Paper.2. Discipline Specific Elective (DSE) Practical (4 Papers) 4×2=8 B. Generic Elective (GE)/ Interdisciplinary Theory (4 Papers) 4×4=16 4×5=20 B. Course Structure (Chemistry-Major) Details of courses under B. Ability Enhancement Elective (Skill Based) (2 Papers of 2 credits each) (Minimum 2) 2×2=4 Total: 08 Total credit 140 * Wherever there is a practical there will be no tutorial and vice-versa . Ability Enhancement Compulsory (2 Papers of 2 credits each) Environmental Science English/MIL Communication 2×2=4 2.1. Ability Enhancement Courses (4 Papers) 1.2. Discipline Specific Elective (DSE) Theory (4 Papers) 4×4=16 A.

SEMESTER COURSE OPTED COURSE NAME Credits I AEC-I English Communications/ Compulsory Environmental Science 2 Core Course-I Inorganic Chemistry-I 4 Core Course-I Practical Inorganic Chemistry-I Lab 2 Core Course-II Physical Chemistry-I 4 Core Course-II Practical Physical Chemistry-I Lab 2 Generic Elective -1 GE-1 4/5 Generic Elective -1 Practical/Tutorial 2/1 II AEC-II Environmental Science Compulsory English Communications 2 Core Course-III Organic Chemistry-I 4 Core Course-III Practical Organic Chemistry-I Lab 2 Core Course-IV Physical Chemistry-II 4 Core Course-IV Practical Physical Chemistry-II Lab 2 Generic Elective -2 GE-2 4/5 Generic Elective -2 Practical/Tutorial 2/1 III Core Course-V Inorganic Chemistry-II 4 Core Course-V Practical Inorganic Chemistry-II Lab 2 Core Course-VI Organic Chemistry-II 4 Core Course-VI Practical Organic Chemistry-II Lab 2 Core Course-VII Physical Chemistry-III 4 Core Course-VII Practical Physical Chemistry-III Lab 2 Skill Enhancement Course -1 SEC-1 2 Generic Elective -3 GE-3 4/5 Generic Elective -3 Practical/Tutorial 2/1 IV Core Course-VIII Inorganic Chemistry-III 4 Course-VIII Practical Inorganic Chemistry-III Lab 2 Core Course-IX Organic Chemistry-III 4 Course-IX Practical Organic Chemistry-III Lab 2 Core Course-X Physical Chemistry-IV 4 Course-X Practical Physical Chemistry-IV Lab 2 .

and p-Block Elements (4 + 4) 6. Physical Chemistry III: Phase Equilibria and Electrochemical Cells (4 + 4) 8. Skill Enhancement Course -2 SEC -2 2 Generic Elective -4 GE-4 4/5 Generic Elective -4 Practical 2/1 V Core Course-XI Organic Chemistry-IV 4 Core Course-XI Practical Organic Chemistry-IV Lab 2 Core Course-XII Physical Chemistry-V 4 Core Course-XII Practical Physical Chemistry-V Lab 2 Discipline Specific Elective -1 DSE-1 4 Discipline Specific Elective -1 Practical/TutoriaL DSE-1 Lab 2 Discipline Specific Elective -2 DSE-2 4 Discipline Specific Elective.2 Practical/Tutorial DSE-2 Lab 2 VI Core Course-XIII Inorganic Chemistry-IV 4 Core Course-XIII Practical Inorganic Chemistry-IV Lab 2 Core Course-XIV Organic Chemistry-V 4 Core Course-XIV PracticalOrganic Chemistry-V Lab 2 Discipline Specific Elective -3 DSE-3 4 Discipline Specific Elective -3 Practical/Tutorial DSE-3 Lab 2 Discipline Specific Elective-4 DSE-4 4 Discipline Specific Elective -4 Practical/Tutorial DSE-4 Lab 2 Total Credits 140 Core Papers (C): (Credit: 06 each) (4 Lectures/week for Theory and 4 Periods/week for practical) 1. Organic Chemistry I: Basics and Hydrocarbons (4 + 4) 4. Physical Chemistry I: States of Matter & Ionic Equilibrium (4 + 4) 3. Physical Chemistry II: Chemical Thermodynamics and its Applications (4 + 4) 5. Inorganic Chemistry I: Atomic Structure & Chemical Bonding (4 + 4) 2. Organic Chemistry II: Oxygen Containing Functional Groups (4 + 4) 7. Inorganic Chemistry II: s. Inorganic Chemistry III: Coordination Chemistry (4 + 4) .

Physical Chemistry V: Quantum Chemistry & Spectroscopy (4 + 4) 13.SEC1 to SEC4 (Emphasis should be given to Hands on Exercises) (Hands on except for papers 3. Green Chemistry (4) + Lab (4) 7. Novel Inorganic Solids (4) + Lab (4) 2. Polymer Chemistry (4) + Lab (4) 5. Green Methods in Chemistry 9.GE 1 to GE 4 1. Analytical Clinical Biochemistry 8. Analytical Methods in Chemistry (4) + Lab (4) 3. Dissertation Other Discipline (Four papers of any one discipline).Organic Chemistry V: Spectroscopy (4 + 4) Discipline Specific Elective Papers: (Credit: 06 each) (4 papers to be selected)- DSE 1-4 DSE 1: Any one of the following 1. Inorganic Materials of Industrial Importance (4) + Lab (4) DSE 2-4: Choose any three of the following 1. Business Skills for Chemists 6. Pharmaceutical Chemistry 10. 5 and 6) 1. Physics (4) + Lab (4) 3. Chemical Technology & Society 4. Chemoinformatics 5. Applications of Computers in Chemistry (4) + Lab (4) 2. Basic Analytical Chemistry 3.Fuel Chemistry . Organic Chemistry III: Heterocyclic Chemistry (4 + 4) 10. Intellectual Property Rights 7. Molecular Modelling & Drug Design (4) + Lab (4) - 4. IT Skills for Chemists 2. Economics (5) + Tut (1) 4. 9.Inorganic Chemistry IV: Organometallic Chemistry (4 + 4) 14.Chemistry of Cosmetics & Perfumes 11.Organic Chemistry IV: Biomolecules (4 + 4) 12.Pesticide Chemistry 12. Research Methodology for Chemistry (5) + Tutorials (1) 6. Mathematics (5) + Tut (1) 2. Instrumental Methods of Analysis (4) + Lab (4) 9.Physical Chemistry IV: Conductance & Chemical Kinetics (4 + 4) 11. Industrial Chemicals & Environment (4) + Lab (4) 8. Computer Science (4) + Lab (4) Skill Enhancement Courses (02 to 04 papers) (Credit: 02 each).

At least two mathematics papers are compulsory for admission for MSc Chemistry in Delhi University. Bioinorganic chemistry. Discipline (Two Mathematics papers compulsory. 5. States of matter and Chemical Kinetics (4) + Lab (4). Polynuclear hydrocarbons and UV. Phase Equilibrium. Solutions. Electrochemistry & Functional Group Organic Chemistry-II (4) + Lab (4) 4. Chemistry of s.and p-block elements. Molecules of life (4) + Lab (4). Organometallics.GE 1 to GE . Equilibria & Functional Group Organic Chemistry-I (4) + Lab (4) 3. IR Spectroscopy (4) + Lab (4) 7.----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Generic Elective Papers (GE) (Minor-Chemistry) (any four) for other Departments/Disciplines: (Credit: 06 each) 1. Bonding. Chemistry of d-block elements. two papers of one other discipline may be selected). Quantum Chemistry and Spectroscopy (4) + Lab (4) 6. Chemical Energetics. Atomic Structure. General Organic Chemistry & Aliphatic Hydrocarbons (4) + Lab (4) 2. Conductance.

size effects. partial charge. Madelung constant. its limitations and atomic spectrum of hydrogen atom. (ii) Covalent bond: Lewis structure. Schrödinger’s wave equation. variation of effective nuclear charge in periodic table. shielding or screening effect. Pauli’s Exclusion Principle. Quantum n u m b e r s a n d t h e i r s i g n i f i c a n c e . radius ratio rule and its limitations. Slater rules. Born-Landé equation with derivation and importance of Kapustinskii expression for lattice energy. (14 Lectures) Periodicity of Elements: Brief discussion of the following properties of the elements. Sign of wave functions. . (16 Lectures) Chemical Bonding: (i) I onic bond: General characteristics. d and f orbitals. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Atomic Structure: Recapitulation of Bohr’s theory.CORE COURSE (HONOURS IN CHEMISTRY) SEMESTER I CHEMISTRY . group electronegativity. significance of ψ and ψ2. Heisenberg’s Uncertainty Principle and its significance. Variation of electronegativity with bond order. Solvation energy. Radial and angular distribution curves. Valence Bond theory (Heitler-London approach). Radial and angular wave functions for hydrogen atom. Packing of ions in crystals. with reference to s & p-block and the trends shown: (a) Effective nuclear charge. Hund’s rule of maximum multiplicity. (d) Electron gain enthalpy and trends in groups and periods. equivalent and non-equivalent hybrid orbitals. (e) Electronegativity. aufbau principle and its limitations. Shapes of s. hybridization. Pauling’s/ Allred Rochow’s scales. p. Born-Haber cycle and its application. types of ions. Wave mechanics: de Broglie equation. Successive ionization enthalpies and factors affecting ionization enthalpy and trends in groups and periods. Normalized and orthogonal wave functions. Bent’s rule. (b) Atomic and ionic radii (c) Ionization enthalpy.C I: INORGANIC CHEMISTRY-I (Credits: Theory-04. Energetics of hybridization.

Percentage ionic character from dipole moment and electronegativity difference. Keiter. valence bond treatment). and their ions. Pearson Education 2010 • Huheey. CO. BrF2+. induced dipole interaction. HCl (idea of s-p mixing and orbital interaction to be given).K. shapes of the following simple molecules and ions containing lone pairs and bond pairs of electrons: H2O.D. ACS Publications 1962. B.C. PCl6-. E..E.E. I3-. Theoretical Inorganic Chemistry.A. Molecular orbital diagrams of diatomic and simple polyatomic molecules N2. Semiconductors and insulators. O. D. Valence shell electron pair repulsion theory (VSEPR). Multiple bonding (ζ and π bond approach) and bond lengths. (30 Lectures) Reference Books: • Lee. & P. • Day. Inorganic Chemistry 2nd Ed. Keiter. SF6. Concise Inorganic Chemistry.. (iv) Estimation of free alkali present in different soaps/detergents . O2.and SO42-. J. J. R. Medhi. NH3. D. PCl3.D. (iii) Metallic Bond: Qualitative idea of valence bond and band theories.H. and Selbin. Formal charge. energetics of dissolution process. melting and boiling points. F2.. (ii) Estimation of carbonate and hydroxide present together in a mixture.. (i) Estimation of sodium carbonate using standardized HCl. Fajan’s rules and consequences of polarization. 1994. • Douglas. B2. (iii) Estimation of carbonate and bicarbonate present together in a mixture. Oxford University Press. Ionic character in covalent compounds: Bond moment and dipole moment. Atkins. J. NO. Covalent character in ionic compounds. polarizing power and polarizability. Effects of weak chemical forces. L. dipole-dipole interactions. (iv) Weak Chemical Forces: van der Waals forces. Molecular orbital theory. solubility. and Mc Daniel. C2. Concepts & Models of Inorganic Chemistry. 1970 • Shriver. Inorganic Chemistry. Pearson Education 2006. PCl5. ion-dipole forces. Hydrogen bonding (theories of hydrogen bonding. defects in solids. ICl2- ICl4. Oxford. Principles of Structure and Reactivity. Practical C – I Lab: 60 Lectures (A) Titrimetric Analysis (i) Calibration and use of apparatus (ii) Preparation of solutions of titrants of different Molarity/Normality (B) Acid-Base Titrations Principles of acid-base titrations to be discussed. ClF3.Resonance and resonance energy. M..

N- phenylanthranilic acid) and discussion of external indicator. elementary ideas of symmetry. Temperature variation of viscosity of liquids and comparison with that of gases. Z. and their determination. Isotherms of real gases and their comparison with van der Waals isotherms. CHEMISTRY . Explanation of cleansing action of detergents. surface tension and coefficient of viscosity. X-ray diffraction. vapour pressure. seven crystal systems and fourteen Bravais lattices. physical properties of liquids. variation of viscosity with temperature and pressure. relation between mean free path and coefficient of viscosity.C II: PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY I (Credits: Theory-04. symmetry elements and symmetry operations. (i) Estimation of Fe(II) and oxalic acid using standardized KMnO4 solution (ii) Estimation of oxalic acid and sodium oxalate in a given mixture. including their temperature and pressure dependence. law of corresponding states. Miller indices.I. calculation of ζ from η. a simple account of rotating crystal method and .(C) Oxidation-Reduction Titrimetry Principles of oxidation-reduction titrations (electrode potentials) to be discussed. qualitative idea of point and space groups. calculation of Boyle temperature. degrees of freedom and molecular basis of heat capacities. van der Waals equation of state. Behaviour of real gases: Deviations from ideal gas behaviour. compressibility factor. Maxwell distribution and its use in evaluating molecular velocities (average. Effect of addition of various solutes on surface tension and viscosity. (18 Lectures) Liquid state: Qualitative treatment of the structure of the liquid state. A Textbook of Quantitative Inorganic Analysis. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Gaseous state: Kinetic molecular model of a gas: postulates and derivation of the kinetic gas equation. (iii) Estimation of Fe(II) with K2Cr2O7 using internal indicator (diphenylamine. Bragg’s law. critical state. law of rational indices. law of equipartition of energy. Causes of deviation from ideal behaviour. Reference Books:  Vogel. mean free path and viscosity of gases. root mean square and most probable) and average kinetic energy. its derivation and application in explaining real gas behaviour. A. collision frequency. and its variation with pressure and temperature for different gases. continuity of states. (6 Lectures) Solid state: Nature of the solid state. relation between critical constants and van der Waals constants. collision diameter. ELBS. law of constancy of interfacial angles.

• Ball. a. Determination of co-efficient of viscosity of an unknown aqueous solution. CsCl and KCl. Buffer solutions. . common ion effect. sodium acetate and their mixtures. W. Ionization of weak acids and bases. Practical C – II Lab: 60 Lectures 1. (16 Lectures) Ionic equilibria: Strong. Physical Chemistry 4th Ed. Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed. Oxford University Press 13 (2006). & Paula. Theory of acid– base indicators. 3. Determine CMC. Physical Chemistry Thomson Press. W. Study the variation of surface tension with different concentration of detergent solutions. G. ionization constant and ionic product of water. Qualitative treatment of acid – base titration curves (calculation of pH at various stages). India (2007).. Narosa (2004). Indexing of a given powder diffraction pattern of a cubic crystalline system. degree of hydrolysis and pH for different salts. Surface tension measurements using stalagmometer. Study the variation of viscosity with different concentration of sugar solutions.powder pattern method. b. Salt hydrolysis-calculation of hydrolysis constant. 2. selection of indicators and their limitations. moderate and weak electrolytes. b. Solid State: a. dissociation constants of mono and diprotic acids. de Atkin’s Physical Chemistry Ed. R. pH scale. • Mortimer. b. D. Analysis of powder diffraction patterns of NaCl. Determine the surface tension by (i) drop number (ii) drop weight method. 4. P. G. pH metry: a. Study the effect of addition of HCl/NaOH on pH to the solutions of acetic acid. Study the variation of co-efficient of viscosity with different concentration of Poly Vinyl Alcohol (PVA) and determine molar of PVA. J. (20 Lectures) Reference Books: • Atkins. W. • Castellan. UP (2009). derivation of Henderson equation and its applications. a. Elsevier: NOIDA. Solubility and solubility product of sparingly soluble salts – applications of solubility product principle. Viscosity measurement using Ostwald’s viscometer. factors affecting degree of ionization. degree of ionization.

• Halpern. pH metric titration of (i) strong acid with strong base. & Shoemaker. Garg. Free radicals and Carbenes. Nibler. Shapes of molecules Electronic Displacements: Inductive.Newmann and Sawhorse Projection formulae and their interconversions..: New Delhi (2011). (6 Lectures) Stereochemistry: Fischer. (ii) weak acid with strong base. D. McGraw-Hill: New York (2003). & Gulati. syn-anti and E/Z notations with C. .P rules. D. Types.: New York (2003). Preparation of buffer solutions of different pH values i. A. M.C III: ORGANIC CHEMISTRY I (Credits: Theory-04.H. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Recapitulation of basics of Organic Chemistry Hybridization. C. Freeman & Co. W. Sodium acetate-acetic acid ii.. W. SEMESTER II CHEMISTRY . C. Hydrogen bonding (Applications to be discussed with relevant topics) Homolytic and Heterolytic fission with suitable examples. Experimental Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed. Carbanions. R. J. Introduction to types of organic reactions: Addition. Geometrical isomerism: cis–trans . Chand & Co. W. Electrophiles and Nucleophiles. formal charges. A. Determination of dissociation constant of a weak acid. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. Curly arrow rules.I. Ammonium chloride-ammonium hydroxide c. & McBane. • Garland. electromeric. Elimination and Substitution reactions. resonance and mesomeric effects. P. G. C. Experiments in Physical Chemistry 8th Ed. hyperconjugation Dipole moment. B. Reference Books: • Khosla.b... V. shape and relative stability of Carbocations. Any other experiment carried out in the class.

E. Electrophilic aromatic substitution: halogenation. Electrophilic and Nucleophilic additions. Types of cycloalkanes and their relative stability. physical and chemical properties of alkanes: Wurtz Reaction. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Carbon-Carbon sigma bonds General methods of prepareation . toluene. meso structures. L. (Pearson Education). Wurtz-Fittig Reactions. L. L.2-and 1.4-addition reactions in conjugated dienes and Diels-Alder reaction. Chirality/Asymmetry. • Kalsi. 1994. Reactions of alkynes: Acidity.g. Cycloalkanes and Conformational Analysis Conformational analysis of alkanes: Relative stability and Energy diagrams. I. aromatic character of arenes. S. Racemic mixture and their resolution. Boat and Twist boat forms of cyclohexane with energy diagrams . Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. (18 Lectures) Chemistry of Aliphatic Hydrocarbons A. Stereochemistry of Organic Compounds. syn and anti-hydroxylation(oxidation). & Boyd. Free radical substitutions: Halogenation -relative reactivity and selectivity. . nitration. • Finar. hydroboration. (12 Lectures) Reference Books: • Morrison. Organic Chemistry. E2. 1. ozonolysis. Mechanism of E1. (24 Lectures) Aromatic Hydrocarbons Aromaticity: Hückel’s rule. Carbon-Carbon pi bonds: General methods of preparation. Saytzeff and Hofmann eliminations. reduction (catalytic and chemical). • Eliel. Distereoisomers. Ltd. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Relative and absolute configuration: D/L and R/S designations. E1cb reactions.Optical Isomerism: Optical Activity. C. B. New Age International. Directing effects of the groups.oxidation. Specific Rotation. Organic Chemistry (Volume 1). N. physical and chemical properties of alkenes and alkynes. cyclic carbocations/carbanions and heterocyclic compounds with suitable examples. sulphonation and Friedel-Craft’s alkylation/acylation with their mechanism. Alkylation of terminal alkynes. Molecules with two or more chiral-centres. (Pearson Education). • Finar. R. mechanism of oxymercuration-demercuration. R. Organic Chemistry (Volume 2: Stereochemistry and the Chemistry of Natural Products). 2005. propene. Ltd. e. Enantiomers. (Pearson Education). N. 1-butene. S. P. Stereochemistry Conformation and Mechanism. Hydration to form carbonyl compounds. H. Baeyer strain theory : Chair. Relative stability of mono substituted cycloalkanes. ethyl benzene. Ltd. Allylic and benzylic bromination and mechanism. I. Wiley: London. Electrophilic additions their mechanisms (Markownikoff/ Anti Markownikoff addition). &Wilen.

Water b. Detection of extra elements 8. calculations of Q. (boiling point lower than and more than 100 °C by distillation and capillary method) 6.C.. irreversible and free expansion of gases (ideal and van der Waals) under isothermal and adiabatic conditions.Practical C – III Lab: 60 Lectures 1. U. B. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Chemical Thermodynamics: Intensive and extensive variables. Hannaford. Determination of the melting points of unknown organic compounds (Kjeldahl method and electrically heated melting point apparatus) 4. Chromatography a. Tatchell. Pearson (2012) CHEMISTRY .Separation of a mixture of o-and p-nitrophenol or o-and p-aminophenol by thin layer chromatography (TLC) 7. and statement of first law. effect of temperature (Kirchhoff’s equations) and pressure on enthalpy of reactions. closed and open systems.Separation of a mixture of two amino acids by ascending and horizontal paper chromatography b. work. Organic Preparations (i) Bromination of acetanilide / aniline / phenol (ii) Nitration of nitrobenzene / toluene.G. Pearson Education (2009) • Furniss.R. ΔU and ΔH for reversible. enthalpy.Separation of a mixture of two sugars by ascending paper chromatography c.C IV: PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY II (Credits: Theory-04. relation between heat capacities. W. internal energy. Determination of boiling point of liquid compounds. A. P. Smith. A. Checking the calibration of the thermometer 2.Alcohol-Water 3..J. B.Alcohol c. F. & Saunders. Practical Organic Chemistry. isolated.W. H. state and path functions.G. Purification of organic compounds by crystallization using the following solvents: a. First law: Concept of heat.. W. Reference Books • Mann. . Practical Organic Chemistry. 5th Ed. enthalpy of formation and enthalpy of combustion and its applications..S. Effect of impurities on the melting point – mixed melting point of two unknown organic compounds 5. Q. Thermochemistry: Heats of reactions: standard states.

A. calculation of absolute entropy of molecules.. G. (8 Lectures) Solutions and Colligative Properties: Dilute solutions. degree of advancement of reaction. lowering of vapour pressure. Prentice-Hall (2012). • McQuarrie. change in thermodynamic functions in mixing of ideal gases. • Engel.N. de. & Paula. (8 Lectures) Chemical Equilibrium: Criteria of thermodynamic equilibrium. (iv) osmotic pressure] and amount of solute. Gibbs-Helmholtz equation.Second Law: Concept of entropy. Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed.. Free Energy Functions: Gibbs and Helmholtz energy. P. Quantitatively)). Applications in calculating molar masses of normal. Narosa (2004). A with T. V. inversion temperature. H. & Reid. Wakeham. Tata Mc Graw Hill (2010). Maxwell relations. 2000 solved problems in chemistry. variation of S. A. pressure and concentration ( Le Chatelier Principle. (36 Lectures) Systems of Variable Composition: Partial molar quantities.. Physical Chemistry 4th Ed. Gibbs Duhem equation. A. Physical Chemistry 9th Ed.. Ltd. D.. & Simon. A. Thermodynamic derivation of relation between Gibbs free energy of reaction and reaction quotient. J. P. thermodynamic scale of temperature. & Will. W. (ii) elevation of boiling point. • Levine.. Free energy change and spontaneity. Commonly Asked Questions in Thermodynamics. I . Thermodynamic derivation using chemical potential to derive relations between the four colligative properties [(i) relative lowering of vapour pressure. dependence of thermodynamic parameters on composition. CRC Press: NY (2011). R.. dissociated and associated solutes in solution. (iii) Depression of freezing point. J. • Metz. Schaum Series (2006) Practical C – IV Lab: 60 Lectures Thermochemistry: . Stamatoudis. M. Oxford University Press (2011). (8 Lectures) Reference Books: • Peter.: New Delhi (2004). • Castellan. Molecular Thermodynamics Viva Books Pvt. Equilibrium constants and their quantitative dependence on temperature. Physical Chemistry 6th Ed. D. chemical potential of ideal mixtures. Free energy of mixing and spontaneity. Raoult’s and Henry’s Laws and their applications. equilibrium between ideal gases and a pure condensed phase. W. M. T. Relation between Joule-Thomson coefficient and other thermodynamic parameters. C.R. Goodwin. statement of the second law of thermodynamics. Third Law: Statement of third law. chemical equilibria in ideal gases. Calculation of entropy change for reversible and irreversible processes. • Assael. J. thermodynamic equation of state. concept of residual entropy. G. S.

Zone refining.(a) Determination of heat capacity of a calorimeter for different volumes using (i) change of enthalpy data of a known system (method of back calculation of heat capacity of calorimeter from known enthalpy of solution of sulphuric acid or enthalpy of neutralization). A. Also calculate the enthalpy of neutralization of the first step. P.: New Delhi (2011). SEMESTER III CHEMISTRY . Hydrometallurgy with reference to cyanide process for silver and gold. R.C V: INORGANIC CHEMISTRY II (Credits: Theory-04. (g) Study of the solubility of benzoic acid in water and determination of ∆H. D. Chand & Co. Electrolytic Reduction. V. van Arkel-de Boer process and Mond’s process. (f) Determination of enthalpy of hydration of salt. Methods of purification of metals: Electrolytic process. B.. (e) Determination of basicity of a diprotic acid by the thermochemical method in terms of the changes of temperatures observed in the graph of temperature versus time for different additions of a base. (6 Lectures) . Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures General Principles of Metallurgy Chief modes of occurrence of metals based on standard electrode potentials. (d) Determination of integral enthalpy (endothermic and exothermic) solution of salts. V. & Mathur. and (ii) heat gained equal to heat lost by cold water and hot water respectively (b) Determination of enthalpy of neutralization of hydrochloric acid with sodium hydroxide. & Gulati. (c) Determination of the enthalpy of ionization of ethanoic acid. Reference Books: • Khosla. Ellingham diagrams for reduction of metal oxides using carbon and carbon monoxide as reducing agent. C. D. Experimental Physical Chemistry New Age International: New Delhi (2001).. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. Garg. Any other experiment carried out in the class. • Athawale.

diagonal relationships and anomalous behavior of first member of each group. metallic/non-metallic character. action of heat of the following: • Hydrides: hydrides of Group 13 (only diborane). electronegativity. Pearson. (iii) Common features such as ease of formation. G. J. L. 1997. electron gain enthalpy. & Donald. Chemistry of the Elements.(adapted). properties. superoxides.. structure of the following complexes: crown ethers and cryptates of Group I. Mc Daniel. P. silicones.E.A. hydrolysis. F. oxidation/reduction. 2009 • Shriver. atomic and ionic size. & Wilkinson. N. D. • Cotton. diagonal relationship between B and Si and anomalous behaviour of first member of each group. ionization enthalpy. Group 14. ionic/covalent nature.H. thermal stability and solubility of the following alkali and alkaline earth metal compounds: hydrides. Concepts & Models of Inorganic Chemistry 3rd Ed.H. Oxford University Press.J. VCH. Inorganic Chemistry 2nd Ed. 1994. beryllium nitrate. John Wiley Sons. Inorganic Chemistry 3rd Ed. S. Wiley. As. Sb. peroxoacids of sulphur • Halides: halides of silicon and phosphorus Preparation. Pearson Education 2010 • Douglas. • Oxides: oxides of phosphorus. Atkins P. Butterworth.. EDTA complexes of calcium and magnesium.F.. basic beryllium acetate. Bi). sulphur and chlorine • Oxoacids: oxoacids of phosphorus and chlorine. Group 15 (EH3 where E = N.D. reducing nature. hydrogen. bonding and properties: acidic/basic nature. D. G. (26 Lectures) Reference Books: • Lee.. Tarr. (6 lectures) Structure. 1999. stability. Group 16 and Group 17. Allotropy of C. inert pair effect. nitrogen and water. xenon fluorides (MO treatment of XeF2).Chemistry of s Block Elements: (i) General characteristics: melting point. flame colour. sulphates. carbonates. & Earnshaw. Concise Inorganic Chemistry. structure and uses of the following compounds: • Borazine • Silicates.Y. B. • Miessler. • Greenwood. melting point. (22 Lectures) Chemistry of p Block Elements: Electronic configuration. A. P. oxides. nitrates. J. (iv) Complex formation tendency of s-block elements. (v) Solutions of alkali metals in liquid ammonia and their properties.N. & Alexander. peroxides.Heinemann. C. (ii) Reactions of alkali and alkaline earth metals with oxygen. 1994 . • Phosphonitrilic halides {(PNCl2)n where n = 3 and 4} • Interhalogen and pseudohalogen compounds • Clathrate compounds of noble gases. N.W and Langford. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry.

elimination. MnPO4.C VI: ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II (Credits: Theory-04. (ii) Estimation of antimony in tartar-emetic iodimetrically (B) Complexometric titrations using disodium salt of EDTA (i) Estimation of Mg2+.W. Aryl halides: Preparation ( including preparation from diazonium salts) and properties. 1972. Van Nostrand Reinhold. ELBS. A.. (16 Lectures) Alcohols.H2O (iii) Aluminium potassium sulphate KAl(SO4)2. allyl. R.Practical C – V Lab: 60 Lectures (A) Iodo / Iodimetric Titrations (i) Estimation of Cu(II) and K2Cr2O7 using sodium thiosulphate solution (Iodometrically). G. benzyl.12H2O (Potash alum) or Chrome alum. and Rockett. Zn2+ (ii) Estimation of Ca2+ by substitution method (C) Inorganic preparations (i) Cuprous Chloride. SN2 and SNi mechanisms with stereochemical aspects and effect of solvent etc. SNAr. Phenols. vinyl and aryl halides towards nucleophilic substitution reactions. CHEMISTRY . Benzyne mechanism. nucleophilic aromatic substitution. 1978  Marr.I. Ethers and Epoxides: . Organometallic compounds of Mg (Grignard reagent) – Use in synthesis of organic compounds. Cu2Cl2 (ii) Manganese(III) phosphate. Practical Inorganic Chemistry. nucleophilic substitution reactions – SN1. nucleophilic substitution vs. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Chemistry of Halogenated Hydrocarbons: Alkyl halides: Methods of preparation and properties. Relative reactivity of alkyl. Reference Books:  Vogel. A Textbook of Quantitative Inorganic Analysis.

Organic Chemistry (Volume 1). Ethers and Epoxides: Preparation and reactions with acids. Hofmann. T. Bouvaelt- BlancReduction. 2°.Alcohols: preparation. MPV. preparation and properties. •Finar.bromamide degradation and Curtius rearrangement. 3° alcohols. haloform reaction and Baeyer Villiger oxidation. Acidity and factors effecting it. physical properties and reactions of monocarboxylic acids. Mechanisms of Aldol and Benzoin condensation. Inc. hydroxy acids and unsaturated acids. esters and amides. Claisan-Schmidt.Organic preparations: . carbonyl and carboxylic acid group. (Pearson Education).unsaturated carbonyl compounds: Michael addition. properties and relative reactivity of 1°. oxidations and reductions (Clemmensen. (Pearson Education). John Wiley & Sons. Ring substitution reactions. Organic Chemistry. Perkin. Preparation and reactions of acid chlorides. Beckmann and Benzil- Benzilic acid rearrangements.Functional group tests for alcohols. T. phenols. Oxidation of diols by periodic acid and lead tetraacetate. R. reactivity. Nucleophilic addition-elimination reactions with ammonia derivatives with mechanism.W. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. α . Cannizzaro and Wittig reaction. & Boyd. Typical reactions of dicarboxylic acids .substitution reactions. NaBH4. 2. Ltd. anhydrides. Active methylene compounds: Keto-enol tautomerism. Dieckmann and Reformatsky reactions.LiAlH4. Reactions of epoxides with alcohols. Practical C – VI Lab: 60 Lectures 1. Pinacol- Pinacolone rearrangement. (16 Lectures) Carboxylic Acids and their Derivatives: General methods of preparation. Ltd. PDC) Addition reactions of α. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Wolff-Kishner. effect of substituents on acidic strength. ammonia derivatives and LiAlH4 (16 Lectures) Carbonyl Compounds: Structure. Claisen condensation. Reimer–Tiemann and Kolbe’s–Schmidt Reactions. β. L. Fries and Claisen rearrangements with mechanism. Knoevenagel condensation. I. Preparation and synthetic applications of diethyl malonate and ethyl acetoacetate. N. •Graham Solomons. Organic Chemistry. (12 Lectures) Reference Books: •Morrison. R. Phenols: Preparation and properties. Nucleophilic additions. Comparative study of nucleophilicsustitution at acyl group -Mechanism of acidic and alkaline hydrolysis of esters.

Practical Organic Chemistry.R. p. Phase diagrams for systems of solid-liquid equilibria involving eutectic. components and degrees of freedom.. ethyl methyl ketone. m-. vanillin. p-anisidine) and one of the following phenols (β -naphthol. University Press (2000).. S. Pearson (2012) •Ahluwalia. Clausius-Clapeyron equation and its applications to solid-liquid. V. its derivation and applications to fractional distillation of binary miscible . Hannaford. V. Tatchell. m-. p. P. S-Benzylisothiouronium salt of one each of water soluble and water insoluble acids (benzoic acid. University Press (2000). with applications. phenyl acetic acid and phthalic acid). & Saunders. The above derivatives should be prepared using 0.K. iii. Oxidation of ethanol/ isopropanol (Iodoform reaction). Hydrolysis of amides and esters.G. Selective reduction of meta dinitrobenzene to m-nitroaniline.W. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Phase Equilibria: Concept of phases. Three component systems: triangular plots. Using conventional method. Acetylation of one of the following compounds: amines (aniline. F. p.C VII: PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY III (Credits: Theory-04. water-chloroform-acetic acid system. 5th Ed. resorcinol. Reference Books: •Mann. liquid-vapour and solid-vapour equilibria. cyclohexanone. B. &Aggarwal. Practical Organic Chemistry. B. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry: Qualitative Analysis. R. vii. derivation of Gibbs Phase Rule for nonreactive and reactive systems. Using green approach ii.toluidines and o-. benzaldehyde. Pearson Education (2009) •Furniss.5-1g of the organic compound. phase diagram for one component systems (H2O and S). i. p-anisidine) and phenols (β -naphthol. o-. o-.K. A. vi. congruent and incongruent melting points. •Ahluwalia. m-. v.. The solid samples must be collected and may be used for recrystallization and melting point. CHEMISTRY . Semicarbazone of any one of the following compounds: acetone.cresol) by Schotten-Baumann reaction.toluidines and o-. &Dhingra. Binary solutions: Gibbs-Duhem- Margules equation.. b.C.G.S. Smith.J. A. salicylic acid) by any one method: a. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry: Preparation and Quantitative Analysis. Benzolyation of one of the following amines (aniline. viii. m- . iv. oxalic acid. Aldol condensation using either conventional or green method.

Tata McGraw-Hill (2009). • Assael. W. (27 Lectures) Electrochemical Cells: Rules of oxidation/reduction of ions based on half-cell potentials. R. UP (2009).S. • McQuarrie. Qualitative discussion of BET. Goodwin. Physical Chemistry 9th Ed. partial miscibility of liquids.. D. D. Tata McGraw-Hill (2011). H. Commonly Asked Questions in Thermodynamics.. Physical Chemistry. P. Narosa (2004). Oxford University Press (2010). Concentration cells with and without transference. • Levine. J. chemisorption. M..(aq) (ii) Cu2+(aq) + nNH3 → Cu(NH3 ) n2+ Potentiometry: . (6 Lectures) Reference Books: • Peter Atkins & Julio De Paula. III. enthalpy and entropy of a cell reaction. Molecular Thermodynamics. Nernst distribution law: its derivation and applications. • Mortimer.. • Zundhal. N. azeotropes.: New Delhi (2004). and (iii) pH values. Practical C – VII Lab: 60 Lectures Phase Equibria: I. nature of adsorbed state. Stamatoudis. CRC Press: NY (2011). CST. G. Standard electrode (reduction) potential and its application to different kinds of half-cells. Wakeham. G. Elsevier: NOIDA. A. (ii) equilibrium constants.. W. Chemical cells. lever rule. Qualitative discussion of potentiometric titrations (acid-base. Physical Chemistry Cengage India (2012). determination of activity coefficients and transference numbers.liquids (ideal and non ideal). T.. & Reid. Chemistry concepts and applications Cengage India (2011). S. precipitation).. adsorption isotherms (Langmuir and Freundlich). Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed. glass and SbO/Sb2O3 electrodes. redox. miscible pairs. II. applications of electrolysis in metallurgy and industry.. & Simon. S. A. J. • Castellan. Determination of critical solution temperature and composition at CST of the phenol- water system and to study the effect of impurities of sodium chloride and succinic acid on it. Prentice-Hall (2012).. A. I. • Ball. simple eutectic and b. Phase equilibria: Construction of the phase diagram using cooling curves or ignition tube method: a. Physical Chemistry 6th Ed. Physical Chemistry 2nd Ed. Application of EMF measurements in determining (i) free energy. R. congruently melting systems. steam distillation. C. quinone-hydroquinone. (27 Lectures) Surface chemistry: Physical adsorption. 4th Ed. Nernst equation. IV. • Metz.. & Will. Ltd. D. liquid junction potential. Electromotive force of a cell and its measurement. • Engel. Study the equilibrium of at least one of the following reactions by the distribution method: (i) I2 (aq) + I – (aq) → I3 . Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed. reversible and irreversible cells with examples. M. Viva Books Pvt. W. R. Distribution of acetic/ benzoic acid between water and chloroform or cyclohexane. using hydrogen.

square planar geometry.. tetrahedral coordination. ability to form complexes. W. C. G.m.: New York (2003). Labile and inert complexes. W. SEMESTER IV CHEMISTRY . strong base ii.. valence bond theory (inner and outer orbital complexes). strong base iii. Chemistry of Cr. D. • Halpern. strong base iv. Stereochemistry of complexes with 4 and 6 coordination numbers. Chelate effect. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. isomerism in coordination compounds.H. R. D. tetragonal distortions from octahedral geometry Jahn-Teller theorem.. (Latimer diagrams) Different between the first. Qualitative aspect of Ligand field and MO Theory. pairing energies. V. C. Crystal field theory. second and third transition series. Chand & Co. CFSE in weak and strong fields. P. C. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Coordination Chemistry: Werner’s theory. Strong acid vs. & Shoemaker. Experiments in Physical Chemistry 8th Ed. Fe and Co in various oxidation states with special reference to the following compounds: peroxo compounds of chromium.V.. Freeman & Co. Perform the following potentiometric titrations: i. (26 Lectures) Transition Elements: General group trends with special reference to electronic configuration.C VIII: INORGANIC CHEMISTRY III (Credits: Theory-04. electroneutrality principle and back bonding. polynuclear complexes. potassium . colour. Δt). measurement of 10 Dq (Δo). A. Mohr's salt Reference Books: • Khosla.f. & Gulati. M. Octahedral vs. McGraw-Hill: New York (2003). variable valency. 25 • Garland. Stability of various oxidation states and e. Dibasic acid vs. Nibler. A. factors affecting the magnitude of 10 Dq (Δo. Experimental Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed. W. B. magnetic and catalytic properties. Garg. & McBane. potassium dichromate. Weak acid vs.: New Delhi (2011). IUPAC nomenclature of coordination compounds. Mn. Potassium dichromate vs. J.

Tarr. Potassium tri(oxalato)ferrate(III) Properties of Complexes i.. and Pearson. Reference Book:  Vogel. J.A. Estimation of copper as CuSCN iii. iv. Donald A. 1993. Butterworth- Heinemann. ELBS 1986. glycine) by substitution method. K. Estimation of Al(III) by precipitating with oxine and weighing as Al(oxine)3 (aluminium oxinate). R. Inorganic Chemistry 3rd Ed. Inorganic Preparations: i. potassium ferrocyanide. Saunders Co. DMG.E. G.  Cotton. Trans. Marr and B. spectral and magnetic properties.  G. & Wilkinson.F & Kotz.  Miessler. (14 Lectures) Reference Books:  Purcell. bidentate ligands like acetylacetone. Verification of spectrochemical series. Prentice Hall.  Huheey. potassium ferricyanide. F.1997. Practical Inorganic Chemistry. J.  Greenwood. Measurement of 10 Dq by spectrophotometric method ii. Tetraamminecarbonatocobalt (III) nitrate iv.permanganate. 1999  Basolo. & Earnshaw A. Rockett. Pearson. (6 Lectures) Inorganic Reaction Mechanism Introduction to inorganic reaction mechanisms. Estimation of nickel (II) using Dimethylglyoxime (DMG). G. N. John Wiley & Sons. Inorganic Chemistry W.effect. Inorganic Chemistry... 2009 Practical C – VIII Lab: 60 Lectures Gravimetric Analysis: i. Acetylacetonate complexes of Cu2+/Fe3+ iii.(adapted).C. Estimation of iron as Fe2O3 by precipitating iron as Fe(OH)3... oxidation states.H2O ii. ii. Mechanisms of Inorganic Chemistry. Thermodynamic and Kinetic stability. A text book of Quantitative Analysis. &. iii. 1972 . separation of lanthanides (ion-exchange method only). NY. lanthanide contraction. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry Wiley-VCH. sodium nitroprusside and sodium cobaltinitrite.N. Chemistry of the Elements.C. 1977. 1967.W. Tetraamminecopper (II) sulphate. Synthesis of ammine complexes of Ni(II) and its ligand exchange reactions (e. colour. L.I. Van Nostrand Reinhold.g. F. [Cu(NH3)4]SO4. Substitution reactions in square planar complexes. A. (14 Lectures) Lanthanoids and Actinoids: Electronic configuration.B. theories of trans effect.

Hofmann-elimination reaction. Hoffmann’s exhaustive methylation. isoprene rule. Quinoline and isoquinoline. Structure elucidation and synthesis of Nicotine. Emde’s modification. phenanthrene and anthracene. reactions and mechanism of substitution reactions of: Furan. Ltd. (Pearson Education). General structural features. Indole(Fischer indole synthesis and Madelung synthesis). Morphine. Pyrrole (Paal-Knorr synthesis. Medicinal importance of Nicotine. (18 Lectures) Polynuclear Hydrocarbons Aromaticity of polynuclear hydrocarbons. aromaticity in 5-numbered and 6-membered rings containing one heteroatom. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Nitrogen Containing Functional Groups Preparation and important reactions of nitro compounds. Organic Chemistry. R. 2° and 3° amines with Hinsberg reagent and nitrous acid. classification. Pyridine (Hantzsch synthesis). (Skraup synthesis. Knorr quinoline synthesis. Distinction between 1°. Gabriel phthalimide synthesis. Doebner. N. Cocaine. Pomeranz-Fritsch reaction) (22 Lectures) Alkaloids Natural occurrence. Miller synthesis. Preparation and properties of naphthalene. Hygrine. Carbylamine reaction. nitriles and isonitriles. Friedlander’s synthesis. Diazonium Salts: Preparation and their synthetic applications. and Reserpine. R. Synthesis. Quinine. Thiophene. Knorr pyrrole synthesis.CHEMISTRY .Hoffmann’s exhaustive methylation. (8 Lectures) Heterocyclic Compounds Classification and nomenclature. Hantzsch synthesis). Pictet- Spengler reaction. (6 Lectures) Terpenes Occurrence. Isolation and their physiological action. (6 Lectures) Reference Books: •Morrison. Amines: Preparation and properties: Effect of substituent and solvent on basicity. Elucidation of stucture and synthesis of Citral. Bischler-Napieralski reaction. Mannich reaction. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. structure elucidation of naphthalene. . T.C IX: ORGANIC CHEMISTRY III (Credits: Theory-04. & Boyd. Structure.

R. amine and amide groups. Greeves. Ionic velocities. S. University Press (2000).. (Pearson Education). Organic Chemistry. determination of transference numbers using Hittorf and Moving Boundary methods. & Singh. L. A. PrajatiParakashan (2010). J. Organic Chemistry. V... P. mobilities and their determinations..R. Ltd. P.W.G. N. A. &Aggarwal. CHEMISTRY . I. New Age International (P) Ltd. John Wiley & Sons. •Finar. carbonyl compounds and esters) Reference Books: •Mann. and (v) hydrolysis constants of salts. Ali. V.J.W. Practical C – IX Lab: 60 Lectures 1. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. University Press (2000). P. Conductivity. S. equivalent and molar conductivity and their variation with dilution for weak and strong electrolytes. Introduction to the Chemistry of Heterocyclic compounds. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry: Preparation and Quantitative Analysis. Pearson (2012) •Ahluwalia.. Practical Organic Chemistry.M. John Welly& Sons (1976). & Saunders. S. Textbook of Organic Chemistry 1st Ed. Wien effect.Functional group test for nitro. (18 Lectures) . phenols .. J.K. Pub. Organic Chemistry (Volume 1).Qualitative analysis of unknown organic compounds containing simple functional groups (alcohols.•Finar. (Pearson Education). Oxford University Press. Debye-Falkenhagen effect. B. F. Ltd. •Singh. Inc. •Acheson. L.. (ii) ionic product of water (iii) solubility and solubility product of sparingly soluble salts. Applications of conductance measurement: (i) degree of dissociation of weak electrolytes. Molar conductivity at 29 infinite dilution. •Ahluwalia. Natural Product Chemistry. Kohlrausch law of independent migration of ions.S. R.G. Debye-Hückel-Onsager equation. T.M. Practical Organic Chemistry. Wothers. •Clayden. carboxylic acids. &Dhingra. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry: Qualitative Analysis. •Graham Solomons. •Kalsi. transference numbers and their relation to ionic mobilities.C.. Walden’s rules. I. (iv) conductometric titrations. Warren. Pearson Education (2009) •Furniss. Organic Chemistry (Volume 2: Stereochemistry and the Chemistry of Natural Products).K.. B. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt.. Smith.C X: PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY IV (Credits: Theory-04. Tatchell. 2. 5th Ed. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Conductance: Quantitative aspects of Faraday’s laws of electrolysis Arrhenius theory of electrolytic dissociation. J. Hannaford. S.

(22 Lectures) Catalysis: Types of catalyst. Role of photochemical 34 reactions in biochemical processes. photostationary states.. G. J. G. Laws. & Reid.Chemical Kinetics: Order and molecularity of a reaction. (2005). Prentice-Hall (2012). W. specificity and selectivity. J. of photochemistry. weak base Chemical Kinetics: . Lambert-Beer’s law and its limitations. Arrhenius equation. strong base iii. Determination of cell constant II. Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed.W & Paula. Temperature dependence of reaction rates. A. Strong acid vs.. Michaelis-Menten mechanism. (8 Lectures) Photochemistry: Characteristics of electromagnetic radiation. acid-base catalysis. Tata McGraw Hill: New Delhi (2006).. Physical Chemistry 4th Ed.D. physical significance of absorption coefficients.. 9th Ed. actinometry. R. Narosa (2004). Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed. photosensitised reactions. D. Concise Physical Chemistry Wiley (2010). molar conductivity. M... examples of low and high quantum yields. Elsevier: NOIDA. Alberty. • Engel. • Barrow. & Bawendi. • Rogers. photochemical equilibrium and the differential rate of photochemical reactions. quenching. • Mortimer. Inc. Lindemann mechanism. strong base iv. G. M. Weak acid vs. R. Strong acid vs. strong base ii. G. Practical C – X Lab: 60 Lectures Conductometry: I. (12 Lectures) Reference Books: • Atkins. kinetics of complex reactions (integrated rate expressions up to first order only): (i) Opposing reactions (ii) parallel reactions and (iii) consecutive reactions and their differential rate equations (steady-state approximation in reaction mechanisms) (iv) chain reactions. qualitative treatment of the theory of absolute reaction rates. P.. UP (2009). John Wiley & Sons. quantum yield. Perform the following conductometric titrations: i. T. • Silbey. Oxford University Press (2011). Enzyme catalysis. differential and integrated form of rate expressions up to second order reactions. P.. W. mechanisms of catalyzed reactions at solid surfaces. chemiluminescence. Physical Chemistry 5th Ed. degree of dissociation and dissociation constant of a weak acid. Mixture of strong acid and weak acid vs. • Castellan. rate laws in terms of the advancement of a reaction. experimental methods of the determination of rate laws. III. Physical Chemistry 4th Ed. R. Physical Chemistry. activation energy. Collision theory of reaction rates. Determination of conductivity.

Chand & Co. Freeman & Co. (9 Lectures) Amino Acids. synthesis and reactions of: Adenine. & Shoemaker. Experimental Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed.. M.. (ii)Integrated rate method 2. J. 4.. W. R. Garg. D. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Nucleic Acids Components of nucleic acids. 3. Zwitterions. C. Acid hydrolysis of methyl acetate with hydrochloric acid. P. Reference Books: • Khosla.H. SEMESTER V CHEMISTRY . D.: New York (2003). Study the kinetics of the following reactions. V. Peptides and their classification. Structure of polynucleotides (DNA and RNA). ionic properties and reactions. A. W. Cytosine. C. C. • Halpern.C XI: ORGANIC CHEMISTRY IV (Credits: Theory-04. Peptides and Proteins Amino acids. & McBane. B. Nibler. Uracil and Thymine. & Gulati. Experiments in Physical Chemistry 8th Ed. Guanine. • Garland. Saponification of ethyl acetate. Comparison of the strengths of HCl and H2SO4 by studying kinetics of hydrolysis of methyl acetate.: New Delhi (2011). Structure. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry.. Nucleosides and nucleotides. McGraw-Hill: New York (2003). . G. W. Iodide-persulphate reaction (i) Initial rate method. isoelectric point and electrophoresis.IV. α-Amino Acids . pKa values. 1.Synthesis. A.

Caloric value of food. (6 Lectures) Lipids Introduction to oils and fats. D. Mechanism of enzyme action (taking trypsin as example). coenzymes and cofactors. Freeman and Co.L. D. Tymoczko. Saponification value. J. J.H. Synthesis of peptides using N-protecting.W. Cox. primary. secondary and tertiary structures of proteins.. Antimalarials: Chloroquine (with synthesis). L. Reversion and rancidity.M. FAD.Study of peptides: determination of their primary structures-end group analysis. standard caloric content of food types. Hydrogenation of fats and oils. Krebs cycle.K. structure and therapeutic uses of antipyretics: Paracetamol (with synthesis). M.glycolysis. and Stryer. iodine number. and Lehninger. enzyme inhibitors and their importance. vitamin C and antacid (ranitidine). (2006) Biochemistry. factors affecting enzyme action. A. Salient features of active site of enzymes. (12 Lectures) Reference Books: •Berg.L. specificity of enzyme action (including stereospecificity). Conversion of food to energy: Outline of catabolic pathways of carbohydrate.M. (2009) Harper’s Illustrated Biochemistry.. Granner...H. methods of peptide synthesis. Introduction to metabolism (catabolism. An elementary treatment of Antibiotics and detailed study of chloramphenicol. fermentation. Analgesics: Ibuprofen (with synthesis). XXVIII edition. ATP: The universal currency of cellular energy. Denaturation (18 Lectures) Enzymes Introduction. Practical C – XI Lab: 60 Lectures . C-protecting and C-activating groups.Lange Medical Books/ McGraw-Hill.L. Mayes. (2009) Principles of Biochemistry. common fatty acids present in oils and fats.K. (8 Lectures) Concept of Energy in Biosystems Cells obtain energy by the oxidation of foodstuff (organic molecules).A. W. •Nelson. VIth Edition. azadirachtin (neem). Medicinal values of curcumin (haldi). R. P. Freeman and Co. ATP hydrolysis and free energy change. Agents for transfer of electrons in biological redox systems: NAD+. classification and characteristics of enzymes. anabolism). IV Edition. Solid-phase synthesis. V. W. and Rodwell. acid value. •Murray. (7 Lectures) Pharmaceutical Compounds: Structure and Importance Classification.

Separation of variables. Li). separation of variables. radial part.Effect of temperature on the action of salivary amylase. Schrödinger equation and its application to free particle and ―particle-in-a- box‖ (rigorous treatment). degeneracy. Department of Chemistry. 3. quantum mechanical operators and commutation rules.Saponification value of an oil or a fat. Rigid rotator model of rotation of diatomic molecule. Quantitative Organic Analysis. Discussion of solution (Qualitative). V. Reference Books: •Manual of Biochemistry Workshop.C XII: PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY V (Credits: Theory-04. 7. harmonic oscillator.Isolation and characterization of DNA from onion/ cauliflower/peas. detailed solution not . Pearson. 4. Spherical harmonics. wave functions. zero-point energy and Heisenberg Uncertainty principle. Qualitative treatment of hydrogen atom and hydrogen-like ions: setting up of Schrödinger equation in spherical polar coordinates.Study of the action of salivary amylase on starch at optimum conditions. University of Delhi. I. probability distribution functions. Qualitative extension to H2. Chemical bonding: Covalent bonding. 5. nodal properties. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Quantum Chemistry: Postulates of quantum mechanics. quantization of energy levels.Estimation of proteins by Lowry’s method. quantization of energy (only final energy expression). valence bond and molecular orbital approaches. 2.1.Study of the titration curve of glycine. Bonding and antibonding orbitals. CHEMISTRY . Qualitative treatment of simple harmonic oscillator model of vibrational motion: Setting up of Schrödinger equation and discussion of solution and wave functions. LCAO- MO treatment of H2 +. hydrogen atom). Vibrational energy of diatomic molecules and zero-point energy. Angular momentum. Need for approximation methods. 6. 8. •Arthur. Comparison of LCAO-MO and VB treatments of H2 (only wave functions.Determination of Iodine number of an oil/ fat. Extension to two and three dimensional boxes. 2012. Setting up of Schrödinger equation for many-electron atoms (He. Schrödinger equation in Cartesian and spherical polar (Derivation not required). Statement of variation theorem and application to simple systems (particle-in-a-box.Estimation of glycine by Sorenson’s formalin method. Average and most probable distances of electron from nucleus.

Q. spin-spin coupling and high resolution spectra. M. isotopic substitution. LiH). chemical shift and low resolution spectra. determination of bond lengths of diatomic and linear triatomic molecules. Vibrational spectroscopy: Classical equation of vibration. K. & McCash. different scales (δ and Ƭ). P. Larmor precession. Introductory Quantum Chemistry Tata McGraw-Hill (2001). singlet and triplet states. Qualitative description of LCAO-MO treatment of homonuclear and heteronuclear diatomic molecules (HF. fundamental frequencies. Vibration-rotation spectroscopy: diatomic vibrating rotator. (30 Lectures) Reference Books: • Banwell. E. C. Vibrational Raman spectra. interpretation of PMR spectra of organic molecules. Effect of nuclear spin. dissociation and predissociation. Born Oppenheimer approximation. dissociation energies. modes of vibration. Electronic spectroscopy: Franck-Condon principle. ESR of simple radicals. degrees of freedom for polyatomic molecules. Fundamentals of Quantum Chemistry 2nd Ed. & Peterson. Stokes and anti-Stokes lines. Academic Press (2005). Raman spectroscopy: Qualitative treatment of Rotational Raman effect. amplitude of diatomic molecular vibrations. A. concept of group frequencies. E. rule of mutual exclusion. fluorescence and phosphorescence. Tata McGraw-Hill: New Delhi (2006). K. ionic terms in VB). Fundamentals of Molecular Spectroscopy 4th Ed. calculation of electronic transitions of polyenes using free electron model. Elsevier: USA (2004). Electron Spin Resonance (ESR) spectroscopy: Its principle. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) spectroscopy: Principles of NMR spectroscopy. • Lowe. N. electronic transitions. overtones. their intensity difference. hot bands. Refinements of the two approaches (Configuration Interaction for MO. anharmonicity. intensities of spectral lines.required) and their limitations. P. (30 Lectures) Molecular Spectroscopy: Interaction of electromagnetic radiation with molecules and various types of spectra. . hyperfine structure. computation of force constant. R branches. Morse potential. • House. Quantum Chemistry. • Chandra. J. Rotation spectroscopy: Selection rules. J.

Garg. Atomic & Molecular Spectroscopy. • Garland. 10-phenathroline. III.. C. Nibler. VI.: New Delhi (2011).. V. Determine the concentrations of KMnO4 and K2Cr2O7 in a mixture. Analysis of the given vibration-rotation spectrum of HCl(g) Adsorption VIII. & McBane. Study the kinetics of interaction of crystal violet/ phenolphthalein with sodium hydroxide. R. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry.. J. III. Cambridge University Press (2015). C. Chand & Co.H. UV/Visible spectroscopy: I. eV). R. Verify Lambert-Beer’s law and determine the concentration of CuSO4/KMnO4/K2Cr2O7 in a solution of unknown concentration II. & Gulati. Comment on the effect of structure on the UV spectra of organic compounds. 2- propanol. D. Determine the dissociation constant of an indicator (phenolphthalein). C. VII. Verify the Freundlich and Langmuir isotherms for adsorption of acetic acid on activated charcoal. W. McGraw-Hill: New York (2003). acetic acid) in water. M. & Shoemaker. Study the kinetics of iodination of propanone in acidic medium. acetaldehyde. Experimental Physical Chemistry 3rd Ed.. G. A. Freeman & Co.: New York (2003). V. W. P. IV. B. W. kJ mol-1. Determine the amount of iron present in a sample using 1. Reference Books: • Khosla. Record the 200-350 nm UV spectra of the given compounds (acetone. Study the 200-500 nm absorbance spectra of KMnO4 and K2Cr2O7 (in 0.. A. II. D.• Kakkar. Calculate the energies of the two transitions in different units (J molecule-1.1 M H2SO4) and determine the λmax values. Study the pH-dependence of the UV-Vis spectrum (200-500 nm) of K2Cr2O7. . cm-1 . Experiments in Physical Chemistry 8th Ed. • Halpern. Practical C – XII Lab: 60 Lectures Colorimetry : I.

reasons for toxicity. electron count of mononuclear. carbonic anhydrase and carboxypeptidase. Zeise’s salt: Preparation and structure. Cisplatin as an anti-cancer drug. Ferrocene: Preparation and reactions (acetylation. Solubility products. Structures of mononuclear and binuclear carbonyls of Cr. Fe. oxalate and phosphate) and need to remove them after Group II. polynuclear and substituted metal carbonyls of 3d series. metallation. (14 Lectures) . Cd and As). thermal and photochemical decomposition) of mono and binuclear carbonyls of 3d series. Principles involved in separation of cations into groups and choice of group reagents. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Theoretical Principles in Qualitative Analysis (H2S Scheme) Basic principles involved in analysis of cations and anions. Mannich Condensation). common ion effect. SEMESTER VI CHEMISTRY . Use of chelating agents in medicine. General methods of preparation (direct combination. Metal Alkyls: Important structural features of methyl lithium (tetramer) and trialkyl aluminium (dimer). Storage and transfer of iron. Comparison of aromaticity and reactivity with that of benzene. Toxicity of metal ions (Hg. Interfering anions (fluoride. classification of elements according to their action in biological system. Iron and its application in bio-systems. reductive carbonylation. (12 Lectures) Organometallic Compounds Definition and classification of organometallic compounds on the basis of bond type. Mn. alkylation. Haemoglobin. Excess and deficiency of some trace metals. Structure and aromaticity. Sodium / K-pump. Pb. Geochemical effect on the distribution of metals. Myoglobin. synergic effect and use of IR data to explain extent of back bonding. concept of multicentre bonding in these compounds. Metal carbonyls: 18 electron rule. Co and Ni using VBT. evidences of synergic effect and comparison of synergic effect with that in carbonyls.C XIII: INORGANIC CHEMISTRY IV (Credits: Theory-04. π-acceptor behaviour of CO (MO diagram of CO to be discussed). Concept of hapticity of organic ligands. (26 Lectures) Bioinorganic Chemistry: Metal ions present in biological systems. borate.

NH4+. Cu2+. John Wiley and sons 2008. E. 1994. & Earnshaw. & Kotz. Atkins. 1987. Pearson. P.. 1996. Principles of Structure and Reactivity 4th Ed. PO43-.C. Al3+. Inorganic Chemistry. Chapman and Hall. Ca2+..N. 7th Edition.. Harper Collins 1993. SO32-.L.. • Shriver. J. .. P.L. A. • Cotton.. Concepts and Models in Inorganic Chemistry3rd Ed. & Miessler. • Powell. Inorganic Chemistry 4th Ed. • Collman. NY. K+. Ba2+. Pearson. Concise Inorganic Chemistry 5th Ed.A. John Wiley New York.. Principles and Applications of Organotransition Metal Chemistry. D. N. NJ: Prentice-Hall. Pb2+.. S.2006. & Berg. J... Ni2+. & Gaus. A. Mn2+. CA: University Science Books.F. Bi3+.. NY. & Keiter. & Tarr. C. Inorganic Chemistry 2nd Ed.J. E. Polymerisation of ethene using Ziegler-Natta catalyst (8 Lectures) Reference Books: • Vogel.H. Elsevier. Principles of Bioinorganic Chemistry Panima Publishing Company 1994. Sn2+. & Alexander. and Langford. 1972 • Svehla. Robert H.. Principles of Organometallic Chemistry. 1977 • Miessler. Vogel's Qualitative Inorganic Analysis.Cl-. Wiley India.H. Practical C – XIII Lab: 60 Lectures Qualitative semimicro analysis of mixtures containing 3 anions and 3 cations. BO33-. J.G. Chemistry of the Elements 2nd Ed. Gary O. S2-. NO2-.D. Fe3+. Saunders Co. C2O42-. Co2+. Longman. Keiter. • Sharpe.. • Purcell. Emphasis should be given to the understanding of the chemistry of different reactions.D.. Inorganic Chemistry. 1988. G. The Organometallic Chemistry of the Transition Metals.I.S2O32-.A. Donald A. • Greenwood. CH3COO-. W. Synthetic gasoline (Fischer Tropsch reaction) 3. A. 1996-03-07. NO3-. The following radicals are suggested: CO32-. R. G.. G. John Wiley and Sons. Inorganic Chemistry. Cr3+. James P.J. • Lee. Prentice Hall. E.. Mill Valley.B. • Huheey.Catalysis by Organometallic Compounds Study of the following industrial processes and their mechanism: 1. Br-. L. I-. Zn2+. Cd2+. J.M. Organometallic Chemistry. 1997 (Ziegler Natta Catalyst and Equilibria in Grignard Solution). et al. 1994. 2010. F. • Spessard. Basic Inorganic Chemistry 3rd Ed. J. 4th Indian Reprint (Pearson Education) 2005 • Douglas. Sb3+. Qualitative Inorganic Analysis. Oxford University Press. P. McDaniel. D. 2000. K. Gary L. F-. • Crabtree. B. Upper Saddle River. Alkene hydrogenation (Wilkinson’s Catalyst) 2. Sr2+. • Lippard.. Wilkinson.

Effect of H-bonding. Principles involved in chromatographic separations. NMR Spectroscopy: Basic principles of Proton Magnetic Resonance. ketones. NO2. UV and NMR for identification of simple organic molecules.and I-. CO32-and SO32-. Cu(II) and Cd(II) Reference Books:  Vogel’s Qualitative Inorganic Analysis. Ni (II) and Co (II) ii. resonance and ring size on IR absorptions.and Br-. A. conjugation. Chromophores and Auxochromes. Cl. Spin – Spin coupling and coupling constant. Applications of IR. PbSO4. Conjugated dienes: alicyclic. Cl. application in functional group analysis. Intensity of absorption.and NO3-.and I-. . Fingerprint region and its significance. IR absorption positions of O.β-unsaturated aldehydes. aldehydes and aromatics. Br-and I-. ELBS. Application of Woodward Rules for calculation of λmax for the following systems: α. homoannular and heteroannular.  Vogel. alkyne. UV Spectroscopy: Types of electronic transitions. 3 3 Spot tests should be done whenever possible.C XIV: ORGANIC CHEMISTRY V (Credits: Theory-04. ketones and dienes). chemical shift and factors influencing it. Bathochromic and Hypsochromic shifts.g.Mg2+ Mixtures should preferably contain one interfering anion. Interpetation of NMR spectra of simple compounds. 1986 CHEMISTRY . CaF2 or Al2O3) or combination of anions e. NO . Revised by G. λmax. Extended conjugated systems (aldehydes. distinction between cis and trans isomers. Anisotropic effects in alkene. SrSO4. NO . N and S containing functional groups. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Organic Spectroscopy General principles Introduction to absorption and emission spectroscopy. Paper chromatographic separation of following metal ions: i. A Textbook of Quantitative Analysis. IR Spectroscopy: Fundamental and non-fundamental molecular vibrations.and Br-. carboxylic acids and esters. or insoluble component (BaSO4. Svehla.I.

polyester). Monosaccharides: Constitution and absolute configuration of glucose and fructose. mutarotation. Metallocene-based Ziegler-Natta polymerisation of alkenes. T. Killiani. anionic and free radical addition polymerization. R. N. Textbook of Organic Chemistry 1st Ed. S. N. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. T. John Wiley & Sons. Triphenyl methane dyes - Malachite green and Rosaniline . F. (8 Lectures) Polymers Introduction and classification including di-block. lactose and sucrose. Disaccharides – Structure elucidation of maltose. Chemistry of dyeing. V. (24 Lectures) Carbohydrates Occurrence. (Pearson Education). Fabrics – natural and synthetic (acrylic. . Edible Dyes with examples. Rubbers – natural and synthetic: Buna-S. &Sreedhar. & Boyd. Polysaccharides – Elementary treatment of starch. •Finar. W. P. Organic Chemistry. Chloroprene and Neoprene. polyamido. (Pearson Education). cellulose and glycogen. Ltd. John Wiley & Sons. L..W. polythene). (16 Lectures) Dyes Classification. Haworth projections and conformational structures.Fischer synthesis and Ruff degradation. R. Biodegradable and conducting polymers with examples. Viswanathan. Ltd. New Age International (P) Ltd. V. •Billmeyer. I. Colour and constitution. Pub. Mordant and Vat Dyes. •Gowariker. Polymerisation reactions -Addition and condensation -Mechanism of cationic. Polymer additives. determination of ring size of glucose and fructose. Polymer Science. Inc. J. R. Interconversions of aldoses and ketoses. Phthalein Dyes – Phenolphthalein. Synthesis and applications of: Azo dyes – Methyl orange. (12 Lectures) Reference Books: •Kalsi. tri-block and amphiphilic polymers. epimers and anomers. Introduction to. New Age International (P) Ltd. Inc. Textbook of Polymer Science. Natural dyes – structure elucidation and synthesis of Alizarin and Indigotin. Organic Chemistry. Pub. Polyurethanes) and thermosoftening (PVC. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Organic Chemistry (Volume 2: Stereochemistry and the Chemistry of Natural Products). •Graham Solomons. Vulcanization. classification and their biological importance.. •Morrison. Preparation and applications of plastics – thermosetting (phenol-formaldehyde.

University Press (2000). A. Ali. Organic Chemistry. &Aggarwal. Pearson (2012) •Ahluwalia. amines and amides) and simple bifunctional groups.. Part 3. Reference Books: •Vogel. 5. R. Quantitative Organic Analysis. & Saunders.K. salicylic acid. Pearson Education (2009) •Furniss. 5th Ed. Organic Spectroscopy. PrajatiPrakashan (2010). •Mann. •Ahluwalia.M. •Kemp. Hannaford.. A. F. •Singh. Smith. B. P. J. nitrophenols etc.. cinnamic acid. aryl halides.C.Qualitative analysis of unknown organic compounds containing monofunctional groups (carbohydrates. P.S. .Extraction of caffeine from tea leaves. Natural Product Chemistry. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry: Preparation and Quantitative Analysis. nitro compounds.W. Warren.g. Greeves. W.. Practical Organic Chemistry. Palgrave Practical C – XIV Lab: 60 Lectures 1. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry: Qualitative Analysis.K. University Press (2000). J.G..J.. Oxford University Press. N. Wothers. 2. &Dhingra. 4. aromatic hydrocarbons. & Singh.. V.Preparation of urea formaldehyde resin. B. Tatchell.I. Practical Organic Chemistry.G. Pearson (2012). S.R..Identification of simple organic compounds by IR spectroscopy and NMR spectroscopy (Spectra to be provided).•Clayden. A. S. S. 3. J.. V.Preparation of methyl orange. e.

Chemistry Discipline Elective Courses

CHEMISTRY-DSE 1 : Choose any one of the following:
(Credits: Theory-04, Practicals-02)
Theory: 60 Lectures
Synthesis and modification of inorganic solids:

Conventional heat and beat methods, Co-precipitation method, Sol-gel methods, Hydrothermal
method, Ion-exchange and Intercalation methods.
(10 Lectures)

Inorganic solids of technological importance:
Solid electrolytes – Cationic, anionic, mixed Inorganic pigments – coloured solids, white and
black pigments.

One-dimensional metals, molecular magnets, inorganic liquid crystals.
(10 Lectures)

Overview of nanostructures and nanomaterials: classification.

Preparation of gold and silver metallic nanoparticles, self-assembled nanostructures-control of
nanoarchitecture-one dimensional control. Carbon nanotubes and inorganic nanowires. Bio-
inorganic nanomaterials, DNA and nanomaterials, natural and antisical nanomaterials, bionano
(10 Lectures)

Introduction to engineering materials for mechanical construction:
Composition, mechanical and fabricating characteristics and applications of various types of
cast irons, plain carbon and alloy steels, copper, aluminum and their alloys like duralumin,
brasses and bronzes cutting tool materials, super alloys thermoplastics, thermosets and
composite materials.
(10 Lectures)
Composite materials:
Introduction, limitations of conventional engineering materials, role of matrix in composites,
classification, matrix materials, reinforcements, metal-matrix composites, polymer-matrix

composites, fibre-reinforced composites, environmental effects on composites, applications of
(10 Lectures)

Speciality polymers:

Conducting polymers - Introduction, conduction mechanism, polyacetylene, polyparaphenylene
and polypyrole, applications of conducting polymers, Ion-exchange resins and their applications.
Ceramic & Refractory: Introduction, classification, properties, raw materials, manufacturing and
(10 Lectures)
Reference Books:
 Atkins, Peter, Overton, Tina, Rourke, Jonathan, Weller, Mark and Armstrong, Fraser
Shriver & Atkins’ Inorganic Chemistry, 5th Edition, Oxford University Press 2011-
 Adam, D.M. Inorganic Solids: An introduction to concepts in solid-state structural
chemistry, John Wiley and Sons, London, New York, Sydney, Toronto, 1974
 Poole Jr., Charles P., Owens, Frank J., Introduction to Nanotechnology John Wiley and
Sons, 2003.


60 Lectures

1. Determination of cation exchange method
2. Determination of total difference of solids.
3. Synthesis of hydrogel by co-precipitation method.
4. Synthesis of silver and gold metal nanoparticles.

Reference Book:
• Fahlman, B.D., Materials Chemistry, Springer, 2007

(Credits: Theory-04, Practicals-02)
Theory: 60 Lectures
(Compulsory elective)

Silicate Industries
Glass: Glassy state and its properties, classification (silicate and non-silicate glasses).
Manufacture and processing of glass. Composition and properties of the following types of
glasses: Soda lime glass, lead glass, armoured glass, safety glass, borosilicate glass,
fluorosilicate, coloured glass, photosensitive glass.

Ceramics: Brief introduction to types of ceramics. Superconducting and semiconducting oxides,
fullerenes, carbon nanotubes and carbon fibre.

Cements: Manufacture of cement and the setting process, quick setting cements.

(16 Lectures)

Different types of fertilizers (N, P and K). Manufacture of the following fertilizers: Urea,
ammonium nitrate, calcium ammonium nitrate, ammonium phosphates, superphosphate of lime.
(8 Lectures)

Surface Coatings:
Brief introduction to and classification of surface coatings. Paints and pigments - formulation,
composition and related properties. Fillers, Thinners, Enamels, emulsifying agents. Special
paints (Heat retardant, Fire retardant, Eco-friendly paint, Plastic paint), Dyes, Wax polishing,
Water and Oil paints, Metallic coatings (electrolytic and electroless), metal spraying and
(4 Lectures)

Working of the following batteries: Pb acid, Li-Battery, Solid state electrolyte battery. Fuel
cells, Solar cell and polymer cell.
(10 Lectures)

General principles and properties of catalysts, homogenous catalysis (catalytic steps and
examples) and heterogenous catalysis (catalytic steps and examples) and their industrial
applications, Deactivation or regeneration of catalysts.

Application of zeolites as catalysts.
(6 Lectures)

Chemical explosives:
Origin of explosive properties in organic compounds, preparation and explosive properties of
lead azide, PETN, cyclonite (RDX). Introduction to rocket propellants.
(6 Lectures)
Reference Books:
• Stocchi, E., Industrial Chemistry, Vol I, Ellis Horwood Ltd. UK, 1990
• Felder, R. M. and Rousseau, R.W., Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes, Wiley

New Delhi. D. and Jain. Engineering Chemistry. 8. Determination of free acidity in ammonium sulphate fertilizer. B. and Jain. 9th Ed. Bowen H. New Delhi. New Delhi. 4. New Delhi. 1990 • Felder. R. Analysis of (Cu. CBS Publishers. Engineering Chemistry. 3. Electroless metallic coatings on ceramic and plastic material. Ellis Horwood Ltd. J. Engineering Chemistry. 2006 . Delhi 2005 • Gopalan. 2006 ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- PRACTICALS-DSE LAB: INORGANIC MATERIALS OF INDUSTRIAL IMPORTANCE 60 Lectures 1. Delhi. Dhanpat Rai & Sons. Wiley Publishers. Preparation of pigment (zinc oxide). Engineering Chemistry. R. Meerut. • Kingery. Publishers. P. New Delhi. 2005. Ni). Vol I. • Kent. and Uhlmann. K. and Nagarajan. 2005. • Sharma. Analysis of Cement. CBS Publishers. UK. R. Vikas Publications. 2. and Nagarajan. D. 7. 6. • Gopalan. R. W. M. M. D.. 1976.. M. K. R. E.. Venkappayya. Determination of composition of dolomite (by complexometric titration). (ed) Riegel’s Handbook of Industrial Chemistry. B.. 1997 • Jain. Bowen H. 9th Ed. New Delhi. New Delhi. Meerut. Wiley Publishers. and Rousseau. Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes.W. • Kingery. P. Reference Books: • Stocchi. W. Estimation of Calcium in Calcium ammonium nitrate fertilizer. New Delhi. Goel Publishing House. • Sharma. Vikas Publications. S. C. Engineering Chemistry. D. (Cu.. Industrial Chemistry. J. S.. K.. 5. • Kent. (ed) Riegel’s Handbook of Industrial Chemistry. K. Estimation of phosphoric acid in superphosphate fertilizer. and Uhlmann. Wiley Publishers. A. 1997 • Jain. 1976. D. Venkappayya. Zn ) in alloy or synthetic samples. Goel Publishing House. Introduction to Ceramics. Introduction to Ceramics. 2004. A. 2004. D. Dhanpat Rai & Sons. Engineering Chemistry.. R. C.

Storage devices. and Linux). Simple programs using above mentioned commands. iteration and Newton – Raphson methods. REM. CIRCLE. SQR. QBASIC.Example: plotting van der Waal Isotherms (Simple Problem. LOCATE. chemsketch. ELSEIF. (40 Lecture)  Use of Software Products .INT. ASC. SCREEN. WINDOWS. RESTORE. internet application. CHR$. QBASIC programs for Chemistry problems . QB4 version of QBASIC can be used. Matrix addition and multiplication. FOR and NEXT Commands.). Number system (Binary. Numerical integration (Trapezoidal rule). Statistical analysis. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures  Basic Computer system (in brief)-Hardware and Software. matlab. DEF FNR. VIEW. Central Processing Unit (Control Unit and Arithmetic Logic Unit). Computer Codes (BCD and ASCII). hyperchem. available in general text books) and observe whether van der Waal gas equation is valid at temperatures lower than critical temperature where we require to solve a cubic equation and calculation of area under the curves (Complicated Problem. Assembly language. GOTO.CHEMISTRY-DSE 2-4 : Choose any three of the following: CHEMISTRY-DSE: APPLICATIONS OF COMPUTERS IN CHEMISTRY (Credits: Theory-04. Operating Systems (DOS. GOSUB. polynomial equations (formula. Software Products (Office. TAB and trigonometric Functions). EXP. WINDOW. scilab. If. Octal and Hexadecimal Operating System). PSET Commands. etc. binary bisection and Regula Falsi). RND.QBASIC. RETURN. FORTRAN and C++). (5 Lecture)  Use of Programming Language for solving problems in Chemistry Computer Programming Language. DATA. READ. Output devices. Programming Language – QBASIC. Input devices. Library Functions ( ABS. Simultaneous equations. Numeric/String constants and variables. DIM. Software languages: Low level and High Level languages (Machine language. Commands: INPUT and PRINT Commands. LINE. (for solving some of the basic and in turn complicated chemistry problems). Solution of quadratic equation. LOG. Numerical differential. THEN and END IF Commands. not available in general text books).

CRC Press (2007). • Mortimer.  Use of Software Products 1. Lambert Beer’s law graph. Arguslab and Accelerys JDraw. The Chemical Maths Book Oxford University Press (1996). 3. 4. van der Waals isotherm. P. 3rd Ed. Numerical integration (e. D. Simple exercises using molecular visualization software like Chemsketch. . ethane. volume of gas using van der Waals equation and comparison with ideal gas. change in pressure for small change in volume of a van der Waals gas. 2. Graphic programs related to Chemistry problems. 6. etc for data handling and manipulation. Excel. arguslab and Accelerys JDraw etc for geometry optimization and potential energy surface (local and global minima) (15 lecture) Practical: 60 Periods  Computer programs using QBASIC based on numerical methods 1. • Steiner. 5. Roots of equations: (e. pH metric titration curve. conductometric titration curves. s.g. entropy/ enthalpy change from heat capacity data). Mathematics for Physical Chemistry University Science Books (2008). A.g. Maxwell distribution curves. R. Numerical differentiation (e. etc. • Yates. Matrix operations. pH of a weak acid). Probability distributions (gas kinetic theory) and mean values.g. Elsevier (2005). water. Compressibilty versus pressure curves. d orbital shapes. 2. Mathematics for Physical Chemistry. concentration-time graph. p.. Chemical Calculations. E. geometry optimization and potential energy surface of molecules like carbon dioxide. etc to solve some of the plotting or calculation problems. Computer Software like Scilab.g. potentiometric titrations). Basic idea of Molecular Modelling using software like chemsketch. Computer Software like Scilab and Excel. cyclohexane and benzene (local and global minima) Reference Books: • McQuarrie. e. radial distribution curves. 2nd Ed.

basic principle of instrumentation. How to use Excel in analytical chemistry and in general scientific data analysis. sources of chemical interferences and their method of removal. Flame Atomic Absorption and Emission Spectrometry: Basic principles of instrumentation (choice of source. monochromator and detector) for single and double beam instrument. (25 Lectures) Thermal methods of analysis: Theory of thermogravimetry (TG). and confidence intervals. H. evaluation of analytical data. C. rejection of data. choice of flame and Burner designs. keto-enol tautomers. Techniques for quantitative estimation of Ca and Mg from their mixture. R. de. Physical Chemistry on a Microcomputer. Press (2001) 487 pages. • Noggle.• Harris. Basic principles of quantitative analysis: estimation of metal ions from aqueous solution. methods of their expression.. (1985). J. UV-Visible Spectrometry: Basic principles of instrumentation (choice of source. Method of background correction. accuracy and precision. 6th Ed. Techniques for the quantitative estimation of trace level of metal ions from water samples. -------------------------------------------------------------------------- CHEMISTRY-DSE: ANALYTICAL METHODS IN CHEMISTRY (Credits: Theory-04. monochromator. Freeman (2007) Chapters 3-5. Q and t test. geometrical isomers. validity of Beer-Lambert’s law. • Venit. Techniques of atomization and sample introduction. (5 Lectures) Electroanalytical methods: . Optical methods of analysis:(5 Lectures) Origin of spectra. normal law of distribution of indeterminate errors. F. Little Brown & Co. Cambridge Univ. • Levie. fundamental laws of spectroscopy and selection rules. errors.M. Jaico Publishing House: Delhi (1996). interaction of radiation with matter. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. statistical test of data. Programming in BASIC: Problem solving with structure and style. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Qualitative and quantitative aspects of analysis: Sampling. D. detector. S.

Separation Techniques Chromatography: . 6th Ed. Development of chromatograms: frontal.H. • Christian. Ed. The English Language Book Society of Longman . John Wiley & Sons. International Publisher. continuous and counter current extractions. R. (10 Lectures) Separation techniques: Solvent extraction: Classification. Holler F. elution and displacement methods.A. Chromatography: Classification. London. Belmont. Ltd. • Khopkar. Singapore. partition & ion exchange. Gary D. New Age. principle and efficiency of the technique.. Principles of Instrumental Analysis.A. Technique of extraction: batch. Basic Concepts of Analytical Chemistry.H.: Instrumental Methods of Analysis.DSE LAB: ANALYTICAL METHODS IN CHEMISTRY 60 Lectures I. New York. 7th Ed. S. California. • Harris. O. 2001. Ed.V. 1988. et al. Wardsworth Publishing Company. Arthur I: A Text book of Quantitative Inorganic Analysis (Rev.M. Techniques used for the determination of pKa values. W. Laboratory Hand Book of Chromatographic and Allied Methods. principle and efficiency of the technique. T. USA. Techniques used for the determination of equivalence points. Elles Horwood Ltd. and Chalmers. extraction of organic species from the aqueous and non-aqueous media. New York. Freeman. Mechanism of extraction: extraction by solvation and chelation. • Dilts. potentiometric and conductometric titrations. D.A. basic principle of pH metric. • Skoog. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- PRACTICALS. R. Daniel C: Exploring Chemical Analysis. Hobart H. • Mikes. Analytical Chemistry. Qualitative and quantitative aspects of solvent extraction: extraction of metal ions from aqueous solution. • Willard. 2004. by G. 2009. Thomson Asia Pvt. Jeffery and others) 5th Ed. Mechanism of separation: adsorption. Analytical Chemistry – Methods of separation Van Nostrand 1974. (15 Lectures) Reference Books: • Vogel.Classification of electroanalytical methods.J. and Nieman. 1998.

Jeffery and others) 5th Ed. London. Reporting the Rf values. & Chalmers. • Willard. Gary D. 1998. New Age.A. Belmont. KMnO4) Reference Books: • Vogel. Analysis of soil: (i) Determination of pH of soil.(a) Separation of mixtures (i) Paper chromatographic separation of Co2+ and Ni2+. International Publisher. phosphate Ion exchange: (i) Determination of exchange capacity of cation exchange resins and anion exchange resins. • Skoog. Singapore. Basic Concepts of Analytical Chemistry. Ed. Holler F. • Harris. Ltd. USA. New York. S.A. 2004. R. and Nieman. John Wiley & Sons. Elles Horwood Ltd. New York. W. and determine its concentration by spectrophotometry. Solvent Extractions: 2+ 2+ (i) To separate a mixture of Ni & Fe by complexation with DMG and extracting the Ni2+- DMG complex in chloroform. • Mikes. . California. (ii) Separation and identification of the amino acids present in the given mixture by paper chromatography. Hobart H. (ii) Separation of amino acids from organic acids by ion exchange chromatography.A. 7th Ed. by G. Analytical Chemistry.J. O.H. II. 6th Ed. D. Freeman.H. 2009. 2001. Principles of Instrumental Analysis.: Instrumental Methods of Analysis. Daniel C: Exploring Chemical Analysis. Arthur I: A Text book of Quantitative Inorganic Analysis (Rev. The English Language Book Society of Longman .M. • Khopkar. (ii) Total soluble salt (iii) Estimation of calcium. • Christian. Laboratory Hand Book of Chromatographic & Allied Methods. Wardsworth Publishing Company. T. et al. magnesium (iv) Qualitative detection of nitrate. III Spectrophotometry Verification of Lambert-Beer’s law and determination of concentration of a coloured species (CuSO4. Thomson Asia Pvt. 1988.

Useful Concepts in Molecular Modelling: Coordinate Systems.R. Hydrogen bonding in Molecular Mechanics. (10 Lectures) Force Fields: Fields. Leach. 2008.• Dilts. Boundaries. Constructing and evaluating a comparative model. (12 Lectures) Molecular Dynamics & Monte Carlo Simulation: Molecular Dynamics Simulation Methods. Haile. Electrostatic interactions. Molecular Modelling Principles and Application. van der Waals Interactions. Force Field Models for the Simulation of Liquid Water. Non-derivative method. Molecular Dynamics Simulation Elementary Methods. Molecular Dynamics using simple models. Analytical Chemistry – Methods of separation Van Nostrand 1974 CHEMISTRY-DSE: MOLECULAR MODELLING & DRUG DESIGN (Credits: Theory-04. 1997. Molecular Dynamics at constant temperature and pressure. Longman. Computer Hardware and Software. Metropolis method.Introduction to comparative Modeling. The Molecular Modelling Literature. (12 Lectures) Structure Prediction and Drug Design: Structure prediction . John Wiley and Sons. (14 Lectures) Energy Minimization and Computer Simulation: Minimization and related methods for exploring the energy surface. Analyzing the results of a simulation and estimating Errors. Molecular Dynamics with continuous potentials. . First and second order minimization methods.M. Predicting protein structures by 'Threading’. 46 (12 Lectures) Reference Books:  A.V. Sequence alignment. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Introduction to Molecular Modelling: Introduction. Springer . Simple thermodynamic properties and Phase Space. QSAR and Molecular Modeling. Structure based de novo ligand design. Molecular Graphics. Introduction to nonbonded interactions.  Satya Prakash Gupta. Potential Energy Surfaces. Bond Stretching. Molecular docking. R. 2001.Anamaya Publishers.  J. Surfaces. Models used in Monte Carlo simulations of polymers. Angle Bending. Drug Discovery – Chemoinformatics – QSAR. Computer simulation methods. Monte Carlo simulation of molecules.

Leach. 2001. Visualize the molecular orbitals of the ethane ζ bonds and ethene. (Z)-3-methyl-2-pentene. Reference Books:  A. dimethylamine and trimethylamine. (a) Compare the shapes of the molecules: 1-butanol.3-dimethyl-2-butene in order of increasing stability. Note the dipole moment of each molecule. (b) Show how the shapes affect the trend in boiling points: (118 ºC. Note the dipole moment of each compound: (a) alkyl halide (b) aldehyde (c) ketone (d) amine (e) ether (f) nitrile (g) thiol (h) carboxylic acid (i) ester (j) amide. 2008. (a) Determine the heat of hydration of ethylene. (a) Perform a conformational analysis of butane. and 2- methyl-2-propanol. Animate the vibrations of these molecules. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Introduction and history of polymeric materials: Different schemes of classification of polymers. (a) Relate the charge on the hydrogen atom in hydrogen halides with their acid character. (4 Lectures) Functionality and its importance: . 2-methyl-1-propanol. 100 ºC. ArgusLab ( Arrange 1-hexene.planaria-software.  J. respectively). TINKER 6. (b) Compare the basicities of the nitrogen atoms in ammonia. Texture of Polymers. ii. Visualize the electron density and electrostatic potential maps for LiH. Hyperchem. (b) Compute the resonance energy of benzene by comparison of its enthalpy of hydrogenation with that of cyclohexene. vii.M.2 (dasher. WebLab Viewer. Polymer nomenclature. 2-butanol. methylamine. Springer . 1997.R.  Satya Prakash Gupta. 2-methyl-2-pentene. ethene.PRACTICAL. vi. CHEMISTRY-DSE: POLYMER CHEMISTRY (Credits: Theory-06. H2S. (E)-3-methyl-2-pentene. iii. (b) Determine the enthalpy of isomerization of cis and trans 2-butene. Molecular Modelling Principles and Application. benzene and pyridine π bonds. 82 ºC.DSE LAB: MOLECULAR MODELLING & DRUG DESIGN 60 Lectures i. viii. Molecular forces and chemical bonding in polymers. 108 º H2Se. and 2. (b) Compare the HAH bond angles for the second row dihydrides and compare with the results from qualitative MO theory. (a) Compare the optimized bond angles H2O. QSAR and Molecular Modeling. Relate to the dipole moments. Molecular Dynamics Simulation Elementary Methods. NO and CO and comment. John Wiley and Sons. v. Compare the optimized C-C bond lengths in ethane. Build and minimize organic compounds of your choice containing the following functional groups. Longman. ethyne and benzene. ix. or any similar software. Haile. iv. HF. N2.Anamaya Publishers. ethyne. Note: Software: ChemSketch.

properties and application of the following polymers: polyolefins.  R.W.  F. viscometry. structure. radical chain growth. poly(vinyl chloride) and related polymers. Inc. entropy. Mechanism and kinetics of copolymerization. Phenol formaldehyde resins (Bakelite. polyaniline. silicone polymers.  G. Lenz: Organic Chemistry of Synthetic High Polymers. Novalac). light scattering and osmotic pressure methods. Tata Mcgraw-Hill. John Wiley. poly(vinyl acetate) and related polymers.Criteria for synthetic polymer formation. poly(p-phenylene sulphide polypyrrole. ionic chain (both cationic and anionic) and coordination polymerizations. classification of polymerization processes. Factors affecting crystalline melting point. Flory. thermal. polythiophene)]. Conducting Polymers. Polydispersity index. Factors affecting glass transition temperature (Tg).W. Relationships between functionality. extent of reaction and degree of polymerization. etc) by end group analysis. and free energy change of mixing of polymers solutions. enthalpy. Flow & Mechanical Properties). fluoro polymers. (8 Lectures) Polymer Solution – Criteria for polymer solubility. (10 Lectures) Reference Books:  Seymour’s Polymer Chemistry. polyurethanes. (8 Lectures) Kinetics of Polymerization: Mechanism and kinetics of step growth. acrylic polymers. Molecular weight distribution and its significance. Poly-functional systems. CHEMISTRY PRACTICAL . WLF equation. polymerization techniques. Bifunctional systems. Solubility parameter. Billmeyer: Text Book of Polymer Science. polydienes. John Wiley. Thermodynamics of polymer solutions. Morphology of crystalline polymers. Marcel Dekker. polyamides and related polymers. Polycarbonates. (8 lectures) Crystallization and crystallinity: Determination of crystalline melting point and degree of crystallinity. (8 Lectures) Properties of Polymers (Physical.  P. Ghosh: Polymer Science & Technology. [polyacetylene. (8 Lectures) Glass transition temperature (Tg) and determination of Tg. Odian: Principles of Polymerization. (2 Lectures) Determination of molecular weight of polymers (Mn. Free volume theory.DSE LAB: POLYMER CHEMISTRY 60 Lectures Polymer synthesis . Lower and Upper critical solution temperatures. Brief introduction to preparation. (4 Lectures) Nature and structure of polymers-Structure Property relationships. polystyrene and styrene copolymers.Huggins theory. Mw.

Preparation of polyacrylamide and its electrophoresis *at least 7 experiments to be carried out. 7. Estimation of the amount of HCHO in the given solution by sodium sulphite method 2. 2nd ed. Oxford University Press (2005)  Seymour/ Carraher’s Polymer Chemistry. 3rd ed. H. John Wiley & Sons (2002)  L. Reference Books:  Malcohm P. Polymer Science and Technology. Prentice-Hall (2003)  Fred W. (2013). Polymer Chemistry: An Introduction. Instrumental Techniques 3.NaNO2 solution (b) (Poly vinyl proplylidine (PVP) in water 2. Sperling. Wiley-Interscience (1984)  Joel R. Introduction to Macromolecular Science. Lampe and James E. Introduction to Physical Polymer Science. Polymer characterization 1. Preparation of IPC b. Textbook of Polymer Science. Contemporary Polymer Chemistry. Carraher. Microscale Emulsion Polymerization of Poly(methylacrylate). Purification of monomer b. Billmeyer. by Charles E. 4th ed. 3rd ed. Redox polymerization of acrylamide 4. IR studies of polymers 4. Determination of hydroxyl number of a polymer using colorimetric method. Mark. Purification of IPC c. preparation of polyester from isophthaloyl chloride (IPC) and phenolphthalein a. DSC analysis of polymers 5. Preparation of urea-formaldehyde resin 6. a. Polymerization using benzoyl peroxide (BPO) / 2. Determination of molecular weight by end group analysis: Polyethylene glycol (PEG) (OH group). 9th ed. Determination of molecular weight by viscometry: (a) Polyacrylamide-aq. Frederick W. Polymer analysis 1. Polymer Chemistry: An Introduction. Preparations of novalac resin/resold resin. 3. 2nd ed. John Wiley & Sons (2005)  Malcolm P. 4. Precipitation polymerization of acrylonitrile 5. Aminabhavi. Free radical solution polymerization of styrene (St) / Methyl Methacrylate (MMA) / Methyl Acrylate (MA) / Acrylic acid (AA). Testing of mechanical properties of polymers. Prentice-Hall (2003)  Petr Munk and Tejraj M. 3rd ed. Stevens. 5. Stevens. .2’-azo-bis-isobutylonitrile (AIBN) 2.  Harry R. 3rd Ed. Allcock. Interfacial polymerization. Jr. Interfacial polymerization 3.1. Preparation of nylon 66/6 1. Determination of the viscosity-average molecular weight of poly(vinyl alcohol) (PVOH) and the fraction of ―head-to-head‖ monomer linkages in the polymer. Fried.

simple linear cases. ChemIndustry. Scirus. Substance Index. description of methods. Subject Index. Safe storage and use of hazardous chemicals. exponential function fit. Organizing a poster display. Information Technology and Library Resources: The Internet and World Wide Web.CHEMISTRY-DSE: RESEARCH METHODOLOGY FOR CHEMISTRY (Credits: Theory-05. analysis of residuals. Hot articles.Databases. dictionaries. Scopus.Scientific method and design of experiments. the need for illustration. Writing ethics. Curve fitting. TOC alerts. Analysis and Presentation of Data: Descriptive statistics. current contents. UGC infonet. Wiki. procedures for working with gases at pressures above or below atmospheric – safe storage and disposal of waste chemicals. ChemSpider. E-consortium. weighted linear case. abstracts. publications of scientific work. SI Units and their use. secondary. Citation index. (12 Lectures) Data Analysis The Investigative Approach: Making and Recording Measurements. recycling and reuse of laboratory chemicals. Impact factor. Choosing and using statistical tests. r and its abuse. (20 Lectures) Methods of Scientific Research and Writing Scientific Papers: Reporting practical and project work. verification and segregation of laboratory waste. flammable or explosive hazards. procedure for laboratory disposal of explosives. tertiary sources. Science Direct. procedure for working with substances that pose hazards. Correlation and regression. conclusions. bibliography. Finding and citing published information. Giving an oral presentation. Internet resources for chemistry. Tutorials-01) Theory: 75 Lectures Literature Survey: Print: Sources of information: Primary. linearizing transformations. E-books. monographs. H-index. E-journals. Chemometrics. disposal of chemicals in the sanitary sewer system. Writing literature surveys and reviews. (13 Lectures) . Writing scientific papers – justification for scientific contributions. and other Indices with examples. text-books. Basic aspects of multiple linear regression analysis. recovery. Google Scholar. identification. emergency procedure and first aid. Blogs. Analysis of variance (ANOVA). SciFinder. style. Journals: Journal abbreviations. protective apparel. Internet discussion groups and communities. incineration and transportation of hazardous chemicals. Author Index. Digital: Web resources. (20 Lectures) Chemical Safety and Ethical Handling of Chemicals: Safe working procedure and protective environment. current titles. reviews. Preprint servers. General polynomial fitting. Introduction to Chemical Abstracts and Beilstein. Avoiding plagiarism. laboratory ventilation. Journal access. Formula Index. fitting of linear equations. Search engines.

 Hibbert. (2006) Data analysis for chemistry. J. fluorous biphasic solvent. London.. substitution and elimination reactions.  Harris. J. D. R. ionic liquids. 2nd Ed. J. & Gooding. Atom Economy. Press (2001) 487 pages. calculation of atom economy of the rearrangement. D. Fourth Ed. Chapman Hall.. Prentice-Hall. C.Electronics Basic fundamentals of electronic circuits and their components used in circuits of common instruments like spectrophotometers. Quantitative chemical analysis. B.01. Freeman (2007) Chapters 3-5. J. (2011) Practical skills in chemistry. (1984) Errors of observation and their treatment. typical circuits involving operational amplifiers for electrochemical instruments. Reed. Cambridge Univ. R. 6th Ed. J. PEG. Holmes. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Introduction to Green Chemistry What is Green Chemistry? Need for Green Chemistry.  Prevention/ minimization of hazardous/ toxic products reducing toxicity risk = (function) hazard x exposure . Oxford University Press.. Goals of Green Chemistry. de.. Harlow. & Jones. CHEMISTRY-DSE: GREEN CHEMISTRY (Credits: Theory-04. Jones.  Topping.  Levie.  Chemical safety matters – IUPAC – IPCS. Elementary aspects of digital electronics. A. maximum incorporation of the materials used in the process into the final products . Prevention of Waste/ byproducts. Cambridge University Press. Limitations/ Obstacles in the pursuit of the goals of Green Chemistry (4 Lectures) Principles of Green Chemistry and Designing a Chemical synthesis Twelve principles of Green Chemistry with their explanations and special emphasis on the following with examples:  Designing a Green Synthesis using these principles. M. solventless processes. water as a solvent for organic reactions. 1992..  OSU safety manual 1. A. How to use Excel in analytical chemistry and in general scientific data analysis. Weyers. (10 Lectures) Reference Books:  Dean. waste or pollution prevention hierarchy  Green solvents– super critical fluids. addition. immobilized solvents and how to compare greenness of solvents  Energy requirements for reactions – alternative sources of energy: use of microwaves . R.. D.

6.  Prevention of chemical accidents designing greener processes. inherent safer design. (10 Lecture) Reference Books: . 8. Healthier Fats and oil by Green Chemistry: Enzymatic Inter esterification for production of no Trans-Fats and Oils 9. Green chemistry in sustainable development. greener alternative to Bhopal Gas Tragedy (safer route to carbaryl) and Flixiborough accident (safer route to cyclohexanol) subdivision of ISD.  Strengthening/ development of analytical techniques to prevent and minimize the generation of hazardous substances in chemical processes. avoidance of unnecessary derivatization – careful use of blocking/protecting groups. catechol.  use of catalytic reagents (wherever possible) in preference to stoichiometric reagents. Combinatorial green chemistry. Surfactants for Carbon Dioxide – replacing smog producing and ozone depleting solvents with CO2 for precision cleaning and dry cleaning of garments. Rightfit pigment: synthetic azopigments to replace toxic organic and inorganic pigments. 7. oxidation of toluene and alcohols. multifunctional reagents. Biomimetic. Development of Fully Recyclable Carpet: Cradle to Cradle Carpeting (16 Lectures) Future Trends in Green Chemistry Oxidation reagents and catalysts. and ultrasonic energy  Selection of starting materials. green synthesis of a compostable and widely applicable plastic (poly lactic acid) made from corn. simplification. bio catalysis. Green Synthesis of the following compounds: adipic acid. moderation and limitation. asymmetric catalysis and photo catalysis. 5. Proliferation of solventless reactions. catalysis and green chemistry. methyl benzoate to benzoic acid. Designing of Environmentally safe marine antifoulant. comparison of heterogeneous and homogeneous catalysis. microwave assisted reactions in organic solvents Diels-Alder reaction and Decarboxylation reaction 3. substitution. An efficient. minimization. co crystal controlled solid state synthesis (C2S3). Microwave assisted reactions in water: Hofmann Elimination. disodium iminodiacetate (alternative to Strecker synthesis) 2. principle of ISD ―What you don’t have cannot harm you‖. Ultrasound assisted reactions: sonochemical Simmons-Smith Reaction (Ultrasonic alternative to Iodine) 4. (30 Lectures) Examples of Green Synthesis/ Reactions and some real world cases 1.

a n d Warner. RSC Publishing. Washington. substitution and rearrangement should also be studied for the calculation of atom economy. a n d Tinnesand.K. A. Using renewable resources Preparation and characterization of biodiesel from vegetable oil/ waste cooking oil 3. like addition. 2001 • Cann. M. Introduction to Green Chemistry. Oxford Green Chemistry -Theory and Practical. 2002  Lancaster.→ propene + trimethylpropene + water H2SO4/H2O (II) 1-propanol propene + water The other types of reactions. and Connely. Use of molecular model kit to stimulate the reaction to investigate how the atom economy can illustrate Green Chemistry.K. elimination. M. New Trends in Green Chemistry. J.. 2005 • Anastas. Safer starting materials Preparation and characterization of nano particles of gold using tea leaves. Real-World Cases in Green Chemistry. American Chemical Society. ISBN: 978- 1-84755-873-2 ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CHEMISTRY PRACTICAL . Anamalaya Publishers. Introduction to Green Chemistry. V. American Chemical Society Washington.S. M. P. and Kidwai.A. M.E. 2000 • Ryan. 1998 • Matlack. 1..C.• Ahluwalia. Green Chemistry an Introductory Text 2nd Ed. Marcel Dekker.R. Avoiding waste Principle of atom economy.T.DSE LAB: GREEN CHEMISTRY 60 Lectures 1. M. University Press. Mike. Preparation of propene by two methods can be studied (I) Triethylamine ion + OH.. .

D.A. 2002 • Sharma.C. Introduction to Organic Laboratory Techniques – a Microscale Approach 4th Ed. American Chemical Society. Green Chemistry Experiments: A monograph. ISBN 978-1-84755-873-2  Pavia. M. Washington DC.T. 2008  Lancaster. microwave assisted one pot synthesis of phthalocyanine complex of copper (II). Solvent free. and Engels. M. American Chemical Society. Mike Green Chemistry: An introductory text: 2nd Ed.. New Delhi. E. Tinnesand. 2006 CHEMISTRY-DSE: INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS AND ENVIRONMENT (Credits: Theory-04. J. M.K. Kriz. Reference Books: • Anastas. and Connelly.S. R. G.C. and Chaudhari. 7. 2002 • Ryan. C.G.. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Industrial Gases and Inorganic Chemicals .M. M. R.A. Bangalore ISBN 978-93-81141-55-7. Mechanochemical solvent free synthesis of azomethines Alternative sources of energy 8. American Chemical Society. 2013 • Cann. Brooks-Cole Laboratory Series for Organic Chemistry. 2008 • Cann. M.. American Chemical Society. Photoreduction of benzophenone to benzopinacol in the presence of sunlight. M.T and Warner. G. Introduction to Green Chemistry. P.4. Lampman. Real world cases in Green Chemistry. 1998 • Kirchoff.K.K. P. (Ed). I. M. 9.. Washington DC.L. International Publishing House Pvt Ltd. and Ryan. Use of enzymes as catalysts Benzoin condensation using Thiamine Hydrochloride as a catalyst instead of cyanide Alternative Green solvents 6. Oxford University Press. Sidhwani. and Thomas. Greener approaches to undergraduate chemistry experiment. RSC publishing. Green Chemistry: Theory and Practice. I. Real world cases in Green Chemistry. Extraction of D-limonene from orange peel using liquid CO2 prepared from dry ice.

NOx. potassium dichromate and potassium permanganate. chlorofluorocarbons and Halogens. petrol and natural gas. industrial water and domestic water. Industrial waste management. helium. Dara: A Textbook of Engineering Chemistry.Industrial Gases: Large scale production. acetylene. Water treatment and purification (reverse osmosis. (6 Lectures) Reference Books:  E. textile. common salt. secondary and tertiary treatment). H2S and other foul smelling gases. sulphuric acid. chlorine. particle size and chemical nature. Chand & Company Ltd. nitrogen and sulphur. Ozone depletion by oxides of nitrogen. A. application. potash alum.  J. storage and hazards in handling of the following gases: oxygen. nitrogen. removal of sulphur from coal. bleaching powder. analysis and hazards in handling the following chemicals: hydrochloric acid.  S. aquatic ecosystems. Tidal and Hydel. sodium thiosulphate. (10 Lectures) Industrial Metallurgy Preparation of metals (ferrous and nonferrous) and ultrapure metals for semiconductor technology. S. ion exchange).  R. (10 Lectures) Biocatalysis Introduction to biocatalysis: Importance in ―Green Chemistry‖ and Chemical Industry. electro dialysis. Sludge disposal. CO. Pollution by SO2. chrome alum. CO2. agro. incineration of waste. etc. Impacts of water pollution on hydrological and ecosystems. geothermal. caustic soda. Nuclear Fusion / Fission. NOx. Vol-I. sulphur dioxide and phosgene. Water quality parameters for waste water. petroleum and petrochemicals. water resources. Techniques for measuring water pollution. Solar energy. (30 Lectures) Energy & Environment Sources of energy: Coal. Control of particulates. Inorganic Chemicals: Manufacture. Methods of estimation of CO. Hydrogen. borax.M. New . Major sources of air pollution. Water purification methods. Effluent treatment plants (primary. hydrogen peroxide. Greenhouse effect and Global warming. UK. tannery. neon. Stocchi: Industrial Chemistry. Biogeochemical cycles of carbon. dairy. uses. fertilizer. R. hydrogen. Air Pollution: Major regions of atmosphere. nuclear disaster and its management. Photochemical smog: its constituents and photochemistry. Felder. Effects of air pollution on living organisms and vegetation. etc. Rousseau: Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes. Industrial effluents from the following industries and their treatment: electroplating. carbon monoxide. Environmental effects of ozone. Nuclear Pollution: Disposal of nuclear waste. (4 Lectures) Environment and its segments Ecosystems. Ellis Horwood Ltd. S. Wiley Publishers. Air pollutants: types. Water Pollution: Hydrological cycle. New Delhi. SOx and control procedures. Kent: Riegel’s Handbook of Industrial Chemistry. argon. New Delhi. Sources and nature of water pollutants. CBS Publishers.W. fluorine. nitric acid. sources. Chemical and photochemical reactions in atmosphere.

sulphate and salinity of water samples by simple titration method (AgNO3 and potassium chromate). 5.  G. Rousseau: Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes. Estimation of total alkalinity of water samples (CO3 2-. Chand & Company Ltd. De. Measurement of chloride. Study of some of the common bio-indicators of pollution..T. CRC Press (2005). HCO3 -) using double titration method. Environmental Pollution Analysis: Wiley Eastern Ltd. Estimation of SPM in air samples. Environmental Pollution Analysis: Wiley Eastern Ltd. S. New Delhi. M.  K. New Delhi. R.  A. Wiley Publishers. Measurement of dissolved CO2. 7. Felder. Environmental Studies.E. Dara: A Textbook of Engineering Chemistry. Vol-I.  S.  S. CHEMISTRY PRACTICAL . Consideration of electromagnetic radiation. 10. Determination of dissolved oxygen in water. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Introduction to spectroscopic methods of analysis: Recap of the spectroscopic methods covered in detail in the core chemistry syllabus: Treatment of analytical data.. 8. Brooks/ Cole (2006). 6.  S. including error analysis. A. Environmental Science 11th edition.W. Manahan. New Delhi (2005). Classification of analytical methods and the types of instrumental methods. Percentage of available chlorine in bleaching powder. Environmental Chemistry. New Delhi. S. Reference Books:  E. New Delhi. Kent: Riegel’s Handbook of Industrial Chemistry. Environmental Chemistry: New Age International Pvt. Khopkar. Determination of Chemical Oxygen Demand (COD) 3. Miller. M. Mishra. Ellis Horwood Ltd. New Delhi. CBS Publishers. New Delhi.  R. Determination of Biological Oxygen Demand (BOD) 4. CHEMISTRY-DSE: INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF CHEMICAL ANALYSIS (Credits: Theory-04. Khopkar. Ltd. De.M.  S. Environmental Chemistry: New Age International Pvt.DSE LAB: INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS & ENVIRONMENT 60 Lectures 1. Stocchi: Industrial Chemistry. Ltd. Delhi. Preparation of borax/ boric acid.  K. Selective and Scientific Books. 9. UK.  J. . New Delhi. 2.

(16 Lectures) Separation techniques Chromatography: Gas chromatography. absorption. Instrumentation. wavelength dispersion (gratings. UV-Visible/ Near IR – emission. Detection of signal (photocells. time resolution). size. Immunoassays and DNA techniques Mass spectroscopy: Making the gaseous molecule into an ion (electron impact. Separation of ions on basis of mass to charge ratio. differential detection). Single and Double Beam instruments. prisms. Special problems for portable instrumentation and rapid detection. interactions with stationary phase. photomultipliers. Detection of radiation (simultaneous/scanning. Electric quadrupole. matrix effects. sensitivity and S/N). laser desorption. fluorescence and the use of time. (8 Lectures) NMR spectroscopy: Principle. plasmas). Spincoupling. Applications. liquid chromatography. Samples and results expected. Detection as a means of further analysis (use of tags and coupling to IR and MS). Making liquids and solids into ions (electrospray. fluorescent tags). solubility. Means of excitation (light sources). diode arrays. photoaccoustic. supercritical fluids. (4 Lectures) Electroanalytical Methods: Potentiometry & Voltammetry (4 Lectures) Radiochemical Methods (4 Lectures) X-ray analysis and electron spectroscopy (surface analysis) (4 Lectures) Reference books: . Atomic spectroscopy: Atomic absorption. electrical discharge. interference filters. Electrophoresis (plates and capillary) and use with DNA analysis. resolution). Atomic emission. Importance of column technology (packing. Applications: Issues of quality assurance and quality control. fluorescence and photoaccoustic. detection of the signal (heat. Excitation sources (lasers. (4 Lectures) Molecular spectroscopy: Infrared spectroscopy: Interactions with molecules: absorption and scattering. (16 Lectures) Elemental analysis: Mass spectrometry (electrical discharges). other interferences). electrical field). specific (gas and liquid). and Atomic fluorescence. Wavelength separation and resolution (dependence on technique). Detection and interpretation (how this is linked to excitation). interpretation of spectrum (qualitative. mixtures. Interpretation (errors due to molecular and ionic species. resolution). absorption vs. signal noise). Interpretation (quantification. Separation based on increasing number of factors (volatility. advantages of Fourier Transform (FTIR). placement of sample relative to dispersion. mixtures. separation of spectrum (wavelength dispersion. Resolution. laser. capillaries). Time of flight. Magnetic. fast atom bombardment). time resolution). time and multiple separations. Excitation and getting sample into gas phase (flames. Detection: simple vs. Factors affecting chemical shift. chemical ionization). electrical discharges.

 P.  Instrumental Methods of Analysis. PRACTICALS-DSE LAB: INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF CHEMICAL ANALYSIS 60 Lectures 1. Settle.  Principles of Instrumental Analysis . Willard. 5. and Stanley Crouch (ISBN 0-495-01201-7). F. and Copper in Food by Atomic Absorption 9. Determination of a Mixture of Cobalt and Nickel (UV/Vis spec. Quantitative Analysis of Mixtures by Gas Chromatography (i. Skoog. .) 6. and Stanley Crouch (ISBN 0-495-01201-7). Skoog. Willard. Use of capillary electrophoresis with laser fluorescence detection for nuclear DNA (Y chromosome only or multiple chromosome) 19. Determination of Calcium. James Holler. 7th ed. Atkins: Physical Chemistry. preservation.  C. Use of fluorescence to do ―presumptive tests‖ to identify blood or other body fluids. Titration curve of an amino acid.  W. Cyclic Voltammetry of the Ferrocyanide/Ferricyanide Couple 14. 16. Laboratory analysis to confirm anthrax or cocaine 21.e. Determination of the void volume of a gel filtration column. Moore: Physical Chemistry. Iron. chloroform and carbon tetrachloride) 10. 4.W. Reference Books:  Principles of Instrumental Analysis . Determination of the isoelectric pH of a protein. Dean.  G. Detection of pollutants or illegal dumping 24.  Instrumental Methods of Analysis. Determination of Caffeine in Beverages by HPLC 12.e. and control of blood evidence being used for DNA testing 18.N.  Brian Smith: Infrared Spectral Interpretations: A Systematic Approach. Merritt. 3. Separation of Carbohydrates by HPLC 11. Collection. Banwell: Fundamentals of Molecular Spectroscopy. Castellan: Physical Chemistry.J. Potentiometric Titration of a Chloride-Iodide Mixture 13. IR Absorption Spectra (Study of Aldehydes and Ketones) 8. F. Use of sequencing for the analysis of mitochondrial DNA 20. 7th ed. Fibre analysis At least 10 experiments to be performed. Merritt. Detection of illegal drugs or steroids in athletes 23. acetone in water) 7. Dean. James Holler.. Use of ―presumptive tests‖ for anthrax or cocaine 17. Safety Practices in the Chemistry Laboratory 2.W. Settle..6th Edition by Douglas A. Study of Electronic Transitions in Organic Molecules (i. Detection in the field and confirmation in the laboratory of flammable accelerants or explosives 22.6th Edition by Douglas A. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance 15.

SEC1 to SEC4 IT SKILLS FOR CHEMISTS (Credits: 02) .Skill Enhancement Course (any four) (Credit: 02 each).

units of a measurement. combining uncertainties. plotting graphs. interconversion of units. bits. entropy/enthalpy change from heat capacity data). measurements in chemistry. Numerical curve fitting: the method of least squares (regression). Mean. Compiled versus interpreted languages. Data reduction and the propagation of errors. hierarchy of operations. relative error.Roots of quadratic equations analytically and iteratively (e. pH of a weak acid not ignoring the ionization of water. pH of a weak acid). iterative.g. finding roots (quadratic formula. logarithms. significant figures. Elements of the BASIC language. variables. Algebraic operations on real scalar variables (e. Numerical integration (Trapezoidal and Simpson’s rule. Newton-Raphson method). Statistical analysis. inbuilt functions. Incorporating chemical structures. equation of a straight line. binary –bisection. Statistical treatment. chemical equations. mathematical functions. e. Simpson’s rule). Debugging. change in pressure for small change in volume of a van der Waals gas. Simple programs using these concepts.g. standard deviation. Uncertainty in measurement: types of uncertainties. potentiometric titrations). Graphical and numerical data reduction. numerical differentiation (e. bytes. volume of a van der Waals gas.(Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Mathematics Fundamentals. Computer programming: Constants. decimal places. combining quantities. Uncertainty in experimental techniques: Displaying uncertainties. HANDS ON Introductory writing activities: Introduction to word processor and structure drawing (ChemSketch) software. Numerical methods of finding roots (Newton-Raphson.g. manipulation of van der Waals equation in different forms). Matrix addition and multiplication. Strings and graphics. binary and ASCII formats. expressions from . Differential calculus: The tangent line and the derivative of a function. Logical and relative operators. polynomial expressions.g. numerical differentiation and integration (Trapezoidal rule. equilibrium constant expressions).. BASIC keywords and commands. arithmetic expressions. constants and variables. the exponential function. BASIC programs for curve fitting.g. e.

 Noggle. de.Maxwell-Boltzmann distribution curves as function of temperature and molecular weight). 3 Ed. Graphical solution of equations. numerical differentiation (e. Mathematics for Physical Chemistry. Programming in BASIC: Problem solving with structure and style. Press (2001) 487 pages. D. integration (e. entering and formatting information. Chemical calculations. spectral data.  Harris. R. creating charts.M. Mathematics for Physical Chemistry University Science Books (2008).g. tables and graphs. Jaico Publishing House: Delhi (1996). C. precision and sources of error in analytical measurements. The Chemical Maths Book Oxford University Press (1996). A.  Levie. Descriptive statistics using Excel. plotting graphs using a spreadsheet (Planck’s distribution law.chemistry (e. linear regression (rate constants from concentration. Little Brown & Co. How to use Excel in analytical chemistry and in general scientific data analysis. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. Incorporating tables and graphs into word processing documents. pressure-volume curves of van der Waals gas (van der Waals isotherms). Excel functions LINEST and Least Squares. creating a spreadsheet. Elsevier (2005). E. Presentation: Presentation graphics Reference Books:  McQuarrie. Importance of accuracy.) into word processing documents. handling data from potentiometric and pH metric titrations. Maxwell-Boltzmann distribution law. (1985). Simple calculations. 2 Ed. . Handling numeric data: Spreadsheet software (Excel). Numerical curve fitting.  Cambridge Univ. basic functions and formulae. gas kinetic theory. pKa of weak acid). D. van der Waals equation. Physical chemistry on a Microcomputer. J.time data. radial distribution curves for hydrogenic orbitals. entropy/enthalpy change from heat capacity data). Statistical analysis: Gaussian distribution and Errors in measurements and their effect on data sets. data from phase equilibria studies. Statistical significance testing: The t test. CRC Press (2007). molar extinction coefficients from absorbance data).g.  Steiner. Numeric modelling: Simulation of pH metric titration curves. 6th Ed. S. Freeman (2007) Chapters 3-5. Bragg’s law.. R. The Ftest.g. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- BASIC ANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Introduction: Introduction to Analytical Chemistry and its interdisciplinary nature. P.  Mortimer. etc.  Venit. from the point of view of significant figures.  Yates. Presentation of experimental data and results. Concept of sampling. H.

Complexometric titrations. Determination of ion exchange capacity of anion / cation exchange resin (using batch procedure if use of column is not feasible). 1992 3. CBS Publishers. Saunders College Publications. Chromatography: Definition. water sampling methods. L. J. Determination of pH. water purification methods.. Analysis of water: Definition of pure water. Willard. New York. Quantitative Analysis. Determination of dissolved oxygen (DO) of a water sample.. Fundamentals of Analytical Chemistry 6th Ed. b. TLC etc. Reference Books: 1.J. Calcium. McGraw Hill. Harris. Skoog. Concept of pH and pH measurement. H. A. Fort Worth. Ion-exchange: Column. Instrumental Methods of Analysis. Suggested Instrumental demonstrations: a. 1988. ion-exchange chromatography etc. and Underwood. b. 2. and Holler. To study the use of phenolphthalein in trap cases. New York. A.A. acidity and alkalinity of a water sample. Determination of pH of soil samples. Chelation.. Paper chromatographic separation of mixture of metal ion (Ni2+ and Co2+).. use of indicators a. Skoog. Chelating agents. Saunders College Publishing. A.J. To carry out analysis of gasoline. 2007 6.A. a. D.Analysis of soil: Composition of soil. Instrumental Methods of Analysis. Day. H. Spectrophotometric Identification and Determination of Caffeine and Benzoic Acid in Soft Drink. sources responsible for contaminating water. b. 1992 4. R. Suggested Applications (Any one): a. b. C. To analyze arson accelerants. c. Prentice Hall of India. Estimation of Calcium and Magnesium ions as Calcium carbonate by complexometric titration. Spectrophotometric determination of Iron in Vitamin / Dietary Tablets. D. c. D. D. 2007 5. general introduction on principles of chromatography. and Leary. 1991 .M. West. Freeman and Co. J. Estimation of macro nutrients: Potassium. Quantitative Chemical Analysis 7th Ed. Dean. paper chromatography. F. Magnesium in soil samples by flame photometry.. H. W. Analytical Chemistry Handbook.

Reaction classification.. Mendham.Y.. Prentice Hall. Libraries and toolkits. J. S v e h l a . New York. separation by absorption and adsorption.. Robinson. Representation of molecules and chemical reactions: Nomenclature. Structure of Molfiles and Sdfiles. Hill. McCreary & Doris K.. 1982 8. and Thomas. and molecular reactivity and interconversions from simple examples like combustion to complex instances like genetic engineering and the manufacture of drugs. R. Matrix representations.H. Terry W. including reactors. Scaling up operations in chemical industry. Chemical and scientific literacy as a means to better understand topics like air and water (and the trace materials found in them that are referred to as pollutants). proteins and nucleic acids. Cooper. 2007. Use of chemoinformatics. 1995 CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY & SOCIETY (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Chemical Technology Basic principles of distillation. mills. Vogel’s Qualitative Inorganic Analysis 7th Ed. SMILES coding.W. extruders. Different types of notations. John Wiley and Sons. . Society Exploration of societal and technological issues from a chemical perspective. distillation columns. Molecular Modelling and Structure elucidation. Reference Book: John W. D. solvent extraction. Denney. Marcel Dekker.D. 1977 9. Prospects of chemoinformatics. N.7. Undergraduate Instrumental Analysis 5th Ed. Introduction to clean technology. Inc. G . (Ed. Different electronic effects. W.e. Physical Biochemistry 2nd Ed. pumps. Vogel’s Quantitative Chemical Analysis 6th Ed. J. . Barnes. Chemistry for changing times 13th Ed.. materials like plastics and polymers and their natural analogues. solar and renewable forms). energy from natural sources (i. Kolb. M. emulgators.J. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CHEMOINFORMATICS (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Introduction to Chemoinformatics: History and evolution of chemoinformatics. Prentice Hall. solid-liquid leaching and liquid-liquidextraction. Freeman and Co..G. Freifelder.Y. from fossil fuels and from nuclear fission... N.K.C. An introduction into the scope of different types of equipment needed in chemical technology. 1996 10. 11. T.) The Tools of Biochemistry. J..

References: www. (2011) QSAR & Molecular Modeling. sub-structure search. & Engel. J. market need. •Gupta. Chemistry in Industry Current challenges and opportunities for the chemistry-using industries. IR and Mass spectra. patents. Computer Assisted Structure elucidations. Quantitative Structure-Property Relations. Wiley-VCH. project management and routes to market. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- BUSINESS SKILLS FOR CHEMISTS (Credits: 02) Theory: 30 Lectures Business Basics Key business concepts: Business plans. Gillet (2007) An introduction to Chemoinformatics. •Gasteiger. Leach & Valerie. Structure-Spectra ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS (IPR) (Credits: 02) Theory: 30 Lectures In this era of liberalization and globalization. Virtual Screening. Prediction of NMR. Design of Combinatorial Libraries. Making money Financial aspects of business with case studies Intellectual property Concept of intellectual property. with commercial potential or the . Descriptor Analysis. Target Identification and Validation. P. Hands-on Exercises Reference Books: •Andrew R. Application of Chemoinformatics in Drug Design. data visualization. J. three dimensional search methods. Ligand-Based and Structure Based Drug design. Lead Finding and Optimization. The importance of protecting the scientific discoveries. (2003) Chemoinformatics: A text-book. basic ideas. Introduction to drug design. S. Modeling Toxicity. Analysis of HTS data.: New Delhi.Searching chemical structures: Full structure search. the perception about science and its practices has undergone dramatic change. Computer Assisted Synthesis Design. Model Building. Linear Free Energy Relations. similarity search. role of chemistry in India and global economies.Springer: The Netherlands.rsc. basics of computation of physical and chemical data and structure descriptors. Applications: Prediction of Properties of Compounds. Anamaya Pub. T.

intellectual property rights is being discussed at all levels – statutory. Introduction to Intellectual Property: Historical Perspective. Differences from Designs. certification marks. Different Types of IP. With India ratifying the WTO agreement. importance to India. How to obtain. Scope of Protection. Importance of protecting IP. Copyrights Introduction. Traditional Knowledge. Risks involved and legal aspects of Trade Secret Protection. Software patents and their importance for India. it has become obligatory on its part to follow a minimum acceptable standard for protection and enforcement of intellectual property rights. and judicial. Geographical Indications Definition. features. Importance for electronic industry. Trade names. prevention of illegal exploitation. Patents Historical Perspective. How to obtain. Different International agreements (a) Word Trade Organization (WTO): (i)General Agreement on Tariffs & Trade (GATT). Different types of marks – Collective marks. WIPO. Trade Marks Introduction. International design registration. Differences from Patents. Layout design of integrated circuits Circuit Boards. Trade Related Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS) agreement (ii)General Agreement on Trade related Services (GATS) . Industrial Designs Definition. Trade Secrets Introduction and Historical Perspectives. PCT system. Basic and associated right. administrative. etc. Integrated Chips. service marks. Patents and Healthcare – balancing promoting innovation with public health. rules for registration. The purpose of this course is to apprise the students about the multifaceted dimensions of this issue. How to obtain.

Intellectual Property in the Indian Context – Various laws in India Licensing and technology transfer. Customs etc. IPR and Plant Breeders Rights. Oxford University Press. Role of law enforcement agencies – Police. Ganguli. Micheal H. Isolation and characterization of polysachharides. Understanding Trips: Managing Knowledge in Developing Countries. Oxford. IPR and Biodiversity IP Infringement issue and enforcement – Role of Judiciary. Intellectual Property: Patents. •P.(iii)Madrid Protocol (iv)Berne Convention (v)Budapest Treaty (b) Paris Convention WIPO and TRIPS. TataMcGraw- Hill (2001). Intellectual Property Rights: Unleashing the Knowledge Economy. Metabolism. Glycolysis. •Manjula Guru & M. Asia Law House (2001). properties and functions of carbohydrates. . •Jayashree Watal. •Arthur Raphael Miller. Trademarks and Copyright in a Nutshell. Cellular currency of energy (ATP). Rao.Davis. West Group Publishers (2000).K. Economic Value of Intellectual Property – Intangible assets and their valuation.B. lipids and proteins: Review of concepts studied in the core course: Carbohydrates: Biological importance of carbohydrates. Sage Publications (2003). ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ANALYTICAL CLINICAL BIOCHEMISTRY (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Basic understanding of the structures. Intellectual property rights in the WTO and developing countries. Reference Books: •N. Krebs cycle. Alcoholic and Lactic acid fermentations. Acharya: Textbook on intellectual property rights.

Anaemia. Enzymes: Nomenclature. Introduction to Gene therapy. Biological importance of triglycerides and phosphoglycerides and cholesterol. characterization. Blood collection and preservation of samples.Burchard reaction. effect of pH. Practicals Identification and estimation of the following: 1. 5. 4. denaturation of proteins. Lipoproteins. Enzyme inhibitors. Introduction to Biocatalysis: Importance in ―Green Chemistry‖ and Chemical Industry. urea.Determination of the iodine number of oil. Urine: Collection and preservation of samples. Coenzymes and cofactors. creatinine. Genetic Code. 6. functions and biochemical functions of steroid hormones. 2. . Lipid membrane. Regulation. classification. Stereospecificity of enzymes. Characteristics (mention of Ribozymes). cholesterol and bilirubin.Proteins – qualitative. Mechanism of enzyme action. Biochemistry of disease: A diagnostic approach by blood/ urine analysis. Composition and estimation of constituents of normal and pathological urine. Biological roles of DNA and RNA: Replication.Lipids – qualitative. biological importance.Determination of the saponification number of oil. Classification. Transcription and Translation. Primary and secondary and tertiary structures of proteins:α -helixβ and . Isolation. Formation of urine. Enzymes: Nomenclature. estimation and interpretation of data for blood sugar. blood coagulation. Blood: Composition and functions of blood.Carbohydrates – qualitative and quantitative.Determination of cholesterol using Liebermann. Liposomes and their biological functions and underlying applications. Biochemistry of peptide hormones. 3.Proteins: Classification. Structure of DNA (Watson-Crick model) and RNA.pleated sheets. temperature on enzyme activity. Lipids: Classification. Properties. enzyme inhibition. 6. Active site.

Brief introduction of twelve principles of Green Chemistry.Determination of nucleic acids Reference Books: •T. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- GREEN METHODS IN CHEMISTRY (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Theory and Hands-on Experiments Introduction: Definitions of Green Chemistry. green synthesis of a compostable and widely applicable plastic (poly lactic acid) made from corn. John L Tymoczko.G. Green Chemistry and catalysis and alternative sources of energy. Devlin: Textbook of Biochemistry. Talwar and M Srivastava: Textbook of Biochemistry and Human Biology. Green energy and sustainability The following Real world Cases in Green Chemistry should be discussed: 1 Surfactants for Carbon Dioxide – replacing smog producing and ozone depleting solvents with CO2 for precision cleaning and dry cleaning of garments. •Keith Wilson and John Walker: Practical Biochemistry. Chalmers: Laboratory Handbook of Chromatographic Methods.Isolation of protein. green solvents. 4 An efficient. 3 Rightfit pigment: synthetic azopigments to replace toxic organic and inorganic pigments. •Jeremy M. •Thomas M. Berg. •Alan H Gowenlock: Varley’s Practical Clinical Biochemistry. 2 Designing of Environmentally safe marine antifoulant. P.L. with examples. 3 Mechanochemical solvent free synthesis of azomethine. 2 Extraction of D-limonene from orange peel using liquid CO2 prepared from dry ice.Determination of protein by the Biuret reaction. •O. special emphasis on atom economy. . PRACTICALS 1 Preparation and characterization of biodiesel from vegetable oil. Cooper: Tool of Biochemistry. R. Mikes.7. •A.A. 9. Lehninger: Biochemistry. 8. •G. reducing toxicity. Lubert Stryer: Biochemistry.

4 Solvent free. American Chemical Society.Theory and Practical. Introduction to Green Chemistry. Green Chemistry Experiments: A monograph. antipyretic agents. and Tinnesand. Feb 2015. Vitamin B12 and Vitamin C. anti- inflammatory agents (Aspirin. 1998 2. Sulphanethoxazol. design and development. Dimple Garg. Vitamin B2. Cann. 2010 7. Issue 1. lbuprofen). 2001 3. 2013 6.E.Zidovudine). M. antilaprosy (Dapsone)..K. Sidhwani. antibacterial and antifungal agents (Sulphonamides. Marcel Dekker. (iii) Lysine. Practicals . Sushmita Chowdhury. Washington.C. Lancaster. Anastas. Basic Retrosynthetic approach. Vol1. Nidhi Garg. Ryan. ISBN 978-1-84755-873-2. A. American Chemical Society. I. Fermentation Aerobic and anaerobic fermentation. Oxford Green Chemistry.Cardiovascular (Glyceryl trinitrate). (ii) Antibiotics. Penicillin. I. Trimethoprim). Glutamic acid. 2000 4. Cephalosporin. Chloromycetin and Streptomycin.K. paracetamol. Real-World Cases in Green Chemistry. RSC Publishing. Sharma. R. and Warner. M. University Press. ISSN: 2395-2334. Malovika. Introduction to Green Chemistry. Diazepam). International Publishing House Pvt Ltd. and Connely.S. M. P.K. Delhi University Journal of Undergraduate Research and Innovation. Wealth from waste: A green method to produce biodiesel from waste cooking oil and generation of useful products from waste further generated ― A social Awareness Project‖ Indu Tucker Sidhwani. Synthesis of the representative drugs of the following classes: analgesics agents. microwave assisted one pot synthesis of phthalocyanine complex of copper(II) Reference Books: 1. J. Central Nervous System agents (Phenobarbital. M. Geeta Saini. Bangalore ISBN 978-93-81141-55-7. and Chaudhari.T..A. Mike Green Chemistry: An Introductory Text 2nd Ed. M.. 2002 5. New Delhi. Matlack.. antibiotics (Chloramphenicol). Washington.K. Sulphacetamide. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMISTRY (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Drugs & Pharmaceuticals Drug discovery. Production of (i) Ethyl alcohol and citric acid.T. HIV-AIDS related drugs (AZT. antiviral agents (Acyclovir).

UK. shampoo. suntan lotions. Ltd. Practicals 1.. 2. Jain: Engineering Chemistry.Preparation of talcum powder. Stocchi: Industrial Chemistry. vanishing and shaving creams). Foye. Reference Books: •G.Preparation of nail polish and nail polish remover. Dhanpat Rai & Sons. Sharma: Industrial Chemistry. 2. creams (cold. Jain. David A. M. face powder. Delhi.K. •Hakishan. lipsticks. Oxford University Press.Preparation of Aspirin and its analysis. B. New Delhi. Essential oils and their importance in cosmetic industries with reference to Eugenol.C. New Delhi.Preparation of shampoo. sandalwood oil. Goel Publishing House. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- PESTICIDE CHEMISTRY (Credits: 02) . Vallabh Prakashan. Kapoor: Medicinal and Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Meerut. hair spray.1.I. Patrick: Introduction to Medicinal Chemistry. Pitampura. 4. 3.L. V. antiperspirants and artificial flavours. 6. Vol -I. Jasmone. Muscone. Ellis Horwood Ltd. William: Principles of Medicinal Chemistry. •William O.Preparation of enamels. rose oil. talcum powder. UK. 2-phenyl ethyl alcohol. nail enamel. eucalyptus. 5. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- CHEMISTRY OF COSMETICS & PERFUMES (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) A general study including preparation and uses of the following: Hair dye.K.Preparation of face cream. Reference Books: •E. Civetone. •B.Preparation of magnesium bisilicate (Antacid). Waverly Pvt. •P. Thomas L. Lemke . Geraniol.Preparation of hair remover.

carbonization of coal. its composition. clean fuels. Ellis Horwood Ltd. fuel from waste. Refining and different types of petroleum products and their applications. requisites of a good metallurgical coke. Cremlyn: Pesticides. Carbamates (Carbofuran and carbaryl). phosphonates and thiophosphates Reference Book: •R. LNG. Lubricants: Classification of lubricants. uses of coal tar bases chemicals. Fractional Distillation (Principle and process). bio-gas. CNG. Classification of fuels and their calorific value. lubricating oils (conducting and non-conducting)Solid and semisolid lubricants.(Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) General introduction to pesticides (natural and synthetic). 2Preparation of simple organophosphates. synthetic fuels (gaseous and liquids). Anilides (Alachlor and Butachlor). Propylene oxide. changing concepts of pesticides. John Wiley. benefits and adverse effects. synthetic lubricants. Cracking (Thermal and catalytic cracking). Gammexene. Coal gasification (Hydro gasification and Catalytic gasification). producer gas and water gas—composition and uses.). cloud point. Quinones ( Chloranil). Coal liquefaction and Solvent Refining. Vol -I. Toluene and its derivatives Xylene. Butadiene. Parathion ). fuels derived from biomass). ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- FUEL CHEMISTRY (Credits: 02) (Hands on Exercises: 60 Lectures) Review of energy sources (renewable and non-renewable). structure activity relationship. Coal: Uses of coal (fuel and nonfuel) in various industries. Reforming Petroleum and non-petroleum fuels (LPG. Properties of lubricants (viscosity index. Petroleum and Petrochemical Industry: Composition of crude petroleum. pore point) and their determination. Fractionation of coal tar. Reference Books: •E. UK. Organophosphates (Malathion.Coal gas. synthesis and technical manufacture and uses of representative pesticides in the following classes: Organochlorines (DDT. . Stocchi: Industrial Chemistry. Petrochemicals: Vinyl acetate. Practicals 1To calculate acidity/alkalinity in given sample of pesticide formulations as per BIS specifications. Isoprene.

•P. Dhanpat Rai & Sons. Generic Elective Papers (GE) (Minor-Chemistry) (any four) for other Departments/Disciplines: (Credit: 06 each) ATOMIC STRUCTURE. Goel Publishing House.K. M. GENERAL ORGANIC (Credits: Theory-4.C. Meerut. Jain. Practicals-2) THEORY Lectures: 60 Section A: Inorganic Chemistry-1 (30 Periods) . •B. Sharma: Industrial Chemistry. Delhi. BONDING. Jain: Engineering Chemistry.

nodal planes. SF4 ) and hybridization with suitable examples of linear. Significance of ψ and ψ2. 3p and 3d orbitals (Only graphical representation). . nonbonding combination of orbitals. Stability of half-filled and completely filled orbitals. spin quantum number (s) and magnetic spin quantum number (ms). square planar. Cleavage of Bonds: Homolysis and Heterolysis. Significance of quantum numbers. ClF3 . p and d atomic orbitals. Covalent bonding: VB Approach: Shapes of some inorganic molecules and ions on the basis of VSEPR (H2 O. orbital angular momentum and quantum numbers ml and ms. Hydrogen atom spectra. dipole moment and percentage ionic character. PCl 5 . bonding and antibonding MOs and their characteristics for s-s.Atomic Structure: Review of: Bohr’s theory and its limitations. NH 3 . MO treatment of homonuclear diatomic molecules of 1st and 2nd periods (including idea of s-p mixing) and heteronuclear diatomic molecules such as CO. Dual behaviour of matter and radiation. polarizing power and polarizability. concept of exchange energy. Statement of Born-Landé equation for calculation of lattice energy (no derivation). Schrödinger equation for hydrogen atom. Concept of resonance and resonating structures in various inorganic and organic compounds. Radial distribution functions and the concept of the most probable distance with special reference to 1s and 2s atomic orbitals. Heisenberg Uncertainty principle. Rules for filling electrons in various orbitals. Shapes of s. ionic character in covalent compounds. Radial and angular nodes and their significance. (16 Lectures) Section B: Organic Chemistry-1 (30 Lectures) Fundamentals of Organic Chemistry Electronic Displacements: Inductive Effect. de-Broglie’s relation. lattice energy and solvation energy and their importance in the context of stability and solubility of ionic compounds. s-p and p-p combinations of atomic orbitals. trigonal bipyramidal and octahedral arrangements. Relative energies of atomic orbitals. bond moment. Resonance and Hyperconjugation. 3s. SF6 . What is Quantum mechanics? Time independent Schrodinger equation and meaning of various terms in it. (14 Lectures) Chemical Bonding and Molecular Structure Ionic Bonding: General characteristics of ionic bonding. tetrahedral. 2s. Fajan’s rules. Energy considerations in ionic bonding. NO and NO+. trigonal planar. Discovery of spin. Electromeric Effect. Anomalous electronic configurations. MO Approach: Rules for the LCAO method. Radial and angular parts of the hydogenic wavefunctions (atomic orbitals) and their variations for 1s. 2p. Born-Haber cycle and its applications. Need of a new approach to Atomic structure. Electronic configurations of the atoms.

D. Alkanes: Preparation: Catalytic hydrogenation. Alkynes: Preparation: Acetylene from CaC2 and conversion into higher alkynes. Reactions: cis-addition (alk. cis alkenes (Partial catalytic hydrogenation) and trans alkenes (Birch reduction). Concept of chirality (upto two carbon atoms). McDaniel and Alexader: Concepts and Models in Inorganic Chemistry. Carbanions and free radicals. Interconversion of Wedge Formula. Configuration: Geometrical and Optical isomerism. Newmann. D and L. Reactions: formation of metal acetylides and acidity of alkynes. butane and cyclohexane. Threo and erythro. Grignard reagent. Electrophiles and nucleophiles Aromaticity: Benzenoids and Hückel’s rule. Hydroboration-oxidation. KMnO4. KMnO4) andtrans-addition (bromine). Ellen Keiter and Richard Keiter: Inorganic Chemistry: Principles of Structure and Reactivity. Alkenes: Preparation: Elimination reactions: Dehydration of alcohols and dehydrohalogenation of alkyl halides (Saytzeff’s rule). Hydration to form carbonyl compounds (12 Lectures) Reference Books: J. Douglas. . Addition of HX (Markownikoff’s and anti-Markownikoff’s addition). Sawhorse and Fischer representations. Lee: A new Concise Inorganic Chemistry.17 F. John Wiley. Pearson Publication.Reaction intermediates: Carbocations. Wurtz reaction. Enantiomerism. S. Reactions: Free radical Substitution: Halogenation. ozonolysis and oxidation with hot alk. by dehalogenation of tetra halides and dehydrohalogenation of vicinal-dihalides.trans nomenclature. Kolbe’s synthesis. (10 Lectures) Aliphatic Hydrocarbons Functional group approach for the following reactions (preparations physical property & chemical reactions) to be studied with mechanism in context to their structure. Hydration. Wilkinson: Basic Inorganic Chemistry. Diastereomerism and Meso compounds). E L. John Wiley. CIP Rules: R/ S (for upto 2 chiral carbon atoms) and E / Z Nomenclature (for upto two C=C systems). Huheey. Ozonolysis. Cotton & G. oxymecuration-demercuration. James E. addition of bromine and alkaline KMnO4. B. (8 Lectures) Stereochemistry Conformations with respect to ethane. A. cis .

T. Finar: Organic Chemistry (Vol. Prentice Hall. 3. B. 5. W.I. Purification of OC by crystallisation (from water and alcohol) and distillation. R. Orient Longman. GENERAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY & ALIPHATIC HYDROCARBONS 60 Lectures Section A: Inorganic Chemistry .Separation of mixtures by Chromatography: Measure the Rf value in each case (combination of two compounds to be given) (a)Identify and separate the components of a given mixture of 2 amino acids (glycine. Arun Bahl and B. E. Bahl: Advanced Organic Chemistry. 2. aspartic acid. Shriver and Atkins Inorganic Chemistry. Estimation of sodium carbonate and sodium hydrogen carbonate present in a mixture. T. Reference Books: Vogel’s Qualitative Inorganic Analysis. 4. S. S. Morrison & R. Section B: Organic Chemistry 1. glutamic acid. Estimation of water of crystallization in Mohr’s salt by titrating with KMnO4. Cl. tyrosine or any other amino acid) by paper chromatography (b)Identify and separate the sugars present in the given mixture by paper chromatography. Eliel: Stereochemistry of Carbon Compounds. L. S. Weller. Prentice Hall. Armstrong. Oxford CHEMISTRY LAB: ATOMIC STRUCTURE. L. 6th Edition. Estimation of Cu (II) ions iodometrically using Na2S2O3. N. Vogel. A. 7th Edition.Detection of extra elements (N. Peter Sykes: A Guide Book to Mechanism in Organic Chemistry. Graham Solomon: Organic Chemistry. Vogel’s Quantitative Chemical Analysis. I. I) in organic compounds 4.Volumetric Analysis 1. A. Vogel. BONDING. Br. . Estimation of oxalic acid by titrating it with KMnO4. Estimation of Fe (II) ions by titrating it with K2Cr2O7 using internal indicator. John Wiley and Sons. Overton. S. Criteria of purity: Determination of Mpt/Bpt 3. L. Tata McGraw Hill. Rourke.I. Chand  Atkins. Prentice Hall. 2. I & II). E. Boyd: Organic Chemistry.

Orient Longman. G. F. A. C. . Practical Organic Chemistry.I.Textbook of Practical Organic Chemistry. Mann. Vogel . & B. Saunders. 5th edition. Prentice Hall. 1960.

Statement of Third Law of thermodynamics and calculation of absolute entropies of substances. Thermodynamic derivation of the law of chemical equilibrium. bond dissociation energy and resonance energy from thermochemical data.CHEMICAL ENERGETICS. Buffer solutions. (8 Lectures) Ionic Equilibria: Strong. Ionization of weak acids and bases. pH scale. Relationships between Kp. Important principles and definitions of thermochemistry. Calculation of bond energy. Kc and Kx for reactions involving ideal gases. factors affecting degree of ionization. Le Chatelier’s principle. Practicals-2) THEORY: Lectures: 60 Section A: Physical Chemistry-1 (30 Lectures) Chemical Energetics Review of thermodynamics and the Laws of Thermodynamics. degree of ionization. Concept of standard state and standard enthalpies of formations. Salt hydrolysis-calculation of hydrolysis constant. integral and differential enthalpies of solution and dilution. Variation of enthalpy of a reaction with temperature – Kirchhoff’s equation. EQUILIBRIA & FUNCTIONAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY I (Credits: Theory-4. Solubility and solubility product of sparingly soluble salts – applications of solubility product principle. moderate and weak electrolytes. (10 Lectures) Chemical Equilibrium: Free energy change in a chemical reaction. Distinction between G and Go. degree of hydrolysis and pH for different salts. (12 Lectures) . ionization constant and ionic product of water. common ion effect.

alk. halogenation and sulphonation. Pinacol-Pinacolone rearrangement. Phenols: (Phenol case) Preparation: Cumene hydroperoxide method. . hydrolysis. (8 Lectures) Alkyl and Aryl Halides Alkyl Halides . from acetylene. ketones. halogenation sulphonation. benzyl. by decarboxylation. from diazonium salts. Aromatic hydrocarbons Preparation (benzene): from phenol. vinyl and aryl halides towards Nucleophilic substitution reactions. Friedel-Craft’s reaction (alkylation and acylation) Side chain oxidation of alkyl benzenes. Reactions: (benzene): Electrophilic substitution reactions: nitration. Reactions (Chlorobenzene): Aromatic electrophilic and nucleophilic substitution (replacement by – OHgroup) and effect of nitro substituent. from benzene sulphonic acid. nitrite & nitro formation. oxidation (with PCC. HNO3). Preparation: from alkenes and alcohols. esterification. conc. Phenols and Ethers ) Alcohols: Preparation: Preparation of 1о. Reactions: Electrophilic substitution: Nitration. Aryl Halides Preparation: (Chloro. HX (Lucas test). 2о and 3о alcohols: using Grignard reagent. SN2 and SNi) reactions. Reimer- . Reactions: Types of Nucleophilic Substitution (SN1. nitrile & isonitrile formation. Benzyne Mechanism: KNH2/NH3 (or NaNH2/NH3). Relative reactivity of alkyl. Reduction of aldehydes. bromo and iodo-benzene case): from phenol. carboxylic acid and esters. Sandmeyer & Gattermann reactions. Ester hydrolysis. allyl. Williamson’s ether synthesis: Elimination vs substitution. Reactions: With sodium.Section B: Organic Chemistry-2 (30 Lectures) Functional group approach for the following reactions (preparations physical properties and Chemical reactions) to be studied in context to their structure with mechanism. factors affecting acidity. (8 Lectures) Alcohols. Oppeneauer oxidation Diols: oxidation of diols. KMnO4. acidic dichromate.

Aldol Condensation. Boyd: Organic Chemistry. ROH. B. (14 Lectures) Reference Books: T. Kotz. Ionic equilibriapH measurements . CHEMISTRY LAB: CHEMICAL ENERGETICS. Reactions: Cleavage of ethers with HI Aldehydes and ketones (aliphatic and aromatic): Preparation: from acid chlorides and from nitriles. Study of the solubility of benzoic acid in water and determination of H. M.Determination of enthalpy of neutralization of hydrochloric acid with sodium hydroxide. 6. I. Nucleophilic addition – elimination reaction including Reaction with HCN. M. H.L. L. N. Narosa (2004). Gattermann-Koch Reaction. W. 4. Prentice Hall. R. H. Macmillan Publishing Co. Treichel & J. John Wiley and Sons. S. Townsend: General Chemistry Cengage Lening India Pvt. Graham Solomons: Organic Chemistry. Iodoform test. Wittig reaction.Tiemann Reaction. B. Mahan: University Chemistry 3rd Ed. G. Meerwein-Pondorff Verley reduction. Morrison & R. S. EQUILIBRIA & FUNCTIONAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 60 Lectures Section A: Physical Chemistry Thermochemistry 1.Determination of enthalpy of hydration of copper sulphate. T. Schotten – Baumann Reaction. R. Peter Sykes: A Guide Book to Mechanism in Organic Chemistry.Determination of enthalpy of ionization of acetic acid. 3.: New York (1985).Determination of integral enthalpy of solution of salts (KNO3. Barrow: Physical Chemistry Tata McGraw Hill (2007). Houben–Hoesch Condensation. G. Orient Longman. Finar: Organic Chemistry (Vol. R. I & II). S. Benzoin condensation. W. Narosa (1998). 2. Castellan: Physical Chemistry 4th Edn. Petrucci: General Chemistry 5th Ed.. NH4Cl). Cannizzaro’s reaction. 5. Preparation : Williamson ether synthesis. New Delhi (2009). acidity and factors affecting Ethers (aliphatic and aromatic). C. Chand. P. Reactions – Nucleophilic addition. Bahl: Advanced Organic Chemistry. NaHSO3.Determination of heat capacity of calorimeter for different volumes. NH2-G derivatives. Clemensen reduction and Wolff Kishner reduction. Ltd. E. J. Arun Bahl and B.

PHASE EQUILIBRIUM. Vogel: Textbook of Practical Organic Chemistry. Khosla. B. Saunders. Recrystallisation.COOH) and preparation of one suitable derivative. determination of melting point and calculation of quantitative yields to be done. Section B: Organic Chemistry 1.Principle of steam distillation. CONDUCTANCE. Partial miscibility of liquids: Critical solution temperature. 5th edition. Vapour pressure-composition and temperature. fruit juices. C.D. Phenols. Orient Longman (1960). Preparations: Mechanism of various reactions involved to be discussed.composition curves of ideal and non-ideal solutions. Immiscibility of liquids.I. Prentice-Hall. solvent extraction. Practicals-2) THEORY: Lectures: 60 Section A: Physical Chemistry-2 (30 Lectures) Solutions Thermodynamics of ideal solutions: Ideal solutions and Raoult’s law. effect of impurity on partial miscibility of liquids. b)Preparation of buffer solutions: (i)Sodium acetate-acetic acid (ii)Ammonium chloride-ammonium hydroxide Measurement of the pH of buffer solutions and comparison of the values with theoretical values. deviations from Raoult’s law – non-ideal solutions. Nernst distribution law and its applications. Carbonyl. Chand & Co. (a)Bromination of Phenol/Aniline (b)Benzoylation of amines/phenols (c)Oxime and 2. Practical Organic Chemistry. F. . Reference Books: A. Distillation of solutions. Mann & B. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. ELECTROCHEMISTRY & FUNCTIONAL GROUP ORGANICCHEMISTRY-II (Credits: Theory-4. SOLUTIONS. R. G.. shampoos and soaps (use dilute solutions of soaps and shampoos to prevent damage to the glass electrode) using pH-meter.a)Measurement of pH of different solutions like aerated drinks.4 dinitrophenylhydrazone of aldehyde/ketone 2. Lever rule. Systematic Qualititive organic analyses of organic compounds possessing monofunctional groups ( Alcohals. Azeotropes.

Conductance Conductivity. Ionic mobility. Transference number and its experimental determination using Hittorf and Moving boundary methods. Gibbs Phase Rule and its thermodynamic derivation. effect of substitution on acid strength. Concentration cells with transference and without transference. Derivation of Clausius – Clapeyron equation and its importance in phase equilibria. Measurement of EMF of a cell. criteria of phase equilibrium. Electrochemistry Reversible and irreversible cells.Phase Equilibrium Phases. Liquid junction potential and salt bridge. Section B: Organic Chemistry-3 (30 Lectures) Functional group approach for the following reactions (preparations Physical Property & Chemicals reactions) to be studied in context to their structure with machanism. FeCl3-H2O and Na-K only). Conductometric titrations (only acid-base). Types of electrodes. components and degrees of freedom of a system. solubility and solubility products of sparingly soluble salts. hydrolysis constant of a salt. H and S from EMF data. Concept of EMF of a cell. Kohlrausch law of independent migration of ions. Standard electrode potential. calculation of thermodynamic properties: G.Zelinsky Reaction. ionic product of water. Electrochemical series. Phase diagrams of one-componentsystems (water and sulphur) and two component systems involving eutectics. Acidity of carboxylic acid. Applications of conductance measurements: determination of degree of ionization of weak electrolyte. equivalent and molar conductivity and their variation with dilution for weak and strong electrolytes. congruent and incongruent melting points (lead- silver. Carboxylic acid derivatives (aliphatic): . Nernst equation and its importance. Thermodynamics of a reversible cell. Potentiometric titrations -qualitative treatment (acid-base and oxidation-reduction only). Carboxylic acids and their derivatives Carboxylic acids (aliphatic and aromatic) Preparation: Acidic and Alkaline hydrolysis of esters. pH determination using hydrogen electrode and quinhydrone electrode. Calculation of equilibrium constant from EMF data. Reactions: Hell – Vohlard .

Reactions of Amino acids: ester of –COOH group. Esters and Amides from acids and their interconversion claisen condensation . (6 Lectures) Amino Acids. maltose. Glucose and Fructose (open chain and cyclic structure). Mutarotation. Schotten – Baumann Reaction. Determination of Primary structure of Peptides by degradation Edmann degradation (N. Perkin condensation. Overview of Primary. reaction with HNO2. ascending and descending in monosaccharides.activating groups and Merrifield solid-phase synthesis. Reactions: Hofmann vs. lactose) and polysacharrides (starch and cellulose) excluding their structure elucidation. cellobiose. Electrophilic substitution (case aniline): nitration. . Hinsberg test. Gabriel’s Phthalimide synthesis. and General Properties. Anhydrides. Isoelectric point and Electrophoresis Preparation of Amino Acids: Strecker synthesis using Gabriel’s phthalimide synthesis. acetylation of –NH2 group. Castellan: Physical Chemistry 4th Ed. W. Determination of configuration of monosaccharides. Hofmann Bromamide reaction. . Structure of disacharrides (sucrose. Secondary. (10 Lectures) Carbohydrates: Classification. dyes. bromination. Reactions: Relative reactivityes of acid derivatives towards nucleophiles. Narosa (2004). absolute configuration of Glucose and Fructose. phenol. Reactions: conversion to benzene. (8 Lectures) Reference Books: G. Carbylamine test. ninhydrin test. Saytzeff elimination. M. Synthesis of simple peptides (upto dipeptides) by N-protection (t-butyloxycarbonyl and phthaloyl) & C. Barrow: Physical Chemistry Tata McGraw Hill (2007). Tertiary and Quaternary Structure of proteins.terminal) and C–terminal (thiohydantoin and with carboxypeptidase enzyme). Diazonium salts: Preparation: from aromatic amines. (6 Lectures) Amines and Diazonium Salts Amines (Aliphatic and Aromatic): Preparation: from alkyl halides.Preparation: Acid chlorides. sulphonation basic character of amines. Peptides and Proteins: Zwitterion. complexation with Cu2+ ions. G. Reformatsky Reaction.

Biochemistry 7th Ed. III. strong base . C. R..Perform the following conductometric titrations: i. General Chemistry. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. 3rd Edn. M. Lehninger’s Principles of Biochemistry 7th Ed. CONDUCTANCE. W.. H. Morrison. & Cox. Finar. Organic Chemistry. L. Macmillan Publishing Co. 5th Edn. Petrucci. M.. Mahan: University Chemistry. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. R.: New Delhi (2009). & Boyd. L. L. Organic Chemistry (Volume 2). N. H.: New York (1985). Kotz. b)Determination of the critical solution temperature and composition of the phenol water system and study of the effect of impurities on it.Weak acid vs. I. c)Study of the variation of mutual solubility temperature with concentration for the phenol water system and determination of the critical solubility temperature. Finar.Strong acid vs. PHASE EQUILIBRIUM. Ltd.. M.Determination of equivalent conductance. Narosa (1998). (Pearson Education). R. W. General Chemistry. Tymoczko. degree of dissociation and dissociation constant of a weak acid. P. R. J. Berg. B. H. D. (Pearson Education). Freeman CHEMISTRY LAB: SOLUTIONS. H. J. Freeman.J. J. Ltd. (Pearson Education). Organic Chemistry (Volume 1). T. I. ELECTROCHEMISTRY & BIOMOLECULES 60 Lectures Section A: Physical Chemistry Distribution Study of the equilibrium of one of the following reactions by the distribution method: I2(aq) + I-(aq) I3-(aq) Cu2+(aq) + xNH2(aq) [Cu(NH3)x]2+ Phase equilibria a)Construction of the phase diagram of a binary system (simple eutectic) using cooling curves. M. Ltd. Townsend. strong base ii. L. Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Treichel. Cengage Learning India Pvt.Determination of cell constant II. Conductance I. Nelson.Strong acid vs. strong base Potentiometry Perform the following potentiometric titrations: i. L. Ltd. & Stryer.

Action of salivary amylase on starch 3. Practicals-2) THEORY: Lectures: 60 General Principles of Metallurgy Chief modes of occurrence of metals based on standard electrode potentials. C.I. Hydrocorbans. (4 Lectures) s. Pb. van Arkel-de Boer process and Mond’s process.ii. & Aggarwal. Halo Hydrocorbans) and preparation of one derivative. Zn): electrolytic. Ahluwalia. Khosla: Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. Hydrometallurgy with reference to cyanide process for silver and gold.K. Cu. amines. Vogel: Textbook of Practical Organic Chemistry. R. CHEMISTRY OF S. G.D. B. 5th Edn. Orient Longman.Potassium dichromate vs. Differentiation between a reducing and nonreducing sugar Reference Books: A. 1960.and p-Block Elements . Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry. R. Ellingham diagrams for reduction of metal oxides using carbon as reducing agent. STATES OF MATTER & CHEMICAL KINETICS (Credits: Theory-4. Saunders: Practical Organic Chemistry. Ti. Ni. Chand & Co. oxidative refining. Methods of purification of metals (Al. Prentice Hall.AND P-BLOCK ELEMENTS. V. Determination of the concentration of glycine solution by formylation method 2. strong base iii. Universities Press.Weak acid vs. Mann & B. F. nitro. II 1. Mohr's salt Section B: Organic Chemistry I Systematic Qualitative Organic Analysis of Organic Compounds possessing monofunctional groups (amide. Fe.

NH2OH) Oxoacids of P. Critical phenomena. . van der Waals equation of state for real gases.and p-Block Elements Diborane and concept of multicentre bonding Structure. Allotropy in C. and P. Boyle temperature (derivation not required). Symmetry elements. average and root mean square velocities (no derivation). S and Cl. collision number. Halides and oxohalides: PCl3. electronegativity (Pauling. Liquids Surface tension and its determination using stalagmometer. Collision cross section. Bravais lattice types and identification of lattice planes. S. Maxwell Boltzmann distribution laws of molecular velocities and molecular energies (graphic representation – derivation not required) and their importance. and Alfred-Rochow scales). bonding and their important properties like oxidation/reduction. Most probable. Deviation of real gases from ideal behaviour. Laws of Crystallography . Oxidation states with reference to elements in unusual and rare oxidation states like carbides and nitrides). acidic/basic nature of the following compounds and their applications in industrial and environmental chemistry. atomic and ionic size.Law of constancy of interfacial angles. diagonal relationship and anomalous behaviour of first member of each group. Viscosity of gases and effect of temperature and pressure on coefficient of viscosity (qualitative treatment only). N3H. Effect of temperature on surface tension and coefficient of viscosity of a liquid (qualitative treatment only) Solids Forms of solids. unit cells. Hydrides of nitrogen (NH3. N2H4. Mulliken. ionization enthalpy. Compounds of s. crystal systems.and p-block elements with respect to electronic configuration. PCl5.Periodicity in s. Temperature dependence of these distributions. compressibility factor. Andrews isotherms of CO2. SOCl2 and SO2Cl2 (26 Lectures) Section B: Physical Chemistry-3 (30 Lectures) Kinetic Theory of Gases Postulates of Kinetic Theory of Gases and derivation of the kinetic gas equation. critical constants and their calculation from van der Waals equation. inert pair effect. Viscosity of a liquid and determination of coefficient of viscosity using Ostwald viscometer. collision diameter and mean free path of molecules. collision frequency. causes of deviation.

Pb Bi . 2- Anions : CO3 . Zn . Tarr. R. Miller indices. H. Kotz. K 2– 2– 2– – – – – – – 2. & Donald. Wilkinson: Basic Inorganic Chemistry. Half–life of a reaction. Inorganic Chemistry 3rd Ed. Ni . C2O4 F- (Spot tests should be carried out wherever feasible) Section B: Physical Chemistry (I)Surface tension measurement (use of organic solvents excluded). Glasses and liquid crystals. New Delhi (2009). Cations : NH4 . 2009 ISBN 978-81-31718858. SO3 . NO3 . John Wiley. Atkins: Inorganic Chemistry. Order and molecularity of a reaction. Effect of temperature. 3. Lee: A New Concise Inorganic Chemistry. M. Structures of NaCl. M. .B. Ca . Sr . General methods for determination of order of a reaction.L. B. Mn . Oxford University Press. C. Pearson. A. W. X–Ray diffraction by crystals. Chemical Kinetics The concept of reaction rates. Castellan: Physical Chemistry 4th Edn. Narosa (1998). Br . Barrow: Physical Chemistry Tata McGraw Hill (2007). Narosa (2004). KCl and CsCl (qualitative treatment only). CHEMISTRY LAB: CHEMISTRY OF s. R. Cl . Gary Wulfsberg: Inorganic Chemistry.: New York (1985). catalyst and other factors on reaction rates. W. Viva Books Pvt.(adapted). J. Comparison of the two theories (qualitative treatment only).  Miessler. Shriver and P. Derivation of integrated rate equations for zero. Defects in crystals. Townsend: General Chemistry Cengage Lening India Pvt.Law of rational indices.SO4 . J. G. Ltd. PO4 . H. STATES OF MATTER & CHEMICAL KINETICS 60 Lectures Section A: Inorganic Chemistry Semi-micro qualitative analysis of mixtures using H2S or any other scheme. CH3COO . Petrucci: General Chemistry 5th Ed. first and second order reactions (both for equal and unequal concentrations of reactants).A. Macmillan Publishing Co. G. BO3 . Cotton & G. F. . I . Co . D. Theories of Reaction Rates: Collision theory and Activated Complex theory of bimolecular reactions. E. L. Cu .S. D. Ltd.not more than four ionic species (two anions and two cations and excluding insoluble salts) out of the following: + 2+ 3+ 2+ 3+ 3+ 2+ 2+ 2+ 2+ 2+ 2+ 2+ + . Treichel & J. pressure. P. Mahan: University Chemistry 3rd Ed. Fe Al . Ba . 3. a)Determination of the surface tension of a liquid or a dilute solution using a stalagmometer.AND p-BLOCK ELEMENTS. F. NO3 . Concept of activation energy and its calculation from Arrhenius equation. S .. Reference Books: G. Bragg’s law.

variable valency.Compare the strengths of HCl and H2SO4 by studying kinetics of hydrolysis of methyl acetate Reference Books: A. Khosla. 6th Edn. 7th Edn. (12 Lectures) Coordination Chemistry Valence Bond Theory (VBT): Inner and outer orbital complexes of Cr. Vogel. GE: CHEMISTRY OF d-BLOCK ELEMENTS. colour. Prentice Hall. c.Integrated rate method: a.Acid hydrolysis of methyl acetate with hydrochloric acid. magnetic and catalytic properties. QUANTUM CHEMISTRY & SPECTROSCOPY (Credits: Theory-04. (III) Chemical Kinetics Study the kinetics of the following reactions.Initial rate method: Iodide-persulphate reaction 2. Fe.D. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. magnetic properties. Structural and stereoisomerism in complexes with coordination numbers 4 and 6. oxidation states.Saponification of ethyl acetate.I. 1. IUPAC system of nomenclature. Vogel. colour. Co. (8 Lectures) Crystal Field Theory . separation of lanthanides (ion exchange method only). (II)Viscosity measurement (use of organic solvents excluded). Ni and Cu (coordination numbers 4 and 6). ability to form complexes and stability of various oxidation states (Latimer diagrams) for Mn. A. lanthanide contraction. Prentice Hall. Qualitative Inorganic Analysis. Lanthanoids and actinoids: Electronic configurations. Fe and Cu. Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Section A: Inorganic Chemistry-3 (30 Lectures) Transition Elements (3d series) General group trends with special reference to electronic configuration.b)Study of the variation of surface tension of a detergent solution with concentration. a)Determination of the relative and absolute viscosity of a liquid or dilute solution using an Ostwald’s viscometer. b. Drawbacks of VBT.I. Chand & Co. R. B. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. b)Study of the variation of viscosity of an aqueous solution with concentration of solute.

(6 Lectures) Reference Books: • G.Oppenheimer approximation: Separation of molecular energies into translational. Selection rules. Fluorescence and phosphorescence. Free particle. Factors affecting the magnitude of D. IR spectra of diatomic molecules. Electronic Spectroscopy: Electronic excited states. Vibrational Motion: Schrödinger equation of a linear harmonic oscillator and brief discussion of its results (solution not required). Colour and constitution. Microwave (pure rotational) spectra of diatomic molecules. quantum mechanical operators. Wave-particle duality. bathochromic and hypsochromic shifts. Structural information derived from rotational spectroscopy. Lambert-Beer’s law. concept of zero-point energy. octahedral symmetry. Particle in a 1-D box (complete solution). Square planar coordination. Postulates of quantum mechanics. rotational. Electromagnetic radiation and its interaction with matter. Link between spectroscopy and quantum chemistry. chromophores. Group frequencies. auxochromes. Photochemical and thermal reactions. Tetragonal distortion of octahedral geometry. Photoelectric cells. Comparison of CFSE for Oh and Td complexes. Rotational Motion: Schrödinger equation of a rigid rotator and brief discussion of its results (solution not required). normalization of wavefunctions. Crystal field effects for weak and strong fields. Types of spectroscopy. .Crystal field effect. Structural information derived from vibrational spectra.and intramolecular) and substitution on vibrational frequencies. Crystal field stabilization energy (CFSE). vibrational and electronic components. Free Electron model and its application to electronic spectra of polyenes. Tetrahedral symmetry. Primary and secondary processes in photochemical reactions. Barrow: Physical Chemistry Tata McGraw--‐Hill (2007). Quantization of rotational energy levels. (10 Lectures) Section B: Physical Chemistry-4 (30 Lectures) Quantum Chemistry & Spectroscopy Spectroscopy and its importance in chemistry. Jahn-Teller distortion. Effect of hydrogen bonding (inter. Born. Quantization of vibrational energy levels. M. (24 Lectures) Photochemistry Laws of photochemistry. Spectrochemical series. Selection rules. Difference between atomic and molecular spectra. Quantum efficiency and reasons for high and low quantum yields. quantization. Vibrations of polyatomic molecules.

• B. Lee: A New Concise Inorganic Chemistry. P. • D. W. 3. Estimation of (i) Mg2+ or (ii) Zn2+ by complexometric titrations using EDTA. Wilkinson: Basic Inorganic Chemistry. • A. F. Analyse the given vibration-rotation spectrum of HCl(g) Reference Books: • A. 6th Edn. Ltd. Prentice Hall. Atkins: Inorganic Chemistry. 4. Ltd. Calculate the energies of the two transitions in different units (J molecule-1. Prentice Hall. Mahan: University Chemistry 3rd Ed. Viva Books Pvt.B. Oxford University Press. Cotton & G. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. H. D. E. • R. • J. Determination of the composition of the Fe3+ . Qualitative Inorganic Analysis. 2-propanol.1 M H2SO4) and determine the λmax values. Castellan: Physical Chemistry 4th Edn.• G.I.. Study the 200-500 nm absorbance spectra of KMnO4 and K2Cr2O7 (in 0. III. Narosa (2004). • Gary Wulfsberg: Inorganic Chemistry. New Delhi (2009). GE LAB 60 Lectures Section A: Inorganic Chemistry 1. Vogel. eV). 2.I. Cengage Lening India Pvt. H. R.salicylic acid complex / Fe2+ - phenanthroline complex in solution by Job’s method.S. Shriver and P. acetaldehyde. Record the 200-350 nm UV spectra of the given compounds (acetone. Verify Lambert-Beer’s law and determine the concentration of CuSO4/KMnO4/K2Cr2O7 in a solution of unknown concentration II. Townsend: General Chemistry. Comment on the effect of structure on the UV spectra of organic compounds.A.: New York (1985). . C. Kotz. Petrucci: General Chemistry 5th Ed. Colorimetry I. cm-1. M. W. Vogel. Narosa (1998). Section B: Physical Chemistry UV/Visible spectroscopy I. Treichel & J. Study the pH-dependence of the UV-Vis spectrum (200-500 nm) of K2Cr2O7. acetic acid) in water. • F. kJ mol-1. John Wiley.L. Macmillan Publishing Co. Estimation of total hardness of a given sample of water by complexometric titration. II. Estimation of the amount of nickel present in a given solution as bis(dimethylglyoximato) nickel(II) or aluminium as oxinate in a given solution gravimetrically. 7th Edn. • J.

(6 Lectures) Organometallic Compounds Definition and Classification with appropriate examples based on nature of metal-carbon bond (ionic. sodium nitroprusside. preparation and properties of naphthalene and anthracene. K3[Fe(CN)6]. Co. R. and Pyridine. EAN rule as applied to carbonyls. Chand & Co. Peroxo compounds of Cr. Ni and Co. Na3[Co(NO2)6]. s. Senior Practical Physical Chemistry. Role of iron in oxygen transport. POLYNUCLEAR HYDROCARBONS AND UV. haemoglobin. (12 Lectures) Section B: Organic Chemistry-4 (30 Lectures) Polynuclear and heteronuclear aromatic compounds: Structure elucidation of naphthalene. [Co(NH3)6]Cl3. Structures of methyl lithium. (12 Lectures) Active methylene compounds: Preparation: Claisen ester condensation. Pyrrole. K2Cr2O7.(MO diagram of CO can be referred to for synergic effect to IR frequencies). Practicals-02) Theory: 60 Lectures Section A: Inorganic Chemistry-4 (30 Lectures) Chemistry of 3d metals Oxidation states displayed by Cr. K and Mg ions: Na/K pump. myoglobin. Role of Mg ions in energy production and chlorophyll. storage and transport of iron.D. GE: ORGANOMETALLICS. . Role of metal ions present in biological systems + + 2+ 2+ with special reference to Na . bonding and properties of mononuclear and polynuclear carbonyls of 3d metals. BIOINORGANIC CHEMISTRY. Zeise’s salt and ferrocene. (12 Lectures) Bio-Inorganic Chemistry A brief introduction to bio-inorganic chemistry. Properties of the following compounds with reference to electrophilic and nucleophilic substitution: Furan. A study of the following compounds (including preparation and important properties). Synergic effects (VB approach).• B. p and multicentre bonds). Preparation. IR SPECTROSCOPY (Credits: Theory-04. K4[Fe(CN)6]. structure. Fe. Thiophene. p-acceptor behaviour of carbon monoxide. Khosla. KMnO4. Keto-enol tautomerism.

G. Bahl: Advanced Organic Chemistry. Boyd: Organic Chemistry. • R. Silverstein. ultraviolet and Infrared spectroscopy in organic molecules. GE LAB 60 Lectures Section A: Inorganic Chemistry 1. I & II). (Combination of two ions to be given) 3+ 3+ 3+ . Bassler & T.D. alkenes and simple alcohols (inter and intramolecular hydrogen bonding).N. Wilkinson: Basic Inorganic Chemistry. ketones. E. Dyer: Applications of Absorption Spectroscopy of Organic Compounds. Morrison & R. • G. S.B.L. Separation of mixtures by chromatography: Measure the Rf value in each case. Finar: Organic Chemistry (Vol. electronic transitions. • Arun Bahl and B. functional group and fingerprint region. chromophore. Miessler & Donald A. Paper chromatographic separation of Ni Co .M. • J. λmax & εmax.C. Preparation of any two of the following complexes and measurement of their conductivity: (i) tetraamminecarbonatocobalt (III) nitrate (ii) tetraamminecopper (II) sulphate (iii) potassium trioxalatoferrate (III) trihydrate Compare the conductance of the complexes with that of M/1000 solution of NaCl.B. Huheey.β – unsaturated compounds. John Wiley & Sons. S.L. Pearson Publication.T. • John R. MgCl2 and . Orient Longman. Infrared radiation and types of molecular vibrations. Tarr: Inorganic Chemistry.S. Ellen Keiter & Richard Keiter: Inorganic Chemistry: Principles of Structure and Reactivity. aldehydes. (6 Lectures) Application of Spectroscopy to Simple Organic Molecules Application of visible. E. • I.C. Pearson Publication. Chand. Prentice Hall. carboxylic acids and their derivatives (effect of substitution on >C=O stretching absorptions). Paper chromatographic separation of Fe A1 and Cr or 2+ 2+ 2+ 2+ .Reactions: Synthetic uses of ethylacetoacetate (preparation of non-heteromolecules having upto 6 carbon). • R.A. Lee: A New Concise Inorganic Chemistry.L.L.S. • Peter Sykes: A Guide Book to Mechanism in Organic Chemistry. Prentice Hall. bathochromic and hypsochromic shifts. Cotton & G. Electromagnetic radiations. Morrill: Spectroscopic Identification of Organic Compounds. Application of electronic spectroscopy and Woodward rules for calculating l max of conjugated dienes and α. IR spectra of alkanes. Mn and Zn 2. John Wiley & Sons. • F. (12 Lectures) Reference Books: • James E. auxochrome.


Section B: Organic Chemistry
Systematic Qualitative Organic Analysis of Organic Compounds possessing monofunctional
groups (-COOH, alcoholic, phenolic, carbohydrates, aldehydic, ketonic, amide, nitro, amines)
and preparation of one derivative.
Reference Books:
• A.I. Vogel: Qualitative Inorganic Analysis, Prentice Hall, 7th Edn.
• A.I. Vogel: Quantitative Chemical Analysis, Prentice Hall, 6th Edn.
• A.I. Vogel: Textbook of Practical Organic Chemistry, Prentice Hall, 5th Edn.
• F. G. Mann & B. C. Saunders: Practical Organic Chemistry, Orient Longman (1960).

(Credits: Theory-04, Practicals-02)

Theory: 60 Lectures
Unit 1: Carbohydrates (10 Periods)
Classification of carbohydrates, reducing and non reducing sugars, General Properties of
Glucose and Fructose, their open chain structure. Epimers, mutarotation and anomers.
Determination of configuration of Glucose (Fischer proof). Cyclic structure of glucose. Haworth
projections. Cyclic structure of fructose. Linkage between monosachharides, structure of
disacharrides (sucrose, maltose, lactose) and polysacharrides (starch and cellulose) excluding
their structure elucidation.
Unit 2: Amino Acids, Peptides and Proteins 12 Periods)
Classification of Amino Acids, Zwitterion structure and Isoelectric point. Overview of Primary,
Secondary, Tertiary and Quaternary structure of proteins. Determination of primary structure of
peptides, determination of N-terminal amino acid (by DNFB and Edman method) and C–
terminal amino acid (by thiohydantoin and with carboxypeptidase enzyme). Synthesis of simple
peptides (upto dipeptides) by N-protection (tbutyloxycarbonyl and phthaloyl) & C-activating
groups and Merrifield solid phase synthesis.
Unit 3: Enzymes and correlation with drug action (12 Periods)
Mechanism of enzyme action, factors affecting enzyme action, Coenzymes and cofactors and
their role in biological reactions, Specificity of enzyme action(Including stereospecifity) ,
Enzyme inhibitors and their importance, phenomenon of inhibition(Competitive and Non
competitive inhibition including allosteric inhibtion ). Drug action-receptor theory. Structure –
activity relationships of drug molecules, binding role of –OH group,-NH2 group, double bond
and aromatic ring,
Unit 4: Nucleic Acids (10 Periods)
Components of Nucleic acids: Adenine, guanine, thymine and Cytosine (Structure only), other
components of nucleic acids, Nucleosides and nucleotides (nomenclature), Structure of
polynucleotides; Structure of DNA (Watson-Crick model) and RNA(types of RNA), Genetic
Code, Biological roles of DNA and RNA: Replication, Transcription and Translation.

Unit 5: Lipids (8 Periods)
Introduction to lipids, classification.
Oils and fats: Common fatty acids present in oils and fats, Omega fatty acids, Trans fats,
Hydrogenation, Saponification value, Iodine number.
Biological importance of triglycerides, phospholipids, glycolipids, and steroids (cholesterol).
Unit 6: Concept of Energy in Biosystems (8 Periods)
Calorific value of food. Standard caloric content of carbohydrates, proteins and fats. Oxidation of
foodstuff (organic molecules) as a source of energy for cells. Introduction to Metabolism
(catabolism, anabolism), ATP: the universal currency of cellular energy, ATP hydrolysis and
free energy change. Conversion of food into energy. Outline of catabolic pathways of
Carbohydrate- Glycolysis, Fermentation, Krebs Cycle. Overview of catabolic pathways of Fats
and Proteins. Interrelationships in the metabolic pathways of Proteins, Fats and Carbohydrates.

Reference Book:

 Morrison, R. T. & Boyd, R. N. Organic Chemistry, Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt.
Ltd. (Pearson Education).
 Finar, I. L. Organic Chemistry (Volume 1), Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Ltd.
(Pearson Education).
 Finar, I. L. Organic Chemistry (Volume 2), Dorling Kindersley (India) Pvt. Ltd.
(Pearson Education).
 Nelson, D. L. & Cox, M. M. Lehninger’s Principles of Biochemistry 7th Ed., W. H.
 Berg, J. M., Tymoczko, J. L. & Stryer, L. Biochemistry 7th Ed., W. H. Freeman.

60 Lectures
1. Separation of amino acids by paper chromatography
2. To determine the concentration of glycine solution by formylation method.
3. Study of titration curve of glycine
4. Action of salivary amylase on starch
5. Effect of temperature on the action of salivary amylase on starch.
6. To determine the saponification value of an oil/fat.
7. To determine the iodine value of an oil/fat
8. Differentiate between a reducing/ nonreducing sugar.
9. Extraction of DNA from onion/cauliflower
10. To synthesize aspirin by acetylation of salicylic acid and compare it with the ingredient of an
aspirin tablet by TLC.

Reference Books:
 Furniss, B.S.; Hannaford, A.J.; Rogers, V.; Smith, P.W.G.; Tatchell, A.R. Vogel’s
Textbook of Practical Organic Chemistry, ELBS.
 Ahluwalia, V.K. & Aggarwal, R. Comprehensive Practical Organic Chemistry,
Universities Press.

References Books:

Inorganic Chemistry

 Lee, J. D., A New Concise Inorganic Chemistry, ELBS, 1991
 Atkins, Peter, Overton, Tina, Rourke, Jonathan, Weller, Mark and Armstrong, Fraser
Shriver & Atkins’ Inorganic Chemistry, 5th Edition, Oxford University Press 2011-

Physical Chemistry
 Chang, Raymond, Physical Chemistry, McGraw-Hill Publishing Company, 2006
 Kapoor, K.L., A Textbook of Physical Chemistry Vol. 1, 5e, Tata McGraw-Hill
Publishing Company, 2014
 Kapoor, K.L. A Textbook of Physical Chemistry Vol. 2, McGraw-Hill Education, 2014
 Kapoor, K.L., A Textbook of Physical Chemistry Vol. 3, 4e, McGraw-Hill Education
 Kapoor, K.L., A Textbook of Physical Chemistry Vol. 4, 5e, McGraw Hill Education 2014
 Barrow, Gordon M., Physical Chemistry 6e McGraw-Hill Education, 1996
 Levine, Ira N., Physical Chemistry 6e, McGraw-Hill Education, 2008

Organic Chemistry
 Madan, R.L., Organic Chemistry, McGraw-Hill Education.
 Smith, Janice Gorzynski , Organic Chemistry 4e, McGraw-Hill Education, 2013
 McMurry, John, Introduction to Organic Chemistry, Cengage Learning, 2011
 McMurry, John, Fundamentals of Organic Chemistry, Cengage Learning, 1986
 Pavia, D.L., Lampman, G.M., Kriz, G.S., Vyvyan, J.A., Spectroscopy, 5e, Cengage
Learning, 2015

Instrumental Chemistry
 Skoog, Douglas A., Holler, F. James, Crouch, Stanley R, Principles of Instrumental
Analysis, 6e, Cengage Learning, 2006

General Chemistry
 Denniston, Katherine J., Topping, Joseph J., Caret, Robert, Foundations of General,
Organic and Biochemistry, Tata McGraw-Hill Education, 2010
 Kotz, J.C., Treichel, P.M., Townsend, John, General Chemistry, Cengage Learning, 2009
 Goldberg, David E., 3000 Solved Problems in Chemistry, Schaum's outlines, 2011