MAPÚA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

School of Chemical Engineering and Chemistry

VISION
The Mapua Institute of Technology shall be a global center of excellence in education by providing instructions that are current in content and state-of-the-art in delivery; by engaging in cutting-edge, high-impact research; and by aggressively taking on present-day global concerns. MISSION 1. 2.

3. 4.

The Mapua Institute of Technology disseminates, generates, preserves and applies knowledge in various fields of study. The Institute, using the most effective and efficient means, provides its students with highly relevant professional and advanced education in preparation for and furtherance of global practice. The Institute engages in research with high socio-economic impact and reports on the results of such inquiries. The Institute brings to bear humanity’s vast store of knowledge on the problems of industry and community in order to make the Philippines and the world a better place.
PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES a   MISSION b c     d  

1. 2.

To enable our graduates to practice as successful engineers for the advancement of society. To promote professionalism in engineering practice.

COURSE SYLLABUS
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Course Code: Course Title: Pre-requisite: Co-requisite: Credit: Course Description: A course designed for freshmen engineering students, it covers the structure of the atom, writing chemical formulas, naming of compounds and stoichiometry involving chemical formulas and reactions. 7. Program Outcomes and Relationship to Program Educational Objectives: Program Outcomes
(a) (b) (c) (d) (e) (f) (g) (h) an ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering an ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data an ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs an ability to function on multidisciplinary teams an ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems an understanding of professional and ethical responsibility an ability to communicate effectively the broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in the global and societal context
Date Effective:
1st Qtr SY 2011-2012

CHM11-3 GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1 LECTURE (for Non-CHE –CHM students) None None 2 units

Program Educational Objectives
1      2

  

Course Title:
GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1 (LECTURE)

Date Revised:
June 15, 2011

Prepared by:
Edna J. Calderon

Approved by: Page 1 of 5
Luz. L. Lozano

For Non-CHE-CHM students

positive appreciation of the  importance of Chemistry thus making its study a challenging endeavor.(i) (j) (k) a recognition of the need for. 2. and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice    8. working knowledge of the fundamental concepts taught which shall serve as groundwork  for the subsequent Chemistry course for which this course is a pre-requisite. Electron Affinity Variation in Chemical properties of the Representative Elements. Lozano For Non-CHE-CHM students . Course Coverage: WEEK TOPIC Orientation (30 minutes only) Introduction The study of chemistry Matter: Classification and physical states Physical and chemical properties Atoms. 3. L. 9. Calderon Approved by: Page 2 of 5 Luz. To acquire and retain a basic. Course Objectives and Relationship to Program Outcomes: Program Outcomes c d e f g h i Course Objectives The students should be able to: a b 1. skills. mass number and isotopes Electronic Structure of Atom Quantum Theory Photoelectric Effect Bohr’s Theory of the Hydrogen Atom The Dual Nature of the Electrons Quantum Mechanics Quantum Numbers Electronic Configuration Learning Task 1 The Periodic Table Periodic Classification of the Elements Periodic Variation In Physical properties Ionization Energy. 1 Exam Home work Exam Home work 3 Exam Home work Date Effective: 1st Qtr SY 2011-2012 Date Revised: June 15. Ions and Molecules Atomic Theory Daltons atomic theory Structure of the atom Subatomic particles Atomic number. Learning Task 2 4 Course Title: GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1 (LECTURE) j k METHODOLOGY ASSESSMENT Lecture Illustration Exam 1 Lecture Visual presentation Problem solving Exam Home work Lecture Illustration Exam Home work 2 Lecture Illustration Problem Solving Lecture Illustration Problem Solving Lecture Illustration Problem solving Exam No. such as the preservation of good health and clean  environment through the control and prevention of air and water pollution. To be able to relate the concepts learned to practical applications and gain a general. 2011 Prepared by: Edna J. and an ability to engage in life-long learning a knowledge of contemporary issues an ability to use the techniques. To acquire specific values which are inherent in Chemistry as a science.

2 Lecture Illustration Problem solving Lecture Illustration Problem solving Writing Chemical Formula of Compounds Naming of Compounds Binary Compounds Ternary Compounds Compounds Containing 4 or more Elements Learning Task No. 3 Lecture Illustration Problem Solving Exam Home work Exam Home work 8 Stoichiometry Composition Stoichiometry The mole concept Percentage by mass Empirical formula Molecular formula Reaction Stoichiometry Complete conversion of reactants to products Exam Home work 9 10 Lecture Illustration Problem solving Lecture Limiting reactant. Write and name chemical formulas. Write a balanced chemical equations Perform calculations involving chemical formulas and reactions Date Effective: 1st Qtr SY 2011-2012 Course Title: GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1 (LECTURE) Date Revised: June 15. Course Objectives 1     2     3 Program Outcomes a b c d e f g h i      Approved by: j k Describe the atomic structure. 4. 4 Chemical Equations Types of chemical reactions Balancing chemical equation Learning Task No. 2. 4 Final Exam Exam Home work Exam Home work Exam Home work 11 10. 6 Illustration Problem solving Exam No. 2011 Prepared by: Edna J. valence bond theory and molecular geometry. ionic Lewis Structure and formal charge Polar and non-polar covalent bonding Molecular Geometry Valence Shell Electron Pair Repulsion Theory Learning Task No. students must be able to: 1. Theoretical yield Percentage Illustration yield Problem solving Lecture Learning Task No. Student Outcomes and Relationship to Course Objectives/ Program Outcomes Student Outcomes At the end of the course. L. 3 Lecture Illustration Problem solving Exam Home work Exam Home work Lecture Illustration Problem Solving Exam No. 5 Exam Home work 6 Exam Home work 7 Lecture Illustration Problem Solving Lecture Illustration Problem solving Exam No. principles involve in Quantum Theory and in Electronic Structure of Atom and periodic relationship among elements Demonstrate the principles on chemical bonding basic concepts like lewis structure. Lozano For Non-CHE-CHM students . 3. Calderon Page 3 of 5 Luz.5 Chemical Bonding Types of bonds: covalent.

5 Exam No. Learning Tasks.01 – 83.25 Learning Task No. Language of Instruction Lectures.5 25.1 The final average is computed as follows: Examinations Other Requirements (Seat works.00 80.25 Final Exam Learning Task No. 3 16. Course Evaluation 13.11.00 Grade 2. 4 Exam No.00 1. discussions and class presentations will be in English. he/ she will be referred to the Prefect of Student Affairs. 13.25 Learning Task No. the Honor Code is that there will be no plagiarizing on written work and no cheating on examinations. he/ she will be given a zero mark for that particular exam. 2 16.2 Other Course Policies Grade 5.50 1. Home works.25 Learning Task No. Late assignments are not accepted. Dress and Grooming Codes Everybody has been instructed on the dress and grooming codes of the Institute.00 13.25 Grading Scale: Final Average Below 70. 6 Learning Task No. 1 16.00 – 73.00 2.00 Weight (%) 2. L. 3 Exam No.25 1.25 Average 83.00 93.01 – 96.01 – 86. Brown and Thomas A. Contribution of Course to Meeting the Professional Component Basic Sciences and Mathematics: General Education: 95% 5% 12.01 – 80. Course Title: GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1 (LECTURE) Date Effective: 1st Qtr SY 2011-2012 Date Revised: June 15. Student incurring more than 9 hours of unexcused absences automatically get a failing grade regardless of class standing.25 1. Textbook Lawrence S. 2 1. total number of absences by the students should not be more than 20% of the total number of meetings or 9 hours for this three-unit course.01 – 76. Honor. If a student is caught cheating for the second time.00 90.00 Attendance According to CHED policy.75 1. etc. For this course.01 – 90. Lozano For Non-CHE-CHM students . the guidance Office and will be given a failing mark for the course.25 2.) 65 % 10 % Final Examinations 25 % TOTAL 100 % Grade Distributions Assessment Tool Weight (%) Assessment Tool Exam No.01 – 93.00 86.01 – 100. 4 16. Holme.00 96. Class Exercises.00 73.25 Learning Task No.50 2.00 3. 1 1. 2011 Prepared by: Edna J.00 76. Everybody must commit to abide by these codes.75 2.5 1. 2011. Quizzes are to be taken only on the dates announced/ specified. CHEMISTRY For Engineering Students 2nd edition. If a student is caught cheating on an exam. Proper citation must be given to authors whose works were used in the process of developing instructional materials and learning for this course. Calderon Approved by: Page 4 of 5 Luz. Quizzes Learning tasks and other assigned works or projects are due at the beginning of the class periods of the specified dates.00 70. No special quizzes are given except for meritorious cases.

CHEMISTRY: The Molecular Nature of Matter and Change. 8TH edition. Silberberg. Josephine A. Brown. GENERAL CHEMISTRY. Books a.L.ph). al. (Austria. Chemistry. It is recommended that the student first set an appointment to confirm the instructor’s availability. Chang. 10th ed. Committee Members: Calderon. Whitten.Consultation Schedule Consultation schedules with the professors are posted outside the ChE-Chm Faculty room and in the school web-page (http://che-chm. 2011 Prepared by: Edna J. 5th ed. Masterton. Homer C. C. Edna J. Velarde. Santos.2. W. Le May and Bursten. Other References 14. Inc d. Prentice-Hall International.1. Meynard) Miranda. Kenneth W. Nanette D. and Hurley. Elizabeth S. Thomson Brooks/Cole b. Ng.edu. Raymund. Thomson Brooks/Cole 14. Kathlia DC Espiritu. Course Materials Made Available Course Performance Table Course Schedule Course Syllabus 15. Calderon Approved by: Page 5 of 5 Luz. et. L. Course Title: GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1 (LECTURE) Date Effective: 1st Qtr SY 2011-2012 Date Revised: June 15. Cruz. McGrawHill c. Chemistry – Principles and Reactions. 4th ed. Marilen M. McGraw-Hill e. 8th ed. Martin.mapua. Lozano For Non-CHE-CHM students .. Marilyn A. Chemistry: The General Science.N.. Martin S.