SEMESTER LEARNING PLAN
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Course Title: Chemical Spectroscopy (SPEK)
MK code: AKM21 346
Credit Weight: 2
Group of Courts: Compulsory
Semester: 4
Prerequisite Course: SIK
Lecturer:
Dr. Parsaoran Siahaan, MS
Dr. Dwi Hudiyanti, MSc.
Tri Windarti, Msi
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 micromolecular chemicals, and their application. |
GLO3-(PP3) | Mastering the basic principles of software for analysis, synthesis, and molecular modeling in general or more specific chemical fields. | |
General Skills | GLO4-(KU1) | Able to apply logical, critical, systematic, and innovative thinking in the development or implementation of science and technology that pays attention to and uses humanities values by their field of expertise. |
Special Skills | GLO5-(KK3) | Able to analyze several alternative solutions in identification, analysis, isolation, transformation, and synthesis of available chemicals and present analysis conclusions for appropriate decision making. |
Course Description
In this course, students learn about the theoretical concepts of interaction between radiation and atoms and molecules. Light interacting with atoms or molecules can describe the properties of atoms or molecules present in the sample. The light that interacts with atoms or molecules is identified by its wavelength, consisting of visible light, IR, UV, radio waves, and x-rays. Based on the phenomenon of the interaction of radiation with atoms and molecules, this course will discuss molecular rotational spectroscopy (microwaves), molecular vibrations (infrared), atomic and molecular electronics (visible and ultraviolet), and atomic nucleus magnetism in molecules (radio waves).
Week | Expected ability (Sub-CLO) | Study Materials/ Learning Materials | Learning methods | Student Learning Experience | Time (minutes) | Evaluation | |
Criteria and Indicators | % | ||||||
1 | Students can compare (C4-analyze), construct (P4), and discuss (A2) conventional spectroscopic techniques (continuous-wave-CW) and modern (Fourier-FT transform). | General Aspects of Spectroscopy: Definition, Experimental Techniques, Fourier Transform | Discovery learning
Cooperative learning |
Discuss and conclude problems/tasks in groups. | FF: 1 x (2 x 50”);
ST+SS: 1x(2×60″+2×60″) |
Accuracy describes both conventional and modern spectroscopic techniques. | 5 |
2,3,4 | Students can predict (C5-evaluate),
construct (P4) and discuss (A2) the molecular structure based on rotational (microwave) spectral data. |
Molecular rotational spectroscopy (microwave): Pure rotational motion | Discovery learning
Cooperative learning |
Discuss and conclude the problems/tasks given by the lecturer in groups. | FF: 1 x (2 x 50”);
ST+SS: 1x(2×60″+2×60″) |
Accuracy explains molecular rotational (microwave) spectroscopy. | 20 |
5,6,7 | Students can predict (C5-evaluate), construct (P4), and discuss (A2) molecular structures based on vibrational spectrum data (infrared waves). | Molecular vibration spectroscopy (infrared waves): Vibratory motion of diatomic molecules | Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning |
Discuss and conclude problems/tasks in groups. | FF: 1 x (2 x 50”);
ST+SS: 1x(2×60″+2×60″) |
– the accuracy of explaining the formulas used in molecular vibrational spectroscopy (infrared waves).
– the accuracy of using the formulas in molecular vibrational spectroscopy (infrared waves) to solve the problems given. |
25 |
8 | Midterm exam | Written exam | 90 | Truth in solving exam questions | |||
9,10 | Students can decipher (C4-analyze),
construct (P4) and discuss (A2) the electronic spectra of atoms and predict (C5-evaluate) the electronic spectra of atoms. |
Atomic electronic spectroscopy (ultraviolet waves): Single-electron atoms | Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning |
Discuss and conclude problems/tasks in groups. | FF: 1 x (2 x 50”);
ST+SS: 1x(2×60″+2×60″) |
– the accuracy of explaining the formulas used in atomic electronic spectroscopy (ultraviolet waves)
– the accuracy of using the formulas in atomic electronic spectroscopy (ultraviolet waves) to solve the given problems. |
10 |
11-13 | Students can describe (C4-analyze), construct (P4) and discuss (A2) the electronic spectrum of molecules and predict (C5-evaluate) the electronic spectrum of molecules. | Molecular electronic spectroscopy (visible and ultraviolet waves): Characteristics of electronic transitions | Discovery learning
Cooperative learning Problem Based Learning |
Discuss and conclude problems/tasks in groups. | FF: 1 x (2 x 50”);
ST+SS: 1x(2×60″+2×60″) |
-precisely explained molecular electronic spectroscopy (visible and ultra violet waves).
-accuracy in using the given formulas to solve problems on molecular electronic spectroscopy (visible waves and ultra violet) |
20 |
14,15 | Students can describe (C4-analyze), construct (P4), and discuss (A2) the spin rotation spectrum of a nuclear magnet and predict (C5-evaluate) a nuclear spin rotation spectrum. | Nuclear magnetic spin rotational spectroscopy (radio waves): Definition and development of nuclear magnetic spin rotational spectroscopy (NMR) | Problem Based Learning | Discuss and conclude problems/tasks in groups. | FF: 1 x (2 x 50”);
ST+SS: 1x(2×60″+2×60″) |
-precisely explained the Spectroscopy rotation of the magnetic nucleus spin (radio waves).
-accuracy in using the given formulas to solve problems concerning rotational spectroscopy of nuclear magnetic spins (radio waves). |
20 |
16 | Final exams | Written exam | 90 | The truth and completeness of the answer to the question | |||
Total Rating | 100 |
Reference:
1 . Atkins dan de Paula, 2014, Physical Chemistry, 10th ed., W. H. Freeman and Company, New York
2. Anslyn, E.V. dan Dougherty, D.A., 2006, “Modern Physical Organic Chemistry”, University Science Books.
3. Atkins, P. dan De Paula, J., 2006, “Physical Chemistry for the Life Sciences”, Oxford University Press, Oxford.
4. Van Holde, K.E., Johnson, W.C., dan Shing Ho, P., 2006, Principles of Physical Biochemistry, 2nd ed., Pearson Education, Inc
Glossary
GLO = Graduate Learning Outcome
CLO = Course Learning Outcomes
FF = Face to Face Learning
ST = Structured tasks
SS = Self Study