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Graduate Program

Courses

Courses currently being offered:

Check the course schedules/descriptions available via the Registrar's Office for the official schedules for the widest range of terms for which such information is available.


Below you will find a list of all graduate courses that have been offered.
NOTE: Not all of these courses are offered in any given year.

CHM 402 BIOPHYSICAL CHEMISTRY I

An introduction to the theory and practical application of several major techniques used in the structural characterization of biological macromolecules. These methods include: X-ray crystallography, Small Angle X-ray Scattering, Spectroscopic and Calorimetric Techniques, NMR and Comparative Modeling. The goal is to enable non-specialists to become conversant in the language and principles of the field, as well as to understand the strengths and limitations of various techniques. Paper and presentation. (Spring - even years).

Prerequisites: CHM 252 or equivalent
Last Offered: Spring 2012

CHM 404 BIOPHYSICAL CHEMISTRY II

This course explores how fundamental interactions determine the structure, dynamics, and reactivity of proteins and nucleic acids. Examples are taken from the current literature with emphasis on thermodynamic, kinetic, theoretical, and site-directed mutagenesis studies. Paper and presentation. (Spring - odd years).

Prerequisites: CHM 252 or equivalent
Last Offered: Spring 2015

CHM 405 INTERFACE OF CHM & BIO

This course will provide an introduction to recent research at the interface of chemistry and biology by focusing on seminars given in various departments. Students will read and discuss selected papers from a speaker's lab during the week before the seminar, attend the seminar, and then meet with the speakers when they visit. Will be CHM 406. (Spring).

Last Offered: Fall 2012

CHM 406 INTERFACE OF CHM & BIO

This course will provide an introduction to recent research at the interface of chemistry and biology by focusing on seminars given in various departments. Students will read and discuss selected papers from a speaker's lab during the week before the seminar, attend the seminar, and then meet with the speakers when they visit. (Spring)

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 411 INORGANIC CHEMISTRY I

This course covers descriptive chemistry of main group elements, bonding in inorganic systems, coordination chemistry and the properties and reactions of transition metal complexes. Two 75 minute lectures per week. Three 90 minute examinations plus group projects and problem sets. Cross listed with CHM 211.

Prerequisites: Organic chemistry
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 414 BIOLOGICAL INORGANIC CHEMISTRY

Discussion of the role of metal ions in biological systems, especially enzymes. Uptake and regulation of metals, common spectroscopic techniques used for studying metals, and mechanisms through which they react. Other topics include metal ion toxicity, metal-based drugs, and interaction of metals with nucleic acids. Problem sets and proposal.

Prerequisites: CHM 211/411 or a course in inorganic chemistry or by permission of the instructor
Last Offered: Spring 2016

CHM 415 GROUP THEORY

2 credits - Development of symmetry and group theory concepts and scope of applications to chemical problems. Applications include molecular orbital theory, ligand field theory and spectroscopy. (Fall, 1st half of semester.)

Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 416 X-RAY CRYSTALLOGRAPHY

2 Credits (formerly CHM 417) - Students will learn the basic principles of X-ray diffraction, symmetry, and space groups. Students will also experience the single crystal diffraction experiment, which includes crystal mounting, data collection, structure solution and refinement, and the reporting of crystallographic data. Weekly assignments: problem sets, simple lab work, or computer work. (Spring, 2nd half of semester.)

Prerequisites: CHM 211, 411, or 415; some understanding of symmetry operations is expected.
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 417 X-RAY CRYSTALLOGRAPHY

2 Credits (formerly CHM 417) - Students will learn the basic principles of X-ray diffraction, symmetry, and space groups. Students will also experience the single crystal diffraction experiment, which includes crystal mounting, data collection, structure solution and refinement, and the reporting of crystallographic data. Weekly assignments: problem sets, simple lab work, or computer work. (Offered: spring, 2nd half of semester.)

Last Offered: Spring 2011

CHM 418 SMALL MOLECULE ACTIVATION

This course will cover recent developments in the field of homogeneous catalysis in inorganic chemistry as it relates to the multielectron functionalization of molecules. Topics will include water oxidation, nitrogen fixation, and carbon dioxide reduction.

Prerequisites: CHM 421 required, CHM 422 preferred
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 421 BASIC ORGANOMETALLIC CHEMISTRY

2 credits - Examination of the concepts, systems, reactions and applications of organometallic chemistry. Structure and bonding of complexes having carbonyl, alkyl, carbene, olefin, CnHn and related pi ligands. Oxidative addition, insertion, elimination reactions, and other fundamental reactions of organometallic compounds. (Fall, 2nd half of semester)

Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 422 ORGANOMETALLIC CHEMISTRY

2 credits (formerly CHM 423) - Mechanisms in organometallic reactions. Applications of organometallic compounds in homogeneous catalysis, polymerization, metathesis. (Spring, 1st half of semester).

Prerequisites: CHM 421
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 423 NMR SPECTROSCOPY

2 credits (formerly CHM 422) - An introduction to NMR spectroscopy. Collection, processing, and interpretation of homonuclear and heteronuclear 1D and multidimensional spectra will be covered. Topics to be discussed include chemical shifts, relaxation, and exchange phenomena. Examples from organic, inorganic, and biological chemistry will be used. (Fall, 1st half of semester).

Prerequisites: One year of organic chemistry and one semester of physical chemistry (CHM 251) or equivalents
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 424 PHYS METHDS IN INORGANIC CHM

2 credits (formerly CHM 424) - Molecular and electronic structure determination of inorganic compounds and metal complexes; spectroscopic and physical methods. (Fall - 2nd half semester).

Prerequisites: CHM 211/411 or a course in inorganic chemistry or by permission of the instructor; CHM 423 (formerly CHM 423) - NMR Spectroscopy strongly recommended
Last Offered: Fall 2010

CHM 425 Physical Methods in Inorganic Chemistry

Molecular and electronic structure determination of inorganic compounds and metal complexes; spectroscopic and physical methods that are used in inorganic chemistry. The main focus will be practical rather than theoretical. The course will culminate in a project that combines techniques to answer questions about coordination complexes. (Spring semester, 4 credits)

Prerequisites: CHM 211/411 and CHM 415; a strong working knowledge of group theory can substitute for the CHM 415 requirement with the permission of the instructor.
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 426 PHYS MTHDS IN INORGNC CHM

A continuation of CHM 425. The modern methods and tools employed for the determination of the structure of complex organic molecules will be discussed. Among the areas discussed are basic NMR, IR, UV and mass spectroscopy. Problem solving techniques will be illustrated and problem solving skills developed by means of problem sets and class examples. (2 credits, Spring, 1st half semester).

Prerequisites: CHM 415 (Group Theory) and CHM 425 (Physical Inorganic Methods I). A strong working knowledge of group theory can substitute for the CHM 415 requirement with the permission of the instructor.
Last Offered: Spring 2014

CHM 427 ORGANIC STRUCTURE DETERMINATION

2 credits (formerly CHM 426). The modern methods and tools employed for the determination of the structure of complex organic molecules will be discussed. Among the areas discussed are basic NMR, IR, UV and mass spectroscopy. Problem solving techniques will be illustrated and problem solving skills developed by means of problem sets and class examples. (Fall, 2nd half of semester).

Prerequisites: CHM 423 NMR Spectroscopy (formerly CHM 422)
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 433 ADVANCED PHYSICAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY I

An understanding of the structure and reactivity of organic compounds by using molecular orbital theory will be provided. Some perspectives on the relationships between structure, mechanism and reactivity will be discussed in the context of a number of fundamental concepts and principles, such as molecular orbital theory, frontier molecular orbital theory, stereochemistry, conformational analysis, stereoelectronic effects, thermodynamics and equilibria, kinetics, linear free-energy relationships, acids and bases catalysis, nonclassical ions, and concerted pericyclic reactions. Not open to freshmen and sophomores. (Fall).

Prerequisites: One year of organic chemistry or equivalent
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 434 ADVANCED PHYSICAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II

Structure and reactivity; kinetic, catalysis, medium effects,transition state theory, kinetic isotope effects, photochemistry, reactive intermediates, and mechanisms. Readings in text ("Determination of Organic Reaction Mechanisms," B.K. Carpenter); Problem sets (about four during the semester). Two 75 minutes lectures per week. (Spring).

Prerequisites: One year of organic chemistry or equivalent
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 435 ORGANIC REACTIONS

A survey of reactions of organic compounds with emphasis on those with practical synthetic utility will be provided. Mechanisms of reactions will be considered as well as their scope and limitations. Stereochemical and stereoelectronic issues will be discussed. Selected topics to be covered are conformational analysis, olefin addition reactions, oxidation and reduction methods, pericyclic reactions, chemistry of enolates and metalloenamines, organosilicon chemistry, chemistry of nitrogen- and sulfur-based functional groups, chemistry of reactive intermediates, such as carbocations and carbenes. A solid background of college organic chemistry, including a good knowledge of reaction mechanisms, will be assumed as a prerequisite. Two 75-minute lectures per week with extensive reading assignments from original literature. (Fall).

Prerequisites: One year of college organic chemistry
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 436 AP ORGANOMET CHM TO SYNTH I

Applications of Organometallic Chemistry to Synthesis I (2 credits)- The transition metal mediated organometallic reactions most commonly employed in organic synthesis will be discussed including their substrate scope, mechanism, and stereo- and/or regiochemical course. Emphasis will be placed on the practical aspects such as catalyst and reaction condition selection, and protocols for trouble shooting catalytic cycles. (Spring, 1st of half semester).

Prerequisites: CHM 421
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 437 SYN DESIGN: STRATEG and TACTICS

(Now CHM 440) - An introduction to bioorganic chemistry and chemical biology. The course will present a survey of how the principles of organic chemistry have been applied to understand and exploit biological phenomena and address fundamental questions in life sciences. The course is primarily based upon the primary literature. Covered topics include the design and mechanism of enzyme mimics and small molecule catalysts (organocatalysts), synthesis and chemical modification of biomolecules (oligonucleotides, proteins, oligosaccharides), design and application of oligonucleotide and peptide mimetics, and chemical approaches to proteomic and genetic analyses. Not open to freshmen and sophomores.

Prerequisites: One year of organic chemistry or equivalent; one semester of undergraduate biochemistry or biology recommended
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 438 AP ORGANOMET CHM TO SYNTH II

Applications of Organometallic Chemistry to Synthesis II (2 credits) - The second of two modules where transition metal mediated organometallic reactions employed in organic synthesis will be discussed including their substrate scope, mechanism, and stereo- and/or regiochemical course. The second module will cover a broad range of organometallic reactions. largely those mediated by titanium, zirconium, iron, cobalt, palladium, rhodium, ruthenium, silver, and gold (Spring, 2nd of half semester).

Prerequisites: CHM 421. CHM 436 is recommended but not required.
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 440 BIO ORGANIC CHEMISTRY

(Formerly CHM 437) - An introduction to bioorganic chemistry and chemical biology. The course will present a survey of how the principles of organic chemistry have been applied to understand and exploit biological phenomena and address fundamental questions in life sciences. The course is primarily based upon the primary literature. Covered topics include the design and mechanism of enzyme mimics and small molecule catalysts (organocatalysts), synthesis and chemical modification of biomolecules (oligonucleotides, proteins, oligosaccharides), design and application of oligonucleotide and peptide mimetics, and chemical approaches to proteomic and genetic analyses. Not open to freshmen and sophomores.

Prerequisites: One year of organic chemistry or equivalent; one semester of undergraduate biochemistry or biology recommended
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 441 PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY I

This course is an introduction to quantum mechanics with applications to spectroscopy and to atomic and molecular structure. There are weekly problem sets. Students also participate in workshops each week. Cross listed with CHM 251. (Fall).

Prerequisites: PHY 113 and 114 or PHY 121, 122 and 123; MTH 163 or 165, or equivalents
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 444 Advanced Nuclear Science Educational Laboratory (ANSEL)

Students enrolled in ANSEL will develop a sophisticated understanding of our terrestrial radiation environment and of some of the important applications of nuclear science and technology. They will acquire practical skills in the routine use of radiation detectors, monitors, and electronics, and develop the ability to assess radiation threats and prospects of their abatement. The four in-depth ANSEL experiments are designed to help recreate a type of well-rounded, competent experimental nuclear scientist who is able to analyze an experimental problem, to select, design, and set up appropriate nuclear instrumentation, and to conduct required measurements. Laboratory sessions will meet twice a week for 2 hours and 40 minutes. In addition to the laboratory component of ANSEL students will attend a weekly lecture (1 hour and 15 minutes per week) to discuss the scientific background of the experiments and to relate principles of radiation detection and measurement. (Formerly CHM 445W)

Prerequisites: Physics 123 or 143 - not open to freshmen or sophomores - cross listed with PHY 245 and CHM 244W (formerly CHM 245W/445W)
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 444W Advanced Nuclear Science Educational Laboratory (ANSEL)

Students enrolled in ANSEL will develop an understanding of our terrestrial radiation environment and some of the important applications of nuclear science and technology. Practical skills in the routine use of radiation detectors, monitors, and electronics. Develop the ability to assess radiation threats and prospects of their abatement. Four in-depth experiments are designed to help create a type of well-rounded, competent experimental nuclear scientist who is able to analyze an experimental problem, select, design, and set up appropriate nuclear instrumentation, and to conduct required measurements. Lab sessions will meet twice a week for two hours and 40 minutes. In addition to the lab component, students will attend a weekly lecture (50 minutes) to discuss the scientific background of the experiments and to relate principles of radiation detection and measurement to modern applications in physics, chemistry, environmental studies, power technology, medicine and forensics. (Spring, formerly CHM 245W).

Prerequisites: Physics 123 or 143 - not open to freshmen or sophomores - cross listed with PHY 245 and CHM 244W (formerly CHM 245W/445W)
Last Offered: Spring 2012

CHM 445W Advanced Nuclear Science Educational Laboratory (ANSEL)

Students enrolled in ANSEL will develop a sophisticated understanding of our terrestrial radiation environment and of some of the important applications of nuclear science and technology. They will acquire practical skills in the routine use of radiation detectors, monitors, and electronics, and develop the ability to assess radiation threats and prospects of their abatement. The four in-depth ANSEL experiments are designed to help recreate a type of well-rounded, competent experimental nuclear scientist who is able to analyze an experimental problem, to select, design, and set up appropriate nuclear instrumentation, and to conduct required measurements. Laboratory sessions will meet twice a week for two hours and 40 minutes. In addition to the laboratory component of ANSEL, students will attend a weekly lecture (one hour and 15 minutes per week) and lab lecture (50 minutes) to discuss the scientific background of the experiments and to relate principles of radiation detection and measurement.

Prerequisites: Physics 123 or 143 - not open to freshmen or sophomores - cross listed with PHY 245 and CHM 244W (formerly CHM 245W/445W)
Last Offered: Spring 2011

CHM 451 QUANTUM CHEMISTRY I

Basic quantum chemistry, Schroedinger equation, basic postulates of quantum mechanics, angular momentum, perturbation theory, and molecular structure. (Fall).

Prerequisites: CHM 251 and CHM 252 or equivalent
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 452 QUANTUM CHEMISTRY II

The goal of this course is to give you sufficient background and familiarity with the basic concepts of Quantum Mechanics as it is applied in Chemistry. While CHM 451 focused on relatively simple exactly solvable problems that let you build the foundations of quantum chemistry, CHM 452 will deal with chemical spectroscopy and approximate methods that are applicable to generic chemical systems.

Prerequisites: Quantum Chemistry I

CHM 455 THERMODYNAMICS & STATISTICAL MECHANICS

The course draws connections between the orderly and chaotic behavior of simple and complex systems, laying the foundations of statistical equilibrium and equilibrium thermodynamics. The different phases of matter (gases, liquids, solid) assumed by bulk classical interacting particles and their transitions are discussed in this approximation. Properties of non-interacting quantal systems are expressed in terms of partition functions, for gases of simple and complex particles. Non-equilibrium statistical behavior of multi-particle systems leads to diffusion and other transport phenomena. Reading assignments and homework. Two weekly lectures of 75 minutes. Cross listed with CHE 455.

Prerequisites: One year of physical chemistry (CHM 251 & CHM 252), or equivalent.
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 456 Chemical Bonds: From Molecules to Materials

An introduction to the electronic structure of extended materials systems from both a chemical bonding and a condensed matter physics perspective. The course will discuss materials of all length scales from individual molecules to macroscopic three-dimensional crystals, but will focus on zero, one, and two dimensional inorganic materials at the nanometer scale. Specific topics include semiconductor nanocrystals, quantum wires, carbon nanotubes, and conjugated polymers. Two weekly lectures of 75 minutes each. Cross listed with OPT 429. (Spring).

Prerequisites: CHM 251 or an equivalent course on introductory quantum mechanics
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 457 CHM BONDS:FROM MOLCLS TO MAT

No description

Last Offered: Fall 2012

CHM 458 Spectroscopy and Kinetics

This course covers the basic theory and experimental practice of spectroscopy in molecules and condensed matter. A general review of electromagnetic waves is followed by classical and quantum mechanical descriptions of the interaction between light and matter. These basic principles are then applied to vibrational and electronic spectroscopy. This course will also cover the principles of kinetic analysis in the context of time-resolved spectroscopies used to quantify the dynamics of photoexcited species. We will refer to examples from the literature to illustrate the experimental implementation and interpretation of advanced spectroscopic techniques.

Prerequisites: CHM 451 or equivalent
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 460 CHEMICAL KINETICS

2 credits - Within the broad area of chemical kinetics, this course will focus on basic concepts of kinetics, photochemistry and electron-transfer (eT). In addition to studying bulk reaction rates, we will discuss Marcus's theory of eT, intramolecular vibrational energy redistribution (IVR) and vibrational cooling, and the fates of photoexcited species (radiative and non-radiative decay channels). We will address the experimental quantification of these kinetics using time-resolved spectroscopy and analysis of kinetic data. The course material will be somewhat continuous with that of CHM 458, Molecular Spectroscopy. (Spring, 2nd half of semester.)

Prerequisites: CHM 451
Last Offered: Spring 2014

CHM 462 BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY

An introduction to the chemical processes of life. Topics to be covered include proteins and nucleic acids, recombinant DNA technology, biological catalysis, and energy transduction. Structure and function of biological macromolecules will be emphasized. Cross listed with CHM 262. Students will not receive credit for BIO 250 AND CHM 262/462. (Spring).

Prerequisites: Minimum of one semester organic chemistry required
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 465 NUCLEAR SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY I

Nuclear technologies of measurement, accelerators and radiation detection, effects and applications of radiation. Fundamental particles interactions, quark model. Nuclear masses, sizes, and shapes. Overview of microscopic and macroscopic models of the nucleus. Nuclear radioactivity and decay modes. Introduction to nuclear reaction theory, classical potential scattering, semi- classical and quantal models of scattering, nuclear excitation,and mass transfer. Mathcad computer projects. Two 75 minute lectures per week, home work problems, and computer simulations. Formerly CHM 466. (Fall).

Prerequisites: Familiarity with Mechanics, Quantum Mechanics
Last Offered: Fall 2012

CHM 466 NUCLEAR SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY I

(Formerly CHM 466) - Nuclear technologies of measurement, accelerators and radiation detection, effects and applications of radiation. Fundamental particles interactions, quark model. Nuclear masses, sizes, and shapes. Overview of microscopic and macroscopic models of the nucleus. Nuclear radioactivity and decay modes. Introduction to nuclear reaction theory, classical potential scattering, semi- classical and quantal models of scattering, nuclear excitation,and mass transfer. Mathcad computer projects. Two 75 minute lectures per week, home work problems, and computer simulations.

Prerequisites: Familiarity with Mechanics, Quantum Mechanics

CHM 466W THE ADV NUCLEAR SCI EDU LAB

No description

CHM 469 Computational Chemistry I: Classical Molecular Dynamics

In this course students will learn about a range of computational methods that is relevant to their research problems in chemistry. Emphasis will be placed both on the theory underlying computational techniques and on their practical applications. Topics will include molecular mechanics, molecular dynamics and Monte Carlo simulations, methods for free-energy calculations.

Prerequisites: CHM 252 (Statistical Mechanics) or equivalent
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 470 Computational Chemistry II: Electronic Structure Theory and Quantum Dynamics

In this course students will learn about a range of computational methods that is relevant to their research problems in chemistry. Emphasis will be placed both on the theory underlying computational techniques and on their practical applications. Topics will include ab-initio electronic structure theory, density functional theory, path-integral dynamics and non-adiabatic dynamics.

Prerequisites: CHM 251 (Quantum Mechanics) or equivalent
Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 475 THE CHEMISTRY OF POISONS

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 476 POLYMER SYNTHESIS

No description

Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 477 ADVANCED NUMERICAL METHODS

No description

Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 486 ENERGY, SCIENCE, TECH & SOC

Course Topics: Interdisciplinary course on contemporary energy issues, part of a “sustainability minor.” Historical development, present state and projected demands of US- American energy production and distribution within the boundary conditions of climate change and global competition. Scientific-technological knowledge of energy production and distribution technologies, energy efficiency. Strategic issues of production technologies: scalability, environmental and biological risks. Present energy policies and prospects for sustainable energy strategies. Student research projects use published data and simulated model energy scenarios.

Prerequisites: Not open to freshmen.
Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 487 SURFACE ANALYSIS

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 489 BIOSENSORS

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 491 MASTER'S READINGS IN CHEM

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 493 MASTER'S ESSAY

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 495 MASTER'S RESEARCH

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 511 CHEMISTRY SEMINAR

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 513 CHEMISTRY COLLOQUIUM

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 516 COORDINATION CHEMISTRY

This course will give an in-depth survey of topics in coordination chemistry. It will be structured around a molecular-orbital model, which helps us to understand structures, dynamics, and reactivity. The tests will be “open-book,” to simulate the situation that real chemists face when solving problems. In all assignments, logical and persuasive reasoning will be valued most highly in grading. (2 credits, Spring, 2nd half semester)

Prerequisites: CHM 211/411, CHM 415, & CHM 421 or equivalent background
Last Offered: Spring 2013

CHM 518 KINETICS IN ORGANOMETALLIC

This course will cover the use of kinetic techniques for the elucidation of the mechanisms of organometallic reactions. Each class will focus on an article from the literature where a specific kinetic technique has been employed to investigate a system. About 12 such articles will form the basis for the discussions. (2 credits, Spring, 2nd half of semester)

Last Offered: Fall 2017

CHM 566 NUCLEAR SCIENCE & TECH II

The course covers a limited number of specific topics in nuclear science and technology, but in more in depth than the introductory course (NST I). A sample set of theoretical and applied topics discussed in the course contains 1. Theoretical models of direct reactions, 2. Nuclear astrophysics in observation and simulation, 3. Statistical model predictions for stability and disintegration modes of excited nuclei, 4. Computational nuclear science. Several modern nuclear science textbooks and additional compilations of relevant science are used as reference and guidance. Assignments include regular homework problem sets and generation/modification of simulation computer codes. One meeting per week. (Offered in Spring - Odd Years)

Prerequisites: CHM465/PHY 446 Nuclear Science and Technology I
Last Offered: Spring 2014

CHM 583 ADV CHEMISTRY SEM&COLLOQUIUM

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 585 1ST YR GRADUATE WORKSHOP

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 591 PHD READINGS IN CHEMISTRY

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 593 SPECIAL TOPICS IN CHEMISTRY

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 594 INTERNSHIP

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 595 PHD RESEARCH IN CHEMISTRY

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 595A PHD RESEARCH IN ABSENTIA

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 890 SUMMER IN RESIDENCE - MA

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Last Offered: Summer 2012

CHM 895 CONT OF MASTER'S ENROLLMENT

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 897 MASTER'S DISSERTATION

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 899 MASTER'S DISSERTATION

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 985 LEAVE OF ABSENCE

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 986V FULL TIME VISITING STUDENT

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 990 SUMMER IN RESIDENCE

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Last Offered: Summer 2017

CHM 995 CONT OF DOCTORAL ENROLLMENT

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 997 DOCTORAL DISSERTATION

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 997A DOCT DISSERTATN IN ABSENTIA

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 999 DOCTORAL DISSERTATION

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Last Offered: Spring 2018

CHM 999A DOCT DISSERTATN IN ABSENTIA

No description

Last Offered: Spring 2018