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FB 721 Chemistry Of Wood Polysaccharides 3. Prerequisite: (CH 223 or CH 227) and PSE 332 or BCH 451.

Fundamental chemistry and physical chemistry of monosaccharides and polysaccharides with emphasis on hemicellulose and cellulose. Topics including construction and configuration, stereochemistry, solution properties, molecular weight determination and reactivity.

FS 765 Polymer and Colloidal Properties of Foods 3. Prerequisite: (CH 221 or CH 225) and (CH 223 or CH 227) and FS 402.

Theoretical and practical elements of applying principles from polymer and colloidal chemistry to foods. Major focus on proteins and polysaccharides in sols, foams, emulsions and gels.

BIT 410 Manipulation of Recombinant DNA 4. Prerequisite: BIO 183 or ZO/BIO 160 and CH 223 or CH 227 with a C- or better.

Introduction to molecular biology and protein chemistry. Theory behind laboratory techniques and overview of cloning strategies starting from nucleic acid or protein sequence data. Laboratory sessions involve subcloning, preparation of competent cells, transformation, screening recombinant DNA by colony hybridization and PCR, SDS-PAGE of recombinant protein, affinity purification, and western blots.

BEC 330 Principles and Applications of Bioseparations 2. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227.

Objectives, strategies, and approaches for recovery and purification of biomolecules, especially recombinant proteins. Description of common purification equipment, processes and materials used for cell lysis, precipitation, flocculation, membrane filtration, column chromatography, and centrifugation. Laboratories provide students with exposure to various techniques and the parameters that control protein isolation and purification of a recombinant protein. This is a half-semester course. Students who have completed BIT(CHE) 464 may not complete this course for credit.

PCC 464 Chemistry of Polymeric Materials Laboratory 1. Prerequisite: (CH 220 and TE 200) or CH 223 or CH 227; Corequisite: PCC 461.

Polymers are a critical component of most products used by society today. Understanding their formation and properties is key to development of the materials of tomorrow. This laboratory course is focused on preparation of the major synthetic polymers using step-growth and chain-growth polymerization techniques. The properties of the resultant polymers are studied.

CH 563 Molecular Origins of Life 3. Prerequisite: (CH 201 or CH 203) and (CH 221 or CH 225) and (CH 223 or CH 227), and BCH 451/equivalent..

Survey of the present state of understanding of the molecular mechanisms leading to the emergence of sustainable self-replicating systems in the prebiotic era on the early Earth, including historical context, experimental studies, and theoretical foundation. The course will include a focus on the fundamental chemistry of and mechanisms for the plausible prebiotic formation of diverse biomolecules (including amino acids, sugars, nucleotides, lipids, tetrapyrroles) and self-organizing chemistry leading to protocells, the proposed early progenitors of living cells. Credit will not be given for both CH 463 and CH 563.

CH 441 Forensic Chemistry 3. Prerequisite: (CH 201 or CH 203) and (CH 223 or CH 227).

Chemical identification (recognition), and chemical separation techniques (identification) used to demarcate class and individual characteristics relevant in legal claims.

CH 442 Advanced Synthetic Techniques 4. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227, Corequisite: CH 401.

An advanced laboratory class in the synthesis, separation and characterization of organic, inorganic, and polymeric materials. Techniques include reactions under inert atmosphere, column chromatography, fractional distillations, NMR spectroscopy, and other advanced procedures. Scientific writing is emphasized.

PSE 332 Wood and Pulping Chemistry 3. Prerequisite: CH 221/225 and CH 222/226 and CH 223/227 and CH 224/228.

Introduction to carbohydrate chemistry focusing on the structure and reactivity of wood polysaccharides, hemicelluloses and cellulose and on the chemical structure of lignins and wood extractives. Special emphasis on the chemical reaction of wood components occurring in pulping and bleaching processes.

ENT 503 Insect Morphology and Physiology 3. Prerequisite: (CH 221 or CH 225) and (CH 223 or CH 227) and ENT 425 or Graduate Standing.

The objectives are to acquaint students with the internal morphology, histology, and ultra-structure and system functions of insects. The laboratory will assist in recognizing the internal anatomy and associated external structure of insects and provide practical experience in the study of insect function.

CH 228 Organic Chemistry Laboratory II for Students in Chemical Sciences 1. Co-requisite: CH 227.

Second half of a two semester laboratory sequence in organic chemistry for students interested in a chemistry or closely related career. Laboratory experiments in multi-step organic synthesis, identification and characterization of compounds by spectroscopic methods. Searching the chemical literature. This course is open to 17CHEMBS, 17CHEMBA, 14EFY-14CHEI, 14CHEBS, 11BIOCHBS, 11LSFY-11BCHI and 17MARSCBS-17MARSCHM majors and to students with departmental approval. Students cannot receive credit for both CH 224 and CH 228.

CBS 770 Cell Biology 3. Prerequisite: BCH 451 and BIO 183 and (CH 223 or CH 227).

Advanced cell and organelle structure and function and recent advances in molecular biology. Emphasis on current literature and application of research procedures.

MT 366 Biotextile Product Development 3. Prerequisite: (TT 105 or MT 105 or PCC 105), (TE 200 or CH 223 or 227), and TT 327: Co-requisite: TT 305, TT 341, and TT 351.

Overview of the product development process for medical textiles and implantable biotextile devices. FDA classification system for medical and healthcare products. Review steps in identification of healthcare needs, market size and demand, product specifications and design, prototype fabrication and sterilization, in vitro testing of mechanical, chemical, surface and biological properties, in vivo animal testing, regulatory issues, consumer and clinical trials and explant analysis. Examples of medical textiles for personal hygiene, wound care, external support, orthopedic, general surgery, dental and tissue engineering applications.The student will be introduced to the process of new product development as it applies to medical textiles and biotextiles.

PCC 474 Forensic Chemistry Laboratory 3. Prerequisite: (CH 220 or CH 223 or CH 227) and TMS 211.

Forensic chemistry is the application of chemistry to the law. It is a key part of crime scene investigations. In this course, students work in teams and discover standard methods of crime scene processing, latent evidence processing and analysis of materials and chemicals germane to forensic trace evidence. Advanced analytical chemistry techniques will be learned and applied to solve a 'crime' with suspects. Students will attempt to solve the crime and will present their analytical evidence in a courtroom setting with cross-examination.

CH 721 Advanced Organic Chemistry I 3. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227 or CH 433 or CH 435.

Introduction to physical organic chemistry. Topics include: bonding/introductory molecular orbital theory, reactive intermediates, aromaticity, pericyclic reactions, thermochemistry, linear free-energy relationships, kinetics, and transition-state theory. Topics and concepts are related to molecular reactivity and reaction mechanisms.

CH 725 Physical Methods in Organic Chemistry 3. Prerequisite: (CH 223 or CH 227) and CH 433 or CH 435.

Application of physical methods to the solution of structural problems in organic chemistry. Methods discussed include electronic absorption spectroscopy, vibrational spectroscopy, nuclear magnetic resonance, and mass spectrometry.

BCH 351 General Biochemistry 4. Prerequisite: (CH 223 or CH 227) and BIO 183.

This course is an introduction to the basic principles of biochemistry. It emphasizes biochemical structures, properties, and functions, including enzyme kinetics and major metabolic processes. It discusses amino acids and proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, and nucleic acids. The pathways discussed will include glycolysis, gluconeogenesis, and the Krebs cycle. It can serve as a prerequisite for BCH 452 with permission of the department. This course is designed for those students who are not majoring in Biochemistry and do not require a more comprehensive introduction to biochemistry. It is not intended for graduate students. Credit is not allowed for both BCH 351 and BCH 451.

ANS 415 Comparative Nutrition 3. Prerequisite: ANS 225 or ANS 230 or CH 220 or CH 223 or CH 227.

Principles of nutrition, including the classification of nutrients and the nutrient requirements of and metabolism by different species for health, growth, maintenance and productive functions.

NTR 415 Comparative Nutrition 3. Prerequisite: ANS 225 or ANS 230 or CH 220 or CH 223 or CH 227.

Principles of nutrition, including the classification of nutrients and the nutrient requirements of and metabolism by different species for health, growth, maintenance and productive functions.

PO 415 Comparative Nutrition 3. Prerequisite: ANS 225 or ANS 230 or CH 220 or CH 223 or CH 227.

Principles of nutrition, including the classification of nutrients and the nutrient requirements of and metabolism by different species for health, growth, maintenance and productive functions.

PO 515 Comparative Nutrition 3. Prerequisite: ANS 225 or ANS 230 or CH 220 or CH 223 or CH 227.

Principles of nutrition, including the classification of nutrients and the nutrient requirements of and metabolism by different species for health, growth, maintenance and productive functions.

NTR 515 Comparative Nutrition 3. Prerequisite: ANS 225 or ANS 230 or CH 220 or CH 223 or CH 227.

Principles of nutrition, including the classification of nutrients and the nutrient requirements of and metabolism by different species for health, growth, maintenance and productive functions.

CH 727 Biological Mass Spectrometry 3. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227.

Fundamentals of mass spectrometry including topics such as: mass, isotopic distributions, resolving power, mass accuracy. Ionization source topics: electron impact, chemical ionization, matrix-assisted laser desorption ionization, electrospray ionization and contemporary methods. Instrumentation and mass analyzers: quadrupole, time-of-flight, Fourier transform based mass analyzers; hybrid instruments such as a quadrupole orbitrap. Tandem mass spectrometry and dissociation. Applications: quantitation, small molecule analysis, and peptide sequencing.

TC 720 Chemistry Of Dyes and Color 3. Prerequisite: (CH 221 or CH 225) and (CH 223 or CH 227).

Correlation of color and chemical constitution, synthetic routes for popular dyes of all important types; electronic mechanisms for reactive dyes; chemistry of dye interactions with light, washing and other in-use influences; economic and environmental considerations.

BCH 451 Principles of Biochemistry 4. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227.

Introduction to the fundamental principles of biochemistry. Emphasis on biochemical structures, properties, functions and interactions, including enzyme kinetics and central pathways of metabolism.

CHE 461 Polymer Sciences and Technology 3. Prerequisite: (CH 223 or CH 227) and CHE 316.

Concepts and techniques for polymerization of macromolecules. Structure, properties, and applications of commercially important polymers.

CHE 463 Fermentation of Recombinant Microorganisms 2. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227; Corequisite: (BIT 410 or BCH 452 or MB 352 or BEC 363).

Introduction to fermentation and protein chemistry. Theory behind laboratory techniques and overview of industrial scale expression systems. Laboratory sessions involve use of microbial expression vectors, fermentation systems, and large-scale purification of recombinant protein. Half semester course, first part.

BEC 463 Fermentation of Recombinant Microorganisms 2. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227; Corequisite: (BIT 410 or BCH 452 or MB 352 or BEC 363).

Introduction to fermentation and protein chemistry. Theory behind laboratory techniques and overview of industrial scale expression systems. Laboratory sessions involve use of microbial expression vectors, fermentation systems, and large-scale purification of recombinant protein. Half semester course, first part.

CS 714 Crop Physiology: Plant Response to Environment 3. Prerequisite: (PB 321 or PB 421) and CH 223 or CH 227.

Examines interactions between plants and the environment. Light environment, plant canopy development, photosynthesis, source-sink relations, growth analysis, growth regulation, water relations, and environmental stresses are addressed.

PCC 461 Chemistry of Polymeric Materials 3. Prerequisite: (CH 220 and TE 200) or CH 223 or CH 227; Corequisite: PCC 464.

Polymers are a critical component of most products used by society today. Knowledge of their formation and properties is key to development of the materials of the future. The formation and properties of the major polymers are the primary focus areas of this course, including Step-growth and Chain-growth polymerization, formation techniques for preparation of synthetic fibers and the fundamental relationships between chemical structure and physical properties of natural and synthetic polymers.

HS 701 Plant Metabolism 1. Prerequisite: (CH 223 or CH 227) and PB 421.

A brief introduction to various aspects of metabolism in plants including the basic biochemical processes including the syntheses, utilization and roles of amino acids, lipids, carbohydrates and secondary metabolites in plant growth, development and response to the environment. This course is taught as a 5-week mini course.

CH 227 Organic Chemistry II for Students in Chemical Sciences 3. Prerequisites: (CH 221 B or better or CH 225) & (CH 222 or CH 226); Corequisite: CH 228; Restricted to:17CHEMBS, 17CHEMBA, 14CHEI, 14CHEBS, 11BIOCHBS, or 17MARSCHM majors or dept approval. Students cannot receive credit for both CH 223 and CH 227..

Second half of a two semester sequence in organic chemistry for students interested in a chemistry or other closely related career. Structure and bonding, stereochemistry, reactivity and synthesis of aromatic compounds. Condensation reactions and organic compounds of biological interest. This course is open to 17CHEMBS, 17CHEMBA, 14EFY-14CHEI, 14CHEBS, 11BIOCHBS, 11LSFY-11BCHI and 17MARSCBS-17MARSCHM majors and to students with departmental approval. Students cannot receive credit for both CH 223 and CH 227.

BIO 727 Biological Mass Spectrometry 3. Prerequisite: CH 223 or CH 227.

Fundamentals of mass spectrometry including topics such as: mass, isotopic distributions, resolving power, mass accuracy. Ionization source topics: electron impact, chemical ionization, matrix-assisted laser desorption ionization, electrospray ionization and contemporary methods. Instrumentation and mass analyzers: quadrupole, time-of-flight, Fourier transform based mass analyzers; hybrid instruments such as a quadrupole orbitrap. Tandem mass spectrometry and dissociation. Applications: quantitation, small molecule analysis, and peptide sequencing.

BEC 462 Fundamentals of Bio-Nanotechnology 3. Prerequisite: MA 241 and PY 208 and (CH 223 or CH 227).

Concepts of nanotechnology are applied in the synthesis, characterization, recognition and application of biomaterials on the nanoscale. Emphasis will be given to hands-on experience with nanostructured biomaterials; students will also be familiarized with the potential impact of these materials on different aspects of society and potential hazards associated with their preparation and application.

BEC 562 Fundamentals of Bio-Nanotechnology 3. Prerequisite: MA 241 and PY 208 and (CH 223 or CH 227).

Concepts of nanotechnology are applied in the synthesis, characterization, recognition and application of biomaterials on the nanoscale. Emphasis will be given to hands-on experience with nanostructured biomaterials; students will also be familiarized with the potential impact of these materials on different aspects of society and potential hazards associated with their preparation and application.

CHE 462 Fundamentals of Bio-Nanotechnology 3. Prerequisite: MA 241 and PY 208 and (CH 223 or CH 227).

Concepts of nanotechnology are applied in the synthesis, characterization, recognition and application of biomaterials on the nanoscale. Emphasis will be given to hands-on experience with nanostructured biomaterials; students will also be familiarized with the potential impact of these materials on different aspects of society and potential hazards associated with their preparation and application.