Chemistry Courses offered in Undergraduate classes
Fundamentally, chemistry is the study of matter and change. The way that chemists study matter and change and the types of systems that are studied varies dramatically. Traditionally, chemistry has been broken into five main subdisciplines: Organic, Analytical, Physical, Inorganic, and Biochemistry.
For Live online classes require specific software such as Google Meet or Skype. To access this service you need to download and register which is sometimes annoying. Besides, you don’t have the right tools for a proper lesson and it’s quite tedious when it comes to sharing documents.
Question 1 What you will study
Answer 1 The BSc degree program covers topics in all branches of the discipline, from the fundamentals to the frontiers of modern chemical knowledge.
In the early years, you will study core courses in chemistry and mathematics. In addition, there is also a flexible curriculum to suit personal interests. This means you can combine courses in other sciences, arts, or humanities with your core chemistry content.
This flexibility means you can maintain options to transfer to an alternative degree program within science or engineering at the end of Year 1.
You will have scope to specialize, through the appropriate choice of optional courses in Year 2 and Year 4 and the choice of your research project topic. For example, in materials or environmental chemistry.
Emphasis is placed on providing a broad and varied syllabus throughout the program to:
reflect the multi-faceted nature of Chemistry
prepare students for future careers in industry, teaching, or research
In your final year you will undertake:
an in-depth individual research project (and gain further direct experience of research)
alternatively, a final-year science education project and placement
You will spend approximately a third of Year 1 in:
You will also take a mathematics course.
You can choose the remainder of your curriculum from a broad range of courses from across the University.
You will continue with your chemistry course, which will take up about a third of your time.
You may be required to take additional or recommended courses for your specific program such as:
courses in physics or mathematics
However, most programs still allow a considerable choice of option subjects at this stage.
The range of option courses available over the first two years provides lots of flexibility. This means you can maintain options to transfer between different programs within the College of Science and Engineering.
You will study compulsory chemistry courses that provide a foundation for the remaining honors years.
If you are studying the Chemical Physics program you will take a combination of chemistry and physics courses.
In the final year of your BSc or the penultimate year of your MChem or MChemPhys, you will take compulsory courses from your program. You will also choose from a range of other advanced chemistry courses.
If you are on the BSc programs you will have a choice between a final-year research project or a science education placement with a local school. The school placement provides ideal preparation for future study towards a teaching qualification.
If you are on the MChem/MChemPhys programs you will take a research training course in preparation for your final year project.
Find out more about the compulsory and optional courses in this degree program.
To give you an idea of what you will study in this program, we publish the latest available information. However, please note this may not be for your year of entry, but a different academic year.
Question 2 What you will study?
Answer 2 Bachelor of Science (BS) or Bachelor of Arts (BA) in Chemistry. … A BS in chemistry provides a certified curriculum with substantial research experience, while a BA in chemistry provides a solid chemistry core within a flexible curriculum
Question 3 Teaching language?
Answer 3 English, Urdu & Punjabi is the mode of instruction during lectures according to the requirement and types of students.