This module is intended for students studying on chemistry-based degree programmes (including F100, F103, 9A32, F152, 2L22 and F154).
This module is structured around three main key areas:
(1) Acquiring mathematical skills for problem solving in chemistry.
The module will explain how mathematics underpin chemistry and will support students in acquiring a variety of key mathematical skills used to solve problem in chemistry. The material covered in this module includes: basic numeracy skills, units and order of magnitude, simple mathematical calculations, introductory calculus (differentiation/integration), complex numbers, matrices, geometry, application of probability theory in chemistry and statistical analysis of data.
(2) Considering the role of Chemistry in the Â¿real worldÂ¿ and Developing graduate skills.
Through personal investigation and series of talk of professional Chemists, students will be encouraged to consider the role of chemistry in an applied context and gain a more global perspective of their discipline. Students will also develop through this module, oral and written communication skills and some basic literature search technique.
(3) Exploring Career Pathways.
Students will be given an opportunity to explore various career choices, to reflect on their own career aspirations and to meet with professional Chemists from diverse backgrounds.
This module examines the regulation of healthcare organisations and institutions the development of its law as an established discipline, with its own principles, policy imperatives and specialist jurisprudence, and the far-reaching changes of the past two decades. The student will be introduced to the structure and governance of the NHS and the related social care system, the regulators (including Monitor and the Care Quality Commission) and to the law and practice of their governance processes, within those of the NHS, in public-private partnerships, and in the independent private sector. The relationship between healthcare and social care, and the relationships between the NHS and local government in health and well-being, will be explored. The module will appeal to law graduates, practising lawyers, healthcare professionals and those seeking to work in a regulatory capacity or to undertake many of the key roles within a healthcare tribunal setting.
Us history regents thematic essay constitutional principles
"This course will examine the Victorian novel in the context of numerous other forms of print available to audiences during the nineteenth century. We will use investigative procedures derived from the disciplines of print culture and book history to ask how authors responded to the explosion in the volume of books, periodicals, and newspapers produced during this period for an emerging mass audience. Our approach will consider the book as a material object that circulated through society as well as the production, dissemination, and reception of literature as a collaborative process implicated in social networks. Particular attention will be given to the ways books had to accommodate themselves to a variety of new media throughout the nineteenth century. Related questions about literacy, reading practices, national identity, the commodification of literature, and the new power of the consumer will be explored through our readings of selected literary narratives as well as supplementary theoretical essays on various aspects of print culture."
FAU Catalog - Dorothy F. Schmidt College of Arts and Letters
In the period covered by this module Europe rose to global dominance and then entered a gradual process of relative decline which is still underway. Any history of Europe in the period must also, therefore, take account of Europe's interactions - military, economic and intellectual - with the wider world. During the period of expansion Europeans envisaged themselves as embodying a superior civilisation which exemplified ideals of modernity and progress. But these ideals also had darker side which resulted in Europeans perpetrating upon each other and on others, acts of the most extreme violence. In the nineteenth century, the ideals of nationalism were associated with progress, emancipation and liberalism but in the twentieth century they became vectors of exclusion, authoritarianism and even genocide. Since 1945 ideas of a united Europe have taken root, but Cold War, local wars and inter-ethnic conflicts have emerged and some have endured. These are some of the themes and contradictions that this module will seek to explore.
Link to College of Arts and Letters Programs Anthropology
Taught by lectures and building visits, this course is intended to introduce the study of architecture in both its historical context and its stylistic development. The course will cover buildings in the London area roughly chronologically along thematic lines. Taking the ascension of Queen Victoria to the throne as a starting point, it will explore the effects of Imperialism, the Industrial Revolution, the Second World War, the Welfare State and the more recent rise of the financial elite on the built fabric of London. It is intended that students should gain a good understanding of English architecture in the period considered.
Please note that this module involves class visits to various locations in London. When timetabling please allow yourself an hourÂ¿s travel time either side of the class.