Syllabus/Description/Homework - ust.hk

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Chem
222
:

Physical Chemistry

II
(
201
1
' spring
)


Wednesday

and
Friday

1
5
:
00
-
1
6
:2
0

Rm#
23
0
3


Description
:

This course
is the Part II of PChem for students majoring in chemistry. It focuses mainly on

a)

Basic principle of Quantum Mechanics


b)

Elementary Quantum Chemistry

c)

Optical spectroscopy of simple molecules

d)

Basic information on statistical mechanics


Instructo
r
:

Prof. YiJing Yan

Email:
y
y
an
@
u
st.
h
k

Ext.7388

Rm#4530


Office hours: 1
4
:
3
0
-
1
6
:
0
0

Thursday


Rm#4530



Welcome to make an appointment to see me at any other time



S
uggestions

from you are very important



Q
uestions
emailed to me will be answered within 24 hours


Teaching

Assistants



(
office hours: 1
1
:
0
0
-
1
2
:
3
0

Friday
,
Rm.
4207A

;

Ext. 7408
)

Zhang, Lu


Email:
lyizl@ust.hk

Zhang, Houdao


Email:
houdao
@ust.hk

Cui, Zhaoning

Raymond

Email:
czn@ust.hk

Meng, Luming

E
mail:
mldaet
@ust.hk

Lv, Weiqiang

E
mail:
ch
wqlv
@ust.hk

Shi, Chuan

Email:
cshiaa
@ust.hk



Credit/Grating
:
Quiz
:
2


1
0%

Midterm
:

35
%

Final:
45
%



Textbook

:

Physical Chemistry, by P. W. Atkins
,
8
th

edition

(Oxford, 200
6
)


Coverage
:

a)


Ch 8
-
11

b)

S
elected topics

from Ch13 and Ch14

c)


A
dditional materials

(see

L_Notes2
)

on the

advanced treatment



M
ain References

Adamson, A.W.

A Textbook of Physical Chemistry
” 3
rd

Ed., Acdemic Press, 1986. (QD453.2.A3
1986)


Klotz, I. M. and Rosenberg, R. M.
“Chemical Thermodynamics:
B
asic

T
heory and
M
ethods”

6
th

e
d,
John Wiley, 2000. (QD 504.K55 2000)


DeVoe, H.
“Thermodynamics and Chemistry”

Prentice Hall, 2001. (QD504.D48 2001)


Ott, J.B.
“Chemical Thermodynamics”

Academic Press, 2000. (QD504.O87, 2000)


Smith, J.M. “
Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics”

6
th

e
d, McGraw
-
Hill, 2001.
(TP155.T45.S58, 2001)


Chang, R.
“Physical Ch
emistry for the Chemical and Biological Sciences”

3
rd

e
d., Univ. Sci. Press,
2000. (with Solutions Manual by Leung, H.O. and Marchall, M.D.) (QD453.2.C48 2000)


Alberty, R.A. (2003)
“Thermodynamics of Biological Reactions”

Wiley 2003.



Mathematical Tools

McQuarrie, D. A. “
Mathematics for Physical Chemistr
y”, 2008, Univ. Science Books


Yates, P.


Chemical Calculations


Mathematics for Chemistry
”, 2007, CRC Press.


Mortimer, R.G.
“Mathematics for Physical Chemistry
” 2
nd

Ed., Academic Pre
ss, 1999.
(QD455.3.M3.M67.1999)


Hecht, H.G.
“Mathematics in Chemistry”

Prentice Hall, 1990.(QD39.3.M3.H43.1990)


Starzak,
M.E.
“Mathematical Methods in Chemistry and Physics
” Plenum,1989. (QD39.3.M3.S73.1989)


P
hysics Reference


G. A. D. Ritchie and D. S. Sivia

, “
Foundations of Physics for Chemists
”, 2000,
Oxford


GENERAL ADVICE:



(a)

NEVER ACCUMULATE
DIFFICULTIES

TO THE END OF SEMESTER


Should you have any confusion/questions/problems about the lectures/text/assignments, do not
hesitate to ask for help from the instructor or TAs.

The accumulation of problems would
only
create more
trouble for you to follow the new lectures.


(b)

TEAM
-
WORK IS STRONG
LY ENCOURAGED

Discuss with each other (after the class!)! Do homework in groups! They have proven to be highly
efficient means to enhance the understanding of difficult concepts in this course.


(c)

CONCEPTS ARE MORE IMPORTANT THEN MAT
HEMATICAL SKILLS


Note on Homework Assignment:


(i)

R
eading textbook/notes before and after lectures/tutorials

(ii)

HW

is not needed to hand in

(iii)

Quiz questions are exclusively only from HW questions

(iv)

The default

Exercises
questions
are

from

(a)
, unless specified;

e.g.

E11.2 means Exercise 11.2(a)
, but
E
1.1
2(b) means the Exercise 1.12(b)

(v)

H
omework question P1.12 means the Problem 1.12

(vi)

homework question D9.1 means the Discussion questions 9.1
in the textbook

(vii)

It is imp
ortant to work out the assigned questions soon after the corresponding lecture

Schedule of Lectures


(Public holidays
/Break
:

2
2

Apr
)

and
Homework Assignment
s


Quantum Mechanics




L1
-
4

(
9
-

2
2

Feb
)

Quantum Theory: Basic concept
s

(Ch
8
)




HW
/ Quiz q
uestions
:
D8.1
-
8.6; E
8.1
-
E
8.5,
E
8.2(b),
E
8.8,
E
8.10,
E
8.12,
E
8.13




L
5
/6

(
23
-
28

Feb
)

Particle in a box (& quantum well) and tunneling

(
Ch9
.1
-
9.3
)


L
6

(
2
5
-
28

Feb
)

Particle in a ring

(
Ch9.
6
)




HW/ Quiz q
uestions:
D9.1
;


E9.1

E
.3,


E
9.7(b)
,



2 Mar
ch
:

Quiz I




L
7
-
10


(

2
-

17

Mar
)

Vibration motion, r
otation

motion

and spin

(
Ch9.6
-
9
.8
)



(via
Advanced

Treatment
;
see
L
-
notes
2
)





HW/ Quiz q
uestions

:


E
9.10,
E
9.13,
E
9.15
-
E
9
.17,

P9.2, P9.3




(Also the a
dditional ones

given in
side

L
-
Notes
2

)



L1
1
-
1
2

(1
8
-
24

Mar)

Spectroscopy: Basic

(
selected sections from Ch
13

and
14
)




HW/ Quiz q
uestions
:



E
13.5
-
E
13
.8,

E
.15
;


P13.7




25 Mar
:

Review for Midterm




30

Mar
:

Midterm

(50 min)



Quantu
m Chemistry


L
1
3
-
1
4

(
1
-
7

Apr
)

Hydrogen atom and
its spectrum

(
Ch10.1
-
.3
)



L
15
-
1
6

(
8
-
1
4

Apr
)

Concept of atomic orbitals

(
Ch10.4
-
.5
)


L
1
7


(
1
5
-
1
9

Apr
)

More about atoms

(
Ch10.6
-
.9
)








HW/ Quiz questions :

E
10.5,
E
10.6,
E
10.
8
-
.12,
E
10.1
5
-
.18



20 April
:

Quiz
II

(before Easter)





L
1
8
-
19

(
2
7 Apr
-
3

May
)

H
2

molecule and valence
-
bond theory

(
Ch11.1
-
.
2
)


L
2
0
-
2
2

(
4

-

12

May
)

Molecular orbital theory

(
Ch11.
3
-
.
5
)




Hückel
molecular orbital approximations


(
Ch11.
6
)





HW

:

D11.1

D11.4
;

E
11.1

11.13

[including both (a) and (b)]
;

P11.26, P11.27





L23

(13 May)


Computational Chemistry: Basic

(Ch11.7)



18 May:


Review for Final Examination



FINAL EXAMINATION:

Time/Venue (TBA)


Instructor
s

: Prof.
Yan



CHEM 12
2


Fall,
2010


The Intended Learning Outcomes


Upon the study of this course, students are expected to establish a recognition of the fundamentally important
role of
Physical Chemistry

in molecular science, to gain a better understanding of the relationship between
Physical Chemistry

and other sub
-
areas of chemistry (such as Organic, Inorganic, Analytical, Biological,
Environmental and Materials Chemistry), to develop an appreciation of

the relationship between chemistry
and Physics, Mathematics and other disciplines in science, and to be able to assess and judge some of the
pressing societal issues in health, environment, and new technologies from the point of view of Physical
Chemistry
.


S
tudents are expected


A

Chemistry Related Knowledge and Understanding

A
.
1

to grasp the basic principle
s

of
quantum mechanics and quantum chemistry
,
understand when quantum
nature is expected to be important, and what would be the consequences

A
.
2

to grasp the concep
ts of
spectroscopic transition and selection rules

A
.
3

to better understanding related phenomena in other
sub
-
areas and interdisciplinary areas

of chemistry



B

Intellectual Skills in Chemistry

B
.
1

able to apply the

principles

quantum mechanics
to a wide range of chemical problems from other
sub
-
areas and interdisciplinary areas of chemistry

B
.
2


to
improve the critical and logical
thinking

skills



C

Chemistry
-
Related Practical Skills

C
.
1

to gain a qualitative impression of th
e common physical techniques and experimentally measurables
employed in the study of
molecular structure

and dynamics


D

Transferable Skills

D
.
1

able to communicate effectively in both oral and writing in terms of
quantum mechanics principles and
concepts

D
.
2

able to demonstrate information technology skills, especially in the areas of information retrieval,
literature searching and library databases relevant to
quantum mechanics, quantum chemistry, and
molecular structures

D
.
3

able to show self awareness,
to interact with other people in team working, and to work independently.