SEMESTER LEARNING PLAN
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Course Title: Inorganic Chemistry 1 (KAno1)
MK code: AKM21 323
Credit Weight: 3
Group of Courts: Compulsory
Semester: 2
Prerequisite Course: KD1, KU
Lecturer:
Dr. Choiril Azmiyawati, M.Si.
Graduate Learning Outcomes (GLO)
Attitude  GLO1(S9)  Demonstrate an attitude of responsibility for work in their field of expertise independently. 
Knowledge  GLO2(PP1)  Mastering the theoretical concepts of structure, properties, changes, kinetics, and energetics of molecules and chemical systems, identification, separation, characterization, transformation, synthesis of macromolecular chemicals, and their application. 
General Skills  GLO3(KU1)  Able to apply logical, critical, systematic, and innovative thinking in the context of the development or implementation of science and technology that pays attention to and uses humanities values by their field of expertise 
Special Skills  GLO4(KK3)  Able to analyze several alternative solutions in the field of identification and analysis of simple solids 
Course Description
This course underlies courses in inorganic, which generally discuss atomic theory, bonds, structure, and properties of a compound based on its structure and constituent elements. In more detail, the inorganic chemistry course I contains a review of atomic structure, starting from the development of atomic theory to the different properties of each atom. Based on these differences in properties, it can be used to predict the occurrence of bonds between atoms through simple bond theory. Furthermore, the formation of this bond will be studied using the basic concept of molecular symmetry, which is closely related to the molecular orbital theory, so that the structure of the compound formed can be determined. One of the structures studied in inorganic chemistry I is the structure of simple solids, choosing the relationship between the structure and bonding properties of simple solids.
Week  Expected ability (SubCLO)  Study Materials/ Learning Materials  Learning methods  Student Learning Experience  Time (minutes)  Evaluation  
Criteria and Indicators  %  
1  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the development of atomic theory until the understanding of atomic orbitals is at least 80%  Atomic Structure Review
a. The story of atomic theory b. Principles of quantum theory c. Hydrogen atoms and Hydrogenlike atoms: Atomic orbitals 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect, and organize available information to describe knowledge of the origins of atomic theory Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 1 x (3 x 50”)
ST + SS: 1 x [(3 x 50”) + (3 x 60”)] 
Students can describe (C2) the development of atomic theory
from Jain philosophy to modern atomic theory Students can explain quantum theory (C2) and use (C3) quantum theory principles to explain the formation of atomic orbitals Graduate Learning Outcomes: Students can correlate (C4) atomic orbitals of hydrogen atoms and atoms similar to hydrogen 
5 
2  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the development of atomic theory to the understanding of polyelectronic atoms and nuclear properties of at least 80%

Atomic Structure Review
d. Polyelectronic atom e. Some atomic properties such as charge, radius, ionization potential, electronegativity, and so on 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and organize the available information to describe knowledge of the atomic structure Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 1 x (3 x 50”)
ST + SS: 1 x [(3 x 50”) + (3 x 60”)] 
Students can reconstruct the structure of polyelectronic atoms (C6)
Students can identify (C6) the relationship between atomic properties based on their atomic structure.

5 
3  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to qualify (A4) the types of chemical bonds. Able to describe (C2) Lewis structure and VSEPR theory, minimum 80%  Simple bond theory
a. Types of Chemical Bonds b. Lewis structure i. Octet rule ii. Resonance c. VSEPR theory 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect, and organize available information to describe knowledge of the origins of atomic theory Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 1 x (3 x 50”)
ST + SS: 1 x [(3 x 50”) + (3 x 60”)] 
Students can explain (C2) the types of chemical bonds and chemical bonds in a compound
Students can compare atomic orbital theory with VSEPR theory 
10 
4  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the theory of valence bonds and hydrogen bonds Able to predict valence bonds in a molecule, at least 80%  Simple bond theory
d. Valence Bond Theory i. Hydrogen molecule ii. diatomic molecules with the same nucleus iii. Polyatomic molecule e. Hydrogen bond 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect, and organize available information to describe knowledge of simple bond theory Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can explain (C2) valence bonds and hydrogen bonds.  10 
5  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the basic idea of symmetry. Able to tell elements and symmetry operations (C2). Able to analyze (C4) symmetry elements of a simple molecule, such as H2O  Basic concepts of molecular symmetry
a. Symmetry elements and operations Summarizing information 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Asking (development, critique)
searching, collecting, and compiling existing information to describe knowledge of the basic concepts of symmetry Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can analyze the (C4) symmetry of a molecule.  10 
6  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the basic idea of symmetry. Able to tell the point group (C2) of a molecule. Able to analyze (C4) group points of a simple molecule, such as NH3  Basic concepts of molecular symmetry
b. Group points 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) searching, collecting, and compiling existing information to describe knowledge of the basic concepts of symmetry Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can analyze (C4) symmetry of a molecule  10 
7  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the nature and representation of the group. Able to tell matrices and representations of group points (C2). Able to analyze (C4) symmetry elements of a simple molecule, such as H2O  Basic concepts of molecular symmetry
c. The nature and representation of the group i. Matrix ii. Representation of the point group 
Problem Based Learning  Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) searching, collecting, and compiling existing information to describe knowledge of the basic concepts of symmetry Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can analyze the (C4) symmetry of a molecule.  10 
8  Midterm exam  Written exam  90  Truth in solving exam questions  
9  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the basic idea of symmetry. Able to make a character table (C6) of a molecule. Able to analyze (C4) group points of a simple molecule, such as NH3  Basic concepts of molecular symmetry
d. Character Table 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect, and organize existing data to create a character table Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can design (C6) a character table of a compound based on its symmetry group.  10 
10  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) the formation of atomic orbitals and molecular orbitals. Be able to distinguish (C2) between atomic orbitals and molecular orbitals.  Molecular orbital theory
a. Formation of atomic orbitals and molecular orbitals i. The s, p, and d orbitals ii. Nonbonding Orbitals 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and organize the information available to explain the formation of molecular orbitals Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can explain (C2) the formation of molecular orbitals.
Students can describe (C2) diatom molecules. 
5 
11  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) molecular orbital bonding theory for homonuclear and heteronuclear diatomic molecules  Molecular orbital theory
b. Homonuclear Diatom Molecules i. Molecular Orbitals ii. Combined orbitals iii. The diatomic molecules of periods one and two c. Heteronuclear diatomic molecule i. Polar bond ii. Ionic compounds and molecular orbitals 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and organize available information to describe diatom molecules based on polar and ionic bonds Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can describe (C2) diatom molecules based on polar and ionic bonds.  5 
12  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to diagnose (C4) molecular orbitals for larger molecules.  Molecular orbital theory
d. Molecular orbitals for large molecules i. FHF– ii. CO2 iii. H2O 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and collate available information to correlate the relationship between the structure and nature of the bond Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can reconstruct (C6) molecular orbitals for larger molecules.  5 
13  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to correlate (C4) the relationship between the structure and the nature of the bond  The relationship between the design and the nature of the bond
i. bond length ii. Bond strength iii. Electronegativity and bond enthalpy iv. Oxidation rate 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and collate available information to correlate the relationship between the structure and nature of the bond Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can correlate (C4) the relationship between structure and bond properties.  5 
14  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Be able to describe (C1) the structure of a simple solid  Simple solid design
a. The description of the structures of solids i. Unit cells and the definition of crystal structures ii. The close packing of b. Ionic solids i. Characteristic structures of ionic solids ii. The rationalization 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and organize the available information to describe the structure of simple ionic solids Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can describe the design of a simple crystalline solid (C2)
Students can describe the structure of simple ionic solids (C2) 
5 
15  Mastering the theoretical concepts of natural science (K1). Able to describe (C1) ionic bond energy  Simple solid structure
c. The energetics of ionic bonding i. Lattice enthalpy and the Born–Haber cycle ii. The calculation of lattice enthalpies iii. Comparison of experimental and theoretical values iv. The Kapustinskii equation v. Consequences of lattice enthalpies 
Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning 
Summarizing information
Asking (development, critique) search, collect and organize available information to describe ionic bond energies Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. 
FF: 3 x 50
ST: 3 x 60 SS: 3 x 60 
Students can describe (C2) ionic bond energy.  5 
16  Final exams  Written exam  90  The truth and completeness of the answer to the question  
Total Rating  100 
Reference:
 Garry L. Miesler, Donald A Tarr, 1991, “Inorganic Chemistry”, Prentice Hall International Edition, Singapore.
 Owen,S.M.& Brooker, A.T, 1991, “A Giide to Modern Inorganic Chemistry”, Longmans Group, Singapore.
 Manku, G.S., 1980, “Theoritical Principles of Inorganic Chemistry”, Mc Graw Hill.
 Huhey, JE., 1983, “Inorganic Chemistry Principles of Structure and Reactivity”, 3 ed,Harper Inc., New York.
 Cotton, F.AG, Wilkinson, G., 1987, “Basic Inorganik Chemistry”, John Wiley and Sons, New York
Glossary
GLO = Graduate Learning Outcome
CLO = Course Learning Outcomes
FF = Face to Face Learning
ST = Structured tasks
SS = Self Study