Florida Community College of Jacksonville Syllabus:

CHM 2210C: Organic Chemistry I       4 cr.

Section: 276341

Spring Term 2008

SITE: North Campus D-207 Lecture/D204 Lab


DAY/TIME: Lecture: Monday and Wednesday 7:00-9:30  p.m. D-207

                              Some Saturdays Tentative: 1/12, 2/9, 3/15, 4/26 D-207/D-204

                             Pretesting: Monday and Wednesday 6:00-7:00 p.m. D203


FCCJ Course Description:

This course emphasizes the general principles and theories of organic chemistry with emphasis on classification, nomenclature, methods of preparation, characteristic reactions, stereo-chemistry and structure determination of organic compounds. Six contact hours: three lecture hours, three laboratory hours. (3 class hours, 3 lab hours, 4 credit hours)  A.A.


Prerequisites:  CHM 2046C or equivalent


Required Textbooks:


Lecture Text, Laboratory Text, Supplies, and Materials:


    Organic Chemistry, 6th Edition

             John E. McMurry - Cornell University

                      ISBN-10: 0534389996

                      ISBN-13: 9780534389994

                      1376 Pages   Casebound

                         © 2004     Published

 Price New:  $?   Used Price: $?


CHM 2210C covers Chapters 1-12

CHM 2211C covers Chapter 13-24

Optional Chapters: Chapters 25-31


Table of Contents

CHM 2210C Organic Chemistry I


  1. Structure and Bonding.
    2. Polar Covalent Bonds; Acids and Bases.
    3. Organic Compounds: Alkanes and Cycloalkanes.
    4. Stereochemistry of Alkanes and Cycloalkanes.
    5. An Overview of Organic Reactions.
    6. Alkenes: Structure and Reactivity.
    7. Alkenes: Reactions and Synthesis.
    8. Alkynes: An Introduction to Organic Synthesis.
    9. Stereochemistry.
    10. Alkyl Halides.
    11. Reactions of Alkyl Halides: Nucleophilic Substitutions and Eliminations.
    12. Structure Determination: Mass Spectrometry and Infrared Spectroscopy.

             13. Structure Determination: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy


CHM 2211C Organic Chemistry II

14. Conjugated Dienes and Ultraviolet Spectroscopy.
15. Benzene and Aromaticity.
16. Chemistry of Benzene: Electrophilic Aromatic Substitution.
A Brief Review of Organic Reactions

17. Alcohols and Phenols.
18. Ethers and Epoxides; Thiols and Sulfides.
A Preview of Carbonyl Compounds.
19. Aldehydes and Ketones: Nucleophilic Addition Reactions.
20. Carboxylic Acids and Nitriles.
21. Carboxylic Acid Derivatives and Nucleophilic Acyl Substitution Reactions.
22. Carbonyl Alpha-Substitution Reactions.
23. Carbonyl Condensation Reactions.
24. Amines.

Optional Chapters
25. Biomolecules: Carbohydrates.
26. Biomolecules: Amino Acids, Peptides, and Proteins.
27. Biomolecules: Lipids.
28. Biomolecules: Heterocycles and Nucleic Acids.
29. The Organic Chemistry of Metabolic Pathways.
30. Orbitals and Organic Chemistry: Pericyclic Reactions.
31. Synthetic Polymers.


Laboratory Text: TBA or Weekly Printouts


Optional: Study Guide & Student Solutions Manual

This comprehensive manual provides answers and explanations for all in-text and end-of-chapter exercises. It also includes summaries of name reactions, functional-group synthesis and reactions, lists of reagents and abbreviations, and articles on topics ranging from infrared absorption frequencies to Nobel Prize winners in chemistry. This edition includes expanded in-text problems, summary quizzes for approximately every three chapters, more detailed explanations in solutions, and chapter outlines

ISBN: 0-534-40934-2.



   Goggles or Visorgogs or use the ones in the cabnet

Instructor:  John T. Taylor

Office: D-270


Office Phone: 904-766-6763


Cell Phone:   813-361-4379 or leave messages at instructor’s home at designated times or extreme emergencies on weekends. (Jacksonville 904-992-2052 most weekends)


Link to site:   http://www.fccj.us/OfficeS08.htm   

    for current office hours

 The instructor is available for additional office hours by appointment.  Appointments must be made at least two days in advance, except for extreme emergencies. Office hours are subject to change

email: johtaylo@fccj.edu



E-Mail assignments to both addresses below

Subjects of emails must describe briefly the assignments being submitted and begin with the # 2210:

 i.e. 2210: First Email or 2210: your subject


Email Requirement:

Each student should send the instructor an email during the first week from both your FCCJ email account and/or an outside email account for your primary contact, and the other as a backup contact. Be certain you put in subject box:

2210: first email


Tell me about yourself. Why are you taking this course? When did you complete CHM 2046C, where, with which instructor, and your grade. What is your highest math course completed? Where do you live? What are your telephone numbers? What is your external email address which can serve as a backup to FCCJ assigned email.

Always begin the subject of each email with 2210:

Subject-less emails will be deleted or subjects without the number code may be deleted. Attachments will only be opened if the number code is in the subject line. This prevents viruses and spam.




Students are expected to attend class and will be responsible for all material presented. The student must sign the attendance roster to earn credit for attendance.  Each on campus class attended will be worth one point, The student will fill out a data card similar to your instructor one the last page of this syllabus worth one point of the two points for the first day’s attendance.


Free Time Chart: Find me 10 hours per week of the 168 total: List them

Description: http://www.hccfl.edu/faculty/john_taylor/cgs1555/spring04/syllabus/freetime.htm

Activity: http://college.hmco.com/masterstudent/series/becoming_a_master_student/11e/students/by_chapter/02.html


 Free Time First Lab Exercise: 

 Chemistry takes a lot of time to study.  Each student should identify at least 10 hours or more per week of free time that she/he will commit towards his/her study of chemistry.  The following are suggested strategies for scheduling your study times.  Make an hour by hour seven day matrix 8 columns (hour and each day of the week) by 24 lines (representing each hour). See Master Student Web Site above.  A blank matrix has been attached to this syllabus for you to complete.


Starting with wake-up and end with sleeping:

1. Schedule fixed blocks of time first. These include work, class time, eating, and sleeping.

2. Include time for travel and errands

3. Schedule time for fun.

4. Set realistic goals.

5. Allow flexibility in your schedule.

6. Study at least two hours for every hour in class plus an extra two for computer assignments in the open lab and an extra two with a cooperative group member for homework comparison and checking.

7. Avoid scheduling marathon study sessions.

8. Set clear starting and stopping times.

9. Plan for the Unplanned!


Study Groups/Phone Network/Lab Partner:

         On the first day of class each student will complete a Data Card, Interview a peer, and introduce (if time permits) that peer to the class. From these exercises and the learning styles inventory, study groups, a phone network, and lab partners need to be established. Study areas, as well as the classroom, should be used for study group and lunch and learn sessions. Some portions of the office times may meet in the library computer learning lab. Each week volunteers will be appreciated to assist in the group operation of the class. The first personal assistant volunteer will prepare a matrix with each student’s free study time so that study groups may begin to be formed the second week of school. The phone network will be established so that in case of emergencies by the instructor each student will be responsible to call two other students in the network to alert the student of the emergency so that information may be distributed prior to the next scheduled class. Emergencies will usually also include a group email on the morning/afternoon of the class meeting.


E-Instruction (option):


During a scheduled class (150 minutes), after going through the lecture on the assigned chapters via many modalities of teaching including Internet web sites, the instructor will utilize either the last 10 minutes or the first 10 minutes of class to go through the power point for the assigned chapter as a review.


However, multiple choice questions will be inserted into the online power points which will require all students to answer via the instructor’s e-Instruction system (keypads). Each correct response will be worth one point, while an incorrect response will count zero points. e-Instruction system will be worth no more than 50 points (out of 100 possible) for the term (5% total if used Spring term 2008)


Students are expected to get 50% correct on each day’s e-Instruction questions. During the term, the instructor may pretest a section of the multiple choice for the course using the e-Instruction system where the responses will count 1 point each of the 10 to 15 points assigned to multiple choice for that Module.


CHM 2210C Practice/Take Home/or  Pre-Final Exam:

 During the last week of school, (April 22-April 29 students will complete the on-line practice final exam during the last scheduled lab section (No other lab activities are scheduled during final exam week).  The course calendar has one of the previous finals designated as the practice final (usually the latest term available) or a new mock ACS exam will be developed for Spring Term 2008. The exam will be closed book and taken with your lab partner in the library computer center.  It will be interactive allowing you to change answers after initial scoring.  If it is from ExamView, then you are allowed two submissions. Each cooperative group will submit one practice final section for each module completed during the course.  Both students will receive the same grade for the practice final. The practice final will count as the first 5% completion towards the final grade.


ACS Oragnic Chemistry Exam-First Term or Instructor Made Final Exam from Testbank

The final exam is not optional.  It will be the 75 (best 50 will be scored) questions of the standard American Chemical Society Organic Chemistry-First Term Exam. The Final counts as two to three modular test scores or 10% of the total grade. The multiple choice sections of the module exams are mini-tests of the final as well as online multiple choice homework.  If you score more than 50 correct answers, the instructor will award bonus 1 point per correct answer (not adjusted to 2.0 factor for the first 50 correct questions). If the Final exam is not ACS, then it will be 100 questions worth one point each. Questions selected from McMurray testbank.



Final Exam Challenge:

 If a student scores a higher % on the final exam (all 75 questions-adjusted ACS norm score or the highest score of the testbank 100 questions or 90%) then the grade earned through the total points assigned, then the Final Exam score will constitute the final grade average for the lecture. The instructor will not drop the lowest exam score during the course, but may allow postesting the last two weeks to raise a poor score earned earlier in the course. A special post test day is Saturday April 26 at 10:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.


 Daily Pretest Quizzes (optional):  

Pretest quizzes may be administered before (6:00-7:00) class, sometimes during, and/or after every class which is not a scheduled exam day. These pretest quizzes may not be made up outside of class time, unless directed by the instructor to complete the pretest in the test center during an assigned period of time.


 Scored pretest quizzes are NOT recorded in the instructor’s grade book or on Blackboard, but must be attached to the Exam Grading Outline the day of the exam to receive the pretest grade. This pretest packet is submitted as a separate packet. Students must write the scores on both the cover sheet of the pretest packet and on the front page of each exam.


 The student will skip the section of the chapter exam that is pre-tested.  The Pretest scores sometimes may be recorded on the attendance sheet, but only for your instructor’s sense of current levels of class achievement. If you loose the graded pretests, you will have to do the section over on the exam.


 The instructor only records Exam totals and the Final Exam in his grade book and on Blackboard. Multiple choice and vocabulary sections of modules are usually only tested on exam day and are usually never pre-tested or post-tested. 


Do Not Staple the Chapter Exams together as they are graded separately, listed on Blackboard separately, and returned separately after the exam day. Please staple carefully as directed. Mixing the chapter papers on Exam day may result in a lower grade.


1.   Pretests are exams. They are not open book. They are not open notes. They are not collaboration with your neighbor.

2.   The pretests may NOT be used during the exam!

3.   You must do the pretests in class. You may NOT take the pretests home.


Samples of each section (pretest) of each exam may be found on the grading outline on the web site. On the sample tests are suggestions for paper and pencil homework in the textbook. The grading outline may be found at:



Pre-testing is a privilege not a right!


           Our classroom D-207 has a scheduled class (CHM 2045) in the room before our class from 5:30-6:50 p.m.on Monday and Wednesday. Pretesting will begin at 6:00 to 6:30 p.m. each class day and must be completed before class begins at 7:00. The location of the pretesting will be announced since the classroom is being used. Students who are late to class (after 7:00 p.m.), will not be allowed to pretest until after class. Student should plan to stay late if they can not arrive early. Many times the pretest will not be administered till the last 5 minutes of class so that student may complete the item after class has concluded.



 The instructor may post test sections of the modular exams that a majority of the students on designated days. Multiple choice and vocabulary sections may not be post-tested. The designated last day for post testing is Saturday April 26 at a time to be announced. The post test is a free attempt. Scoring lower on the post test than on the modular exam section will not penalize the student. The post test will be ignored and the exam section score will count. Improving on the post test will replace that section’s score on the modular exam and the improvement will raise the score of the modular test. A student scores 5 out of 10, post test and scores 10 out of 10, The student’s grade is improved by the net five points. . The student will resubmit his/her exam with the graded post test stapled on top for an adjustment in the modular exam score. If the student does not have her/his exam, then post testing will NOT be possible.




Make-up exams are usually not given. In the event of an unavoidable absence on exam day (jury duty, hospitalization, incarceration, and death in the immediate family), you will be allowed make-up tests only upon the instructor’s approval.. You must contact the instructor, no later than, the week of the exam in order to discuss what arrangements might be made. This may be done with a quick email.  A message must be left on the instructor's e-mail (johtaylo@fccj.edu ) if the instructor cannot be reached. If a makeup is allowed, it must be completed prior to return of the exam papers completed by the students attending the scheduled exam. Missed exams will otherwise count as 0 points. Papers are returned usually after one or two weekends after the exam.


Students who take the test on the assigned day are guaranteed to receive their graded exam on or before the next exam day, otherwise the student will be assigned a 100% grade for the un-graded paper. Students not taking the exam on the assigned exam day may not receive their grade until days or weeks after the class papers are returned.


A-16 Exam Schedule North Campus:

Bonding Concepts Pretest: Lab Wednesday January 9

Exam #1 (Chapters 1, 2, 3) Wednesday January 30

Exam #2 (Chapters 4, 5, 6) Wednesday February 27

Exam #3 (Chapters 7, 8) Wednesday March 26

Exam #4 (Chapters 9, 10, 11 ) Wednesday April 23

Lab Final Exam (Chapters 12, 13) Monday April 28

On-Line Prefinal will be available April 21-April 28 5:00 p.m.)

Final Exam: Wednesday April 30 7:00-9:30 p.m.


Major Learning Outcomes (Goals):


This course is designed as the first semester of a two semester sequence of Organic Chemistry.  CHM 2210C has been modified and streamlined to accomplish the following major learning outcomes in 45-60 total hours of class and instruction. Students entering the class should have had CHM2046C with a passing grade and a working knowledge of bonding concepts and chemical kinetics.



. Chemistry 2210 Organic Chemistry I General Learning Objectives


Students who complete Organic Chemistry I (CHEM 2210) are expected to demonstrate knowledge of the following general learning objectives. 


  1. Students should have specific knowledge of the concepts of organic chemistry.
  2. Students should be able to cite applications of the concepts of organic chemistry.
  3. Students should be able to work chemistry problems that involve synthetic and mechanistic pathways.
  4. Students should have organic chemistry laboratory skills.
  5. Students should have computer and internet skills


Chemistry 2210 Organic Chemistry I Specific Learning Objectives


Students who complete Organic Chemistry I (CHEM 2210) are expected to demonstrate knowledge of the following content-based learning objectives.   The learning objectives are arranged by major content area.


I.  Structure and Bonding (Chapter 1)


Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Describe the subatomic particles and the structure of the atom.

·        Define atomic number, mass number, isotope, and atomic weight.

·        Describe electron shell, subshells, and the orbital shapes.

·        Generate an electron configuration for an atom and utilizing the Aufbau Principle, Pauli Exclusion Principle, and Hund's Rule.

·        Draw a three dimensional structure of a molecule using wedged and dashed line representations.

·        Distinguish between covalent and ionic bonds.

·        Draw Lewis electron dot structures for molecules.

·        Draw Kekule (line-bond) structures for molecules.

·        Describe Valence Bond Theory including sigma and pi bonds.

·        Describe bond strength and bond length based on the concepts of the Valence Bond Theory.

·        Describe Molecular Orbital Theory including bonding and antibonding orbitals.

·        Predict the hybridization (i.e. sp3, sp2, or sp) and the corresponding geometry and bond angles for atoms in a molecule.


II.   Polar Bonds (Chapter 2)


Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Predict bond polarity (i.e. symmetrical covalent, polar covalent, or ionic)

·        Define and predict the relative electronegativity of an atom.

·        Use arrows and/or partial positive and negative charges to illustrate bond polarity.

·        Define the inductive effect.

·        Define and predict approximate dipole moments for molecules.

·        Use arrow formalism to illustrate the direction of the net dipole moment of a molecule.

·        Calculate the formal charge of an atom in a molecule.

·        Draw resonance structures for a molecule utilizing the rules for resonance forms.

·        Define resonance hybrid.



III.  Acids and Bases (chapter 2)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define and identify Bronsted-Lowry acids and bases.

·        Define and identify conjugate acids and bases.

·        Describe the relationship between acid-base strength, Ka, and pKa.

·        Be familiar with the pKa's of some common acids and bases.

·        Define and identify strong and weak acids and bases.

·        Predict the equilibrium position of acid-base reactions.

·        Describe the kinds of molecules considered to be organic acids and bases.

·        Define and identify Lewis acids and bases.

·        Use curved arrow formalism in acid-base reactions.

·        Generate condensed and skeletal structures from molecular formulas.

·        Generate molecular formulas from condensed and skeletal structures.

·        Use molecular models.


IV.  Organic Compounds:  Alkanes and Cycloalkanes (Chapter 3)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Identify organic families by functional group structure and name ending for all of the following families - alkane, alkene, alkyne, arene, halide, alcohol, ether, amine, nitrile, nitro, sulfide, sulfoxide, sulfone, thiol, aldehyde, ketone, carboxylic acid, ester, amide, acid chloride, and acid anhydride.

·        Define alkane, hydrocarbon, saturated, aliphatic, isomer, and constitutional isomer.

·        Distinguish between straight-chain and branched-chain alkanes.

·        Draw constitutional isomers for molecules.

·        Know the straight chain alkane names for compounds containing up to ten carbons.

·        Be familiar with and be able to use the formula CnH2n+2.

·        Know structures, names, and abbreviations for the following alkyl groups - methyl, ethyl, propyl, isopropyl, n-butyl, isobutyl, sec-butyl, and tert-butyl.

·        Derive alkyl groups and names from other alkanes.

·        Identify carbons and hydrogens within molecules as primary, secondary, tertiary, or quaternary (carbon only). 

·        Use IUPAC nomenclature rules to name alkanes. 

·        Describe the properties of alkanes including reactivity, melting point, boiling point, and intermolecular attractions.

·        Know and utilize the combustion reaction of alkanes with oxygen.

·        Know and utilize the reaction of alkanes with chlorine and be able to name the products by IUPAC and common name designations.

·        Recognize and identify cycloalkanes using the formula CnH2n.

·        Describe how the physical properties of melting point and boiling point are affected in cycloalkanes as compared to straight chain alkanes.

·        Use IUPAC nomenclature rules to name cycloalkanes.

·        Identify cis and trans steroisomers in cycloalkanes.


V.  Stereochemistry of Alkanes and Cycloalkanes (Chapter 4)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define stereochemistry and conformation.

·        Draw sawhorse and Newman projections for molecules.

·        Recognize and draw staggered and eclipsed conformations.

·        Recognize and draw anti and gauche conformations for molecules.

·        Define torsional and steric strain.

·        Assign energy values and relative stability to the various conformations based on torsional and steric strain within the molecule.

·        Contrast the Baeyer Strain Theory with the Heats of Combustion Data for Cycloalkanes.

·        Define angle strain.

·        Describe the factors that contribute to overall ring strain.

·        Describe the minimum energy conformations and the contributing strain associated with cyclopropane, cyclobutane, and cyclopentane.

·        Draw cyclohexane and its substituted derivatives in their chair conformations.

·        Using IUPAC nomenclature, name substituted cyclohexane derivatives.

·        Identify the axial and equatorial positions on cyclohexane and its derivatives.

·        Perform and draw a ring flip.

·        Describe the strain associated with a 1,3-diaxial interaction.

·        Calculate the energy of substituted cyclohexane conformations based on strain.

·        Determine the stability of a substituted cyclohexane and its conformation based on its energy calculation.

·        Describe the boat and twist-boat conformations of cyclohexane and discuss the strain associated with each.

·        Define and identify polycyclic molecules.

·        Determine the more/less stable isomer of a pair of polycyclic isomers.






VI.  Overview of Organic Reactions (Chapter 5)


             Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Give an example of and distinguish between the four reaction types - addition, elimination, substitution, and rearrangement.

·        Define reaction mechanism, homolytic, homogenic, heterolytic, heterogenic, radical, and polar.

·        Use arrow formalism to illustrate bond breaking and bond making processes in polar and radical reactions.

·        Distinguish between a half-headed "fishhook" curved arrow and a full-headed curved arrow.

·        Define, identify, and generate the three types of steps required in a radical substitution reaction - initiation, propagation, and termination.

·        Describe why a polar reaction occurs.

·        Define and identify nucleophiles and electrophiles.

·        Predict the products of a polar reaction such as in the electrophilic addition of HX to an alkene.

·        Using curved arrow formalism provide the mechanism of a polar reaction such as in the electrophilic addition of HX to an alkene. 

·        Define carbocation.

·        Make a distinction between the terms rate and equilibrium.

·        Define and describe the relationships between Keq, DG, DH, and DS.

·        Determine whether a reaction is exergonic or endergonic based on its Keq or DG value.

·        Use bond dissociation energies to calculate DH and determine if a reaction is endothermic or exothermic.

·        Analyze, sketch, and label the parts of a reaction energy diagram - reactants, products, activation energy, transition state and DG value.

·        Predict relative reaction rate and endergonic vs. exergonic reactions based on the reaction energy diagram.

·        Define and identify a reaction intermediate.


VII.  Alkenes:  Structure and Reactivity (Chapter 6)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define alkene and unsaturated.

·        Be familiar with the industrial preparation of ethylene and propylene.

·        Calculate a molecule's degree of unsaturation.

·        Use IUPAC nomenclature rules to name alkenes and cycloalkenes.

·        Describe and identify methylene, vinyl, and allyl groups.

·        Describe the electronic structure of alkenes in terms of geometry, hybridization, bond angles, and freedom of rotation.

·        Recognize and draw cis-trans isomers of alkenes.

·        Apply the Cahn-Ingold-Prelog sequence rules.

·        Apply E, Z designations to alkenes.

·        Predict alkene stability based on overall energy and how it relates to substitution and cis-trans isomerism.

·        Compare heats of hydrogenation data with degree of substitution.

·        Describe how hyperconjugation and bond strength are related to the observed stability order of alkenes.

·        Know and apply electrophilic addition reactions and mechanisms.

·        Define regiospecific.

·        Define and apply Markovnikov's Rule to electrophilic addition reactions.

·        Explain how Markovnikov's Rule is related to carbocation stability.

·        Describe and apply carbocation stability.

·        Give reasons to support carbocation stability order - inductive effects and  hyperconjugation.

·        Define and apply the Hammond Postulate.

·        Discuss evidence for the validity of the electrohilic addition mechanism.

·        Know and apply a hydride or alkyl group shift to an electrophilic addition reaction of an alkene.


VIII.  Alkenes:  Reactions and Synthesis (Chapter 7)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Know and apply the use of a dehydrohalogenation reaction to prepare an alkene.

·        Know and apply the use of a dehydration reaction to prepare an alkene.

·        Know and apply the addition of halogens to alkenes - reaction and mechanism.

·        Describe anti stereochemistry.

·        Describe how the formation of a chloronium or bromonium ion accounts for anti stereochemistry of addition to a cyclopentane.

·        Know and apply the addition of HBr to alkenes under radical conditions- reaction and mechanism.

·        Know and apply the halohydrin formation of an alkene - reaction and mechanism.

·        Know and apply the addition of water to alkenes via an oxymercuration - reaction and mechanism.

·        Know and apply the addition of water to alkenes via a hydroboration-oxidation - reaction and mechanism.

·        Describe syn stereochemistry.

·        Compare and contrast the oxymercuration reaction versus the hydroboration-oxidation reaction for alkenes.

·        Describe why the hydroboration-oxidation proceeds with non-Markovnikov regiochemistry.

·        Define and identify carbenes.

·        Know the reaction and mechanism for generating a dichlorocarbene.

·        Know and apply the addition of dichlorocarbene to alkenes to produce cyclopropane derivatives - reaction and mechanism.

·        Know and apply the Simmons-Smith cyclopropanation - reaction only.

·        Define carbenoid.

·        Know and apply the reduction of alkenes via catalytic hydrogenation- reaction and mechanism.

·        Describe the commercial utility of catalytic hydrogenations in the food industry.

·        Know and apply the oxidation of alkenes via hydroxylation to produce a diol - reaction only.

·        Describe the intermediate that forms in the hydroxylation of alkenes reaction.

·        Define diol/glycol.

·        Know and apply the cleavage of alkenes with ozone to produce carbonyl compounds - reaction only.

·        Describe the molozonide and ozonide intermeidiates.

·        Know and apply the cleavage of alkenes with potassium permanganate to produce the possible products of carbonyl compounds, carboxylic acids, and/or carbon dioxide - reaction only.

·        Know and apply the oxidative cleavage of 1,2-diols with periodic acid to produce carbonyl compounds - reaction only.

·        Be familiar with a biological application of alkene addition reactions.

·        Define and recognize polymers and monomers.

·        Know and apply the addition reaction leading to the polymerization of ethylene and its derivative - reaction and mechanism.

·        Be familiar with some common polymers and their corresponding monomer's structure.

·        Be familiar with the mechanism of chain branching during polymerization.


IX.  Alkynes (Chapter 8)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define alkyne.

·        Be familiar with the industrial preparation of acetylene.

·        Use IUPAC nomenclature rules to name alkynes.

·        Know and apply the use of a dehydrohalogenation elimination reaction of vicinal dihalides to prepare alkynes - reaction only.

·        Define vicinal.

·        Know and apply the addition of HX and X2 to an alkyne - reaction and mechanism.

·        Define and identify vinylic carbocations.

·        Know and apply the addition of water to an alkyne via an oxymercuration - reaction and mechanism.

·        Define and identify an enol.

·        Draw keto and enol tautomers.

·        Know and apply the addition of water to an alkyne via a hydroboration-oxidation - reaction and mechanism.

·        Compare and contrast the oxymercuration reaction versus the hydroboration-oxidation reaction for alkynes.

·        Know and apply the reduction of alkynes via a hydrogenation reaction - reaction and mechanism.

·        Compare and contrast the use of Pd/C, Lindlar's catalyst, and Li/NH3 as catalysts in the hydrogenation / reduction of alkynes.

·        Know and apply the oxidative cleavage of alkynes using ozone or KMnO4 - reaction and mechanism.

·        Define and identify acetylide ions.

·        Know and apply the reaction and mechanism for producing an acetylide ion.

·        Describe why terminal alkynes are more acidic than alkenes or alkanes.

·        Know and apply the alkylation reaction of alkynes by use of an acetylide ion and alkyl halide - reaction and mechanism.

·        Be able to design a synthesis for a complex organic molecule by applying a series of reactions.


X.  Stereochemistry (Chapter 9)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define, identify, and draw enantiomers.

·        Define chiral and achiral.

·        Distinguish between chiral and achiral objects.

·        Assign centers within a molecule as chiral or achiral.

·        Define the terms - plane polarized light, optically active, polarimeter, levorotatory, and dextrorotatory.

·        Sketch a representation of a polarimeter.

·        Describe how enantiomers respond to plane polarized light.

·        Define specific rotation.

·        Describe Pasteur's discovery of enantiomers.

·        Compare and contrast the physical properties of a pair of enantiomers.

·        Apply Cahn-Ingold-Prelog sequence rules to chiral centers.

·        Assign R and S configurations to enantiomers.

·        Define, identify, and draw diastereomers.

·        Compare and contrast the physical properties of diastereomers to those of enantiomers.

·        Define, identify, and draw a meso compound.

·        Use the formula 2n to determine the maximum number of stereoisomers.

·        Define racemic mixture.

·        Describe how a racemic mixture can be resolved.

·        Compare and contrast the physical properties of enantiomers, a meso compound, and a racemic mixture of the two enantiomers.

·        Draw Fischer projections.

·        Predict the stereochemistry of the product in the addition of HBr to alkenes.

·        Predict the stereochemistry of the product in the addition of Br2 to alkenes.

·        Predict the stereochemistry of the product in the addition of HBr to a chiral alkene.

·        Discuss chirality in other atoms such as nitrogen.

·        Be familiar with the difference in biological properties (such as different odors or tastes) that a pair of enantiomers may have.

·        Be familiar with the difference in biological properties that a pair of stereoisomers may have.



XI.  Akyl Halides (Chapter 10)


            Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define alkyl halides and be familiar with some examples.

·        Use IUPAC nomenclature rules to name alkyl halides.

·        Describe the electrophilic behavior exhibited by alkyl halides.

·        Know and apply the preparation of alkyl halides via radical halogenation of alkanes - reaction and mechanism.

·        Predict and explain the observed reactivity order of alkane hydrogens toward radical chlorination/bromination.

·        Calculate the predicted product ratios from the monochlorination of an alkane.

·        Know and apply an allylic bromination with NBS - reaction and mechanism.

·        Explain why bromination with NBS occurs exclusively at an allylic position.

·        Know the stability order of various radicals including vinylic, allylic, methyl, primary, secondary, and tertiary.

·        Define delocalized.

·        Draw resonance structures for allyl radicals.

·        Know and apply the reaction of the products of an allylic bromination with KOH to undergo a dehydrohalogenation to form a diene - reaction only.

·        Know and apply the reaction of alcohols with HX to form alkyl halides - reaction only.

·        Compare the reactivity of primary, secondary, and tertiary alcohols with HX.

·        Know and apply the reaction of primary and secondary alcohols with SOCl2 and PBr3 to form alkyl halides - reaction only.

·        Describe how Grignard reagents are formed.

·        Describe the electronic and basic nature of the Grignard reagent.

·        Know and apply the reaction of a Grignard reagent with water- reaction only.

·        Know and apply the preparation of a Gilman reagent - reaction only.

·        Know and apply the reaction of Gilman reagent with an alkyl halide- reaction only.

·        Define oxidation and what occurs during an organic oxidation reaction.

·        Define reduction and what occurs during an organic reduction reaction.

·        Rank compounds according to their oxidation level.



XII.           Reactions of Alkyl Halides:

                    Nucleophilic Substitutions and Eliminations (Chapter 11)


Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Define and write a general mechanism for a sustitution and an elimination reacion of an alkyl halide.

·        Be familiar with the discovery of the Walden Inversion.

·        Know and apply the key ideas relating to SN1 and SN2 reactions including their stereochemistry and kinetics.

·        Know and apply the reactions and mechanisms of SN1 and SN2 reactions.

·        Define substrate.

·        Know and apply the characteristics of SN1 and SN2 reactions including substrate reactivity, nucleophile reactivity, leaving group reactivity, and solvent reactivity.

·        Describe the characteristics that affect nucleophilicity.

·        Compare and contrast the dielectric polarizations of protic and aprotic solvents.

·        Be able to site examples of protic and aprotic solvents.

·        Define and apply Zaitsev’s rule.

·        Know and apply the key ideas relating to E1 and E2 reactions including their stereochemistry and kinetics.

·        Know and apply the reactions and mechanisms of E1 and E2 reactions.

·        Define periplanar and syn periplanar, and anti periplanar.

·        Describe how cyclohexane conformation affects reactivity in elimination reactions.

·        Describe the deuterium isotope effect in relation to providing support of an E2 mechanism.

·        Predict whether an SN1, SN2, E1, or E2 will occur based on reaction characteristics such as substrate, nucleophile, and solvent.

·        Describe reactions in which substitution mechanisms are utilized (such as acetylide ion alkylations and conversion of alcohols into alkyl halides).




Students must know or be able to do the following:


·        Carry out an experiment involving intermolecular forces.

·        Carry out an experiment involving solubility.

·        Carry out an experiment involving colligative properties.

·        Carry out a kinetics experiment

·        Carry out an equilibrium experiment.

·        Carry out an experiment using a pH meter.

·        Carry out an experiment involving acid-base titration curves.

·        Carry out an experiment involving a buffer solution.

·        Carry out a qualitative analysis experiment.

·        Carry out a redox experiment.

·        Carry out an organic synthesis.

·        Carry out a lab involving polymers.


Exam1 Objectives: 

Chapter 1: Structure and Bonding

         Atomic Structure, Orbitals, Electron Configurations, Development of Chemical Bonding Theory, Covalent Bonds, Valence Bond Theory, Molecular Orbital Theory, Hybridization,

Chapter 2: Polar Covalent Bonds, Acids and Bases

         Polar Covalent Bonds, Electronegativity, Dipole Moment, Formal Charges, Resonance, Acids and Bases: The Brønsted—Lowry Definition, Acid and Base Strength, Predicting Acid—Base Reactions from pKa Values, Organic Acids and Organic Bases, Acids and Bases: The Lewis Definition, Drawing Chemical Structures,

Chapter 3: Organic Compounds: Alkanes and Cycloalkanes:

         Functional Groups, Alkanes and Alkane Isomers, Alkyl Groups, Naming Alkanes, Properties of Alkanes, Cycloalkanes, Naming Cycloalkanes, and Cis-Trans Isomerism in Cycloalkanes.


Exam 2 Objectives:

Chapter 4: Stereochemistrty of Alkanes and Cycloalkanes:

        Stereochemical Conformations of Ethane, Propane, and Butane, Conformation and Stability of Cycloalkanes:  The Baeyer Strain Theory, Heats of Combustion of Cycloalkanes, The Nature of Ring Strain, Cyclopropane: An Orbital View, Conformations of Cyclobutane and Cyclopentane, Conformations of Cyclohexane, Axial and Equatorial Bonds in Cyclohexane, Conformational Mobility of Cyclohexane, Conformations of Monosubstituted Cyclohexanes, Conformational Analysis of Disubstituted Cyclohexanes, Boat Cyclohexane, Conformations of Polycyclic Molecules,

Chapter 5 An Overview of Organic Reactions:

         Kinds of Organic Reactions, How Organic Reactions Occur: Mechanisms, Radical Reactions and How They Occur, Polar Reactions and How They Occur, An Example of a Polar Reaction: Addition of HBr to Ethylene, Using Curved Arrows in Polar Reaction Mechanisms, Equilibria, Rates, and Energy Changes, Bond Dissociation Energies, Energy Diagrams and Transition States, Intermediates,

Chapter 6: Alkenes and Structural Reactivity

         Industrial Preparation and Use of Alkenes, Calculating a Molecule’s Degree of Unsaturation, Naming Alkenes, Electronic Structure of Alkenes, Cis-Trans Isomerism in Alkenes, Sequence Rules: The E,Z Designation, Alkene Stability, Electrophilic Addition of HX to Alkenes, Orientation of Electrophilic Addition:  Markovnikov’s Rule, Carbocation Structure and Stability, The Hammond Postulate, and Evidence for the Mechanism of Electrophilic Addition: Carbocation Rearrangements.


Exam 3 Objectives: 

Chapter 7: Alkenes: Reactions and Synthesis

         Preparation of Alkenes: A Preview of Elimination Reactions, Addition of Halogens to Alkenes, Halohydrin Formation, Addition of Water to Alkenes: Oxymercuration, Addition of Water to Alkenes: Hydroboration, Addition of Carbenes to Alkenes:   Cyclopropane Synthesis, Reduction of Alkenes: Hydrogenation, Oxidation of Alkenes: Hydroxylation and Cleavage, Biological Alkene Addition Reactions, Addition of Radicals to Alkenes: Polymers,

Chapter 8: Alkynes: An Introduction to Organic Synthesis

        Electronic Structure of Alkynes, Naming Alkynes, Preparation of Alkynes: Elimination Reactions of Dihalides, Reactions of Alkynes: Addition of HX and X2, Hydration of Alkynes, Reduction of Alkynes, Oxidative Cleavage of Alkynes, Alkyne Acidity: Formation of Acetylide Anions, Alkylation of Acetylide Anions, and An Introduction to Organic Synthesis.           


Exam 4 Objectives:

Chapter 9 Stereochemistry

         Enantiomers and the Tetrahedral Carbon, The Reason for Handedness in Molecules:  Chirality, Optical Activity, Specific Rotation, Pasteur’s Discovery of Enantiomers, Sequence Rules for Specification of Configuration, Diastereomers, Meso Compounds, Molecules with More Than Two Chirality Centers, Racemic Mixtures and Their Resolution, Physical Properties of Stereoisomers, A Brief Review of Isomerism, Fischer Projections, Assigning R,S Configurations to Fischer Projections, Stereochemistry of Reactions: Addition of HBr to Alkenes, Stereochemistry of Reactions: Addition of Br2 to Alkenes, Stereochemistry of Reactions: Addition of HBr to a Chiral Alkene, Chirality at Atoms Other Than Carbon, Chirality in Nature,

Chapter 10 Alkyl Halides

         Naming Alkyl Halides, Structure of Alkyl Halides, Preparation of Alkyl Halides, Radical Halogenation of Alkanes, Allylic Bromination of Alkenes, Stability of the Allyl Radical: Resonance Revisited, Preparing Alkyl Halides from Alcohols, Reactions of Alkyl Halides: Grignard Reagents, Organometallic Coupling Reactions, Oxidation and Reduction in Organic Chemistry,

Chapter 11 Reactions of Alkyl Halides: Nucleophilic Substitutions and Eliminations

        The Discovery of the Walden Inversion, Stereochemistry of Nucleophilic Substitution, Kinetics of Nucleophilic Substitution, The SN2 Reaction, Characteristics of the SN2 Reaction, The SN1 Reaction, Kinetics of the SN1 Reaction, Stereochemistry of the SN1 Reaction, Characteristics of the SN1 Reaction, Elimination Reactions of Alkyl Halides:  Zaitsev’s Rule, The E2 Reaction, Elimination Reactions and Cyclohexane Conformation, The Deuterium Isotope Effect, The E1 Reaction, Summary of Reactivity: SN1, SN2, E1, E2, Substitution Reactions in Synthesis.


Lab Final Exam Objectives: 

Chapter 12: Structures Determinations: Mass Spectrometry and Infared Spectroscopy

         Mass Spectrometry, Interpreting Mass Spectra, Interpreting Mass Spectral Fragmentation Patterns, Mass Spectral Behavior of Some Common Functional Groups, Spectroscopy and the Electromagnetic Spectrum, Infrared Spectroscopy of Organic Molecules, Interpreting Infrared Spectra, Infrared Spectra of Hydrocarbons, Infrared Spectra of Some Common Functional Groups,

Chapter 13: Structural Determination: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy

        Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy, The Nature of NMR Absorptions, Chemical Shifts, 13C NMR Spectroscopy: Signal Averaging and FT-NMR, Characteristics of 13C NMR Spectroscopy, Uses of 13C NMR Spectroscopy, 1H NMR Spectroscopy and Proton Equivalence, Chemical Shifts in 1H NMR Spectroscopy, Integration of 1H NMR Absorptions: Proton Counting, Spin—Spin Splitting in 1H NMR Spectra, More Complex Spin—Spin Splitting Patterns, and Uses of 1H NMR Spectroscopy.

Basic Lab Objectives: 

         Laboratory Techniques including Filtration, Crystallization, Melting Point, Boiling Point, Extraction, Separation, Drying Agents, Distillation, Column Chromatography, Thin-Layer Chromatography, and Gas Chromatography.


Our Learning Community:


Quiz monitors, attendance monitor, personal assistants, test preparers, camera persons/editors, study guide word processor assistant, Chemistry WebMasters, as well as study groups are forms of cooperative learning environments where the student needs to learn how to function in teams.  Each student MUST take charge of his/her commitment to learning in order to achieve success in not only this course but also in college.



Power Points from the 6th edition of the textbook may be found at:



The 6th edition Student Companion Web Site:



On the web site are sample chapter multiple choice exams and more questions label Oragnic interactive. Student are expected to complete both for each of the chapters



Grading Scale:

Overall Percentages


100 – 90 %


 89 – 80 %


 79 – 65 %


 64 – 50 %


< 50 %



*Lab is an essential part of this class.  If you acquire less than 60% in lab, you will automatically receive a letter grade of ‘F’ in this course. If you make less than 70% in lab you may not earn a grade above ‘D’


Grade Review:

          See Grading Sheet (distributed separately) for a point by point summary of the course. It also serves as a Course outline, indicating sections of the text being covered on each exam.


Grading Outline: http://www.fccj.us/chm2210/2210grdS08.htm


Tentative Point Grade Summary:

 ______ (030)   Attendance

_______(600)   Chapter Exams (Chapters 1-11)

_______(150)   Final Exam

_______(100)   Lab Spectra Exam (Chapters 12, 13) 

_______(120)   Lab Assignments [12x10]



_______(1000) Grand Total Tentative (point) 


Tentative % Weighting of the Components of the Course:

Exams                                                                             60%

Attendance                                                                       3%

e-Instruction                                                                    0- 5%

Final Exam                                                                      15%

Lab Assignments                                                            12%

Lab Exam                                                                       7%

-----------------                                                                ------------

Total                                                                               100%


Instructor’s Right to Change or Modify Grading Procedures:


          This instructor reserves the right to make changes in this syllabus whenever he feels it is appropriate to do so. The instructor reserves the right to modify or change the grading progress as the course proceeds. Any additional course assignments will substitute for deleted items.  Some may also be modified if not deleted.  The instructor will not add major examinations as a modification and maintain the above general category point distributions. Tests will constitute ~60-65% of the grade excluding the final’s 15%, 12% for the  laboratory component,  0-5% of the grade for Interactive Classroom Presentation System, 7 % Lab Exam and 3% for attendance.

Students absent on exam days will do a makeup exam outside of class time when they return on the next Monday or Wednesday following the absence.  This exam must be completed before the next scheduled exam or the day the instructor returns the exam missed.  The instructor guarantees the student two days to make up the exam, but thereafter it depends on the day the test are returned.

Student who takes the test on the assigned test day are guaranteed to receive their graded exam on or before the next exam day after completion of the new exam, otherwise the student will be assigned a 100% grade for the un-graded paper.

 Lab Reports are due prior to the next scheduled lab. Lab reports submitted after that date may be subject to a one to two point (10-20%) penalty depending on whether the instructor has graded that weeks lab.  Labs not submitted receive a grade of zero. Students absent from lab receive a zero. Students attending and submitting all lab reports receive up to 10 extra points as a student is allowed only one absence from lab.


Other Pertinent Information (Supplemental Notes):


Students with Disabilities: Qualified students with documented disabilities are eligible for physical and academic accommodations under the American Disabilities Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973.  Students requesting accommodations should contact Student Development Services at 264-7220 (voice) or 264-3371 (TTY) and this professor during the first week of class.


Withdrawal Policy:

         Students will be allowed to withdraw from this class any time during the semester through Thursday, March 13   for an A-16 schedule and will receive a grade of “W”.  Students failing to attend class for the first two consecutive weeks are subject to withdrawal by the instructor according to FCCJ policy. These ‘no shows’ must be reported to Admissions and Records by the end of two weeks Tuesday January 22


Academic Misconduct:

  Academic misconduct or dishonesty such as cheating and plagiarism is not permitted.  Suspected cases will be reported to the Dean of Liberal Arts and may result in failure of an assignment or exclusion from the class. Also, the instructor reserves the right to reassign work to students if the instructor senses the work submitted is not the work of the student. (No questions asked-The instructor may tell the student to resubmit the work to earn the daily quiz grade or examination grade or may sign a zero if second request is made).



Classroom Etiquette:

         Students are expected to conduct themselves as adults in the classroom showing respect to their classmates. Only persons registered for this class are permitted in the laboratory.  As a courtesy to the instructor and your fellow classmates, cellular telephones and pagers should be cut off before entering the classroom or laboratory. Likewise, the instructor sometimes forgets to shut his down at the beginning of class, so hopefully someone sitting close to the front may remind the instructor with a hand gesture for him to check his phone,


Children in the Classroom Policy:  It is the goal of FCCJ to provide a safe and effective learning environment for all students.  Any action, which interferes with this goal, will not be permitted.  Children must not be left unattended at any time on campus.  If an emergency arises which requires a student to bring an underage child  (defined as any child under the age of sixteen who is not a FCCJ student enrolled in a credit class) to campus, the child must be under the direct supervision of an adult at all times.  Parents and guardians of children considered disruptive or unsupervised will be asked to remove the children from the campus immediately.


Bringing children to the classroom is not permissible under most circumstances.  However, if an emergency arises which necessitates bringing a child to class, the student must receive the prior consent of the faculty member involved.  Children who are ill may not be brought to class regardless of the circumstances.  Due to the nature of the equipment, the subject matter involved, and the level of supervision necessary, underage children will not be allowed in college laboratories or in the Learning Center at any time and/or under any circumstances.


Children enrolled in non-credit classes must be under the direct supervision of an adult at all times.  Likewise, children attending campus events must be supervised at all times.  Any child under the age of 16 must be under the direct supervision of his/her parent, legal guardian, or other responsible adult when in the college library unless the child is part of a call AND the supervising teacher or paraprofessional is present


Studying:  In order to do well in this course, it is essential to study and work problems.  The following is a list of study suggestions

1)     Read the text chapters before the material is covered in class.

2)     Take good notes and review them daily.

3)     Work all assigned homework problems.  Do not get behind!!!!!!

4)     Work the practice exams that will be made available without looking at the answer key.

5)     Work problems in ACS study guide.

6)     Use the interactive CD-Rom for studying.


 ‘Muddy Water’ Issues:

    Each day, students may use 3x5 file cards (as provided by the instructor the first week) to list the day’s muddiest water issue or send the instructor an email immediately after class.   What was confusing?  What don’t you understand?  What problems at the end of the chapter overwhelm you?  As you leave the classroom, you will submit a card with your name and the issue or issues.   If you are absolutely on target, no problem then no card submitted a card indicates to the instructor you are on course on time and understand the learning concepts. At the end of each on-line group/individual quiz/homework may be a place to journal your discovery statements, the muddy water issues, and check list of vocabulary words that you do not understand.


The Learning Center (D-330)

(904) 766-6718


The Learning Center has chemistry tutoring. Please call for times and appointments.

The Center is open Mon-Thur 8 a.m.-10:00 p.m. Friday and Saturday  8:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.


The Learning Center also need tutors. Please contact if interested.






Additional Chemistry Web Sites:


Chemdex is a large chemistry directory created by Dr. Mark Winter at the Department of Chemistry, University of Sheffield, England with links to over 7000 Internet sites:



Links for chemists and Virtual Library chemistry may be found at:



Chemistry Web Guide: http://science.searchbeat.com/chemistry.htm


Galaxy: Chemistry: http://wwww.galaxy.com/galaxy/Science/Chemistry.html


The NIST Chemistry WebBook (database of physical data and spectra):












Instructor Requested Information:

 During the first week of class, the student will fill out a 4x6 file card. The instructor has provided a sample below with his personal data and his block scheduled time.  The completion of this card is worth (2 points) toward the student's final grade


Data Card (4x6 file card):       Front Side (Personal Data)



Name:            John Taylor                                  CHM 2210C

Office:            D-270             

         Address:       4417 Port Arthur Road

                                 Jacksonville, FL 32224                 

Telephone:   904-766-6763 (office)

             Cell: 813 361-4379  Home: 904-992-2052

E-MAIL :    johtaylo@fccj.edu  or jtaylor@hccfl.edu


 Employment:       FCCJ since 8/21/06

                          Full time chemistry faculty


Major: Instructional Technologies        Minor: Chemical Education

Long Term Goal: Educational Software Developer


                              Prerequisite: MAC 1105 equivalent Algebra completed: yes

                             Chemistry Background:  CHM 2046C: yes A

                              Physics Background: High School Physics completed: no


                        Software/Computer Literacy: WP, Word, Excel, HTML, Javascript


                        Home Computer: yes    Internet ISP: yes or have access


                              Why are you taking this course? Required for chemistry major




Data Card (4x6 file card):       Back Side (Scheduled Time Blocks)


Class/Work Schedule Summary:


Number               Section                 Room                    Time                                     Days

CHM 1020       270089                        D207                7:15-10:00 p.m.            T                                                  

CHM 1025C    270082                        D-207              12:30-2:15 p.m.            TR

Lab                                                      D-204              2:30-4:30 p.m.            T

CHM 1045C    270079             D-207              1:00-4:00 p.m. M

Lab                                                      D-204              1:00-4:00 p.m.             W                                

CHM 2046C 270088                       D-207             5:30-7:00 p.m.         TR                            

Lab                                                   D-204             7:10-9:30 p.m.              R 

CHM 2210C                                    D-207               7:00-9:30 p.m.         MW

Lab                                                     D-204             9:00-2:00 p.m.             S*

Some Labs will be Monday evening, other labs will be Saturday 1/12, 2/9, 3/15, 4/26





Class/Office Matrix Schedule (Where is Your Instructor?):


My Schedule Matrix: I have 10 hours of office hours, Office/Pretest means I am in the course’s classroom, while Office means my office D-270. You must find 10 hours in you weekly matrix for studying chemistry. Please make your own!





































Off Campus or



On the Road


On the Road




On the Road


On the Road




Mallard Room


Mallard Room



On the Road

Mallard Room


On the Road

Mallard Room


Off Campus or


On the Road

Pretest D207

On the Road

Pretest D207



Pretest D-207

CHM 1025C

Pretest D-207

CHM 1025C



CHM 2045C

Lecture Room

CHM 2045C

Lecture Room



Lecture Room


Lecture Room





CHM 1025C


CHM 1025C



CHM 2045C



CHM 2045C






CHM 1025C


Pretest D207



CHM 2045C



Office D270







On Campus


Office D-270

CHM 1025C

Office D-270

Office D-270


















CHM 2046C


CHM 2046C



2210 Pretesting


2210 Pretesting




Pretesting D-203A

CHM 2046C

Pretesting D203

CHM 2046C



CHM 2210C

Pretesting D207

CHM 2210C

Pretesting D207



CHN 2210C

CHM 1020

CHM 2210C

CHM 2046C




CHM 1020

CHM 2210C

CHM 2046C



CHM 2210C


CHM 2210C






Lecture Room





 CHM 1020





Office D207

CHM 1020

Office D207




On the Road


On the Road

Pretesting D207



On the Road

On the Road

On the Road

On the Road




On the Road


On the Road














Student’s Class/Work Matrix Schedule:


Where can you find 10 hours per week minimum to study?


Name: ___________________________ CHM 2210C Spring Term 2008




















































































































































































































































































Submit this form the second class period