Building Academic Standards & Progress Monitoring into IEPs and ...

Building Academic Standards & Progress Monitoring into IEPs and ...

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  • mémoire
  • cours - matière potentielle : plan
  • cours - matière potentielle : plans induction
  • leçon - matière potentielle : to the iep
  • cours - matière potentielle : plans
  • cours - matière potentielle : planthat
  • leçon - matière potentielle : to the iep
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1Building Academic Standards& Progress Monitoring intoIEPs and Lesson Plans Induction 2010Pat A few good things to keep in mind….  You have a job The IU is a greatplace to work You have oodles ofavailable support• Good teaching is aprocess of learning• Rewards & successare highly dependenton a positive attitude Linking it all together…. Academic Standards IEP Goals Lesson Plans Progress Monitoring Start with the Standards  Regular Education PA AcademicStandards are available online at: And For Regular Education: Reading, Writing, Speaking, Listening Mathematics Science & Technology Environment & Ecology Civics, Government, Economics, Geography,& History Health, Safety, &
  • easy compilation
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Course Title:Course Number:Credit Hours:Lecture:Laboratory:Required/Elective:Prerequisite:Description:
Course Instructors:
Justification:
Textbook:
Student Conduct:
PHSC528 Syllabus, Spring 2004 1of 4
Pharmaceutical Sciences Course Syllabus School of Pharmacy Campbell University Advanced Pharmaceutical Analysis – Separation / Laboratory PHSC 528/529 Three (3)/One (1) W 1:00-3:30pm W 3:40-6:30pm Required PHSC 438/439 or by permission of the instructor. The course emphasizes separation techniques used for the analysis of drugs, drug metabolites, toxic substances, and biological fluids and tissues. Theory and applications of liquid chromatography, capillary electrophoresis, sample preparation, method optimization, and process validation are discussed. Students learn the current state-of-the-art procedures for the isolation, purification, derivatization, and characterization of complex chemical and biological samples. Daniel Shin, PhD (Course Director) Room: 006 C Phone: 910-893-1693 Email: shin@mailcenter.campbell.edu Office Hours:TH 9:00– 11:00 am or by appointment T, Lewis Fetterman, PhD Room: 002 B Phone: 910-893-1843 Email: fetterman@mailcenter.campbell.edu Office Hours:am or by appointmentTH 10:00-11:00 W, Mike Gallagher (Lab instructor) Room: 110 PSI Phone: 910-893-1713 Email: gallagher@mailcenter.campbell.edu Office Hours: W,am or by appointmentTH 10:00-11:00 The course promotes the mission of Campbell University by equipping students with superior skills in pharmaceutical analysis by means of separation techniques. Preparing the students to live purposeful lives of Christian service by developing a sound knowledge that integrates body, mind and spirit is one of the prime objectives of the course. It will strengthen the understanding of the students as pharmaceutical scientists in principles, theory, and operation of various essential laboratory instrumentations. The students would familiarize modern analytical techniques used for the detection, identification and quantitative determination of drug and related substances. David G. Watson, Pharmaceutical Analysis, A textbook for pharmacy students and pharmaceutical chemists, Churchill Livingstone, 1999 Students are considered bound by the Campbell University Honor Code. In the event that a student is found guilty of academic dishonesty, the student shall receive an ‘F’ in the course. The student will be referred to the Student Affairs Committee for further disciplinary action.
PHSC528 Syllabus, Spring 2004 2of 4
Grading: PHSC528 Class100 %(2 tests 50%, Final 30%, Homework/Quizzes 20%)  PHSC529 Laboratory100 %(Reports 80%, Notebook 20%)  Universityattendance policy will be followed (more than 15% of absences = ‘F’, CU Catalog p.42)  Thefollowing grade scale will be implemented: A 90or greater B 80– 89 C 70– 79 D 60– 69 F lessthan 60 The course director reserves the right to adjust the final grade point scale. Laboratory Experiments: Students will work as groups. Each group consists of 1 to 3 members. A different group/project leader will be assigned for each lab experiment. The leader is responsible for organizing and assigning duties to each member in order to complete the project by the designated due date. He/she is also responsible for submitting a ‘Time and Effort Report’ for the group members. One lab report for each group is required. The lab report is due at the beginning of the following lab after finishing the project/experiment. The report will not be accepted after the due date. SAFETY FIRST: A full-length lab coat and safety GOGGLES will be worn at ALL TIMES in the lab. No open-towed shoes or flip-flops are allowed in the lab. There will be no exception to this rule. Learn the location of the safety equipment and how to use it.The laboratory is equipped with fume hoods, a fire extinguisher, an eye-wash fountain, and a safety shower. Each student must arrive on time at the start of each experiment and be present when any modifications to procedures are being explained. Comeprepared to do your experiment. DO NOT BRING FOOD OR BEVERAGES INTO THE LABORATORY.Some chemicals are readily absorbed even from the atmosphere by food and/or drink. Keep your work area clean and neat.Wash your hands with plenty of water at the end of each laboratory session. This is a good, standard operating procedure for any laboratory. You can avoid contaminating your sample and lessen the possibility of damage to clothing, skin, etc. from chemicals and broken glassware. Lab reports must include the following sections (typed using a word processor, etc.): 1. Coverpage – title, and date(s) of experiment. 2. Signaturepage – list of each group member’s contributions, and approval for the content. 3. Aim– purpose of the experiment. 4. Procedure– chemicals, material, equipment, methods, etc. 5. Results– data obtained, graph, table, conclusion, etc. 6. Discussion– interpretation of data, references, significance, etc.
PHSC528 Syllabus, Spring 2004 3of 4
Course Competencies:The course will provide a thorough understanding of the separation techniques such as gas chromatography, high performance liquid chromatography, thin-layer chromatography, capillary electrophoresis, and various extraction techniques like solid phase extraction, and solid microphase extraction in pharmaceutical environment. There is a common core of lectures and laboratory instruction in the subjects mentioned above. The students will have an expert knowledge of the analytical techniques used to detect, identify and quantitatively determine drugs and related substances. Students are introduced to techniques for evaluating analytical data and validating analytical methods and to strategies employed in analytical research and development. The students will exercise their communication skills in technical writing by carefully recording laboratory methodologies, observations and results as experiment progresses. The students will perform data analysis and graphing using a spreadsheet program. Upon completion of the course, the students are expected to carry out the following: Explain theory of chromatography – void volume, capacity factor, column efficiency, van Deemter equation, resolution, band broadening, and peak asymmetry. Demonstrate an understanding of gas chromatography – instrumentation (syringes, injection systems, oven, types of column), selectivity of liquid stationary phases, derivatization in GC, parameters governing capillary GC performance (such as carrier gas type, column temperature and length, internal diameter, thickness of the stationary phase, etc.), and detectors. Perform GC experiments for quantitative analysis – drug and alcohol analysis, determination of degradation residues, determination of residual solvents, and bioanalysis, etc. Show a thorough understanding of theory and instrumentation in high performance liquid chromatography – stationary and mobile phases, structural factors that govern elution order, detectors, etc. Carry out HPLC experiments for quantitative analysis of drugs in formulations using calibration curve, a single point calibration, internal standard, etc. Perform assays involving more specialized HPLC techniques – ion exchange chromatography, derivatization, etc. Explain about thin layer chromatography – principles, instrumentation, chromatogram, stationary phases, mobile phases, and detection of compounds on TLC plates following development, and qualitative identity tests. Explain capillary electrophoresis – instrumentation, electro-osmotic flow, migration, dispersion, etc. Demonstrate an understanding of micellar electrokinetic chromatography (MECC). Explain extraction methods in pharmaceutical analysis – commonly used excipients in formulations (in tablets, capsules, suspensions, solutions, creams, ointments), solvent extraction, solid phase extraction, etc. Explain types of adsorbents used in SPE – lipophilic silica gels, polar surface modified silica gels, straight-phase adsorbents, anion exchangers, cation exchangers, etc.
PHSC528 Syllabus, Spring 2004of 4 4
PHSC 528/529, Advanced Pharmaceutical Analysis – Separation, Spring 2004, Course Outline Class: W 1:00-3:30pmLab: W 3:40-6:30pm
Week TopicChapter InstructorLab Extraction methods in pharmaceutical 1 analysis– solvent extraction methods.15 ShinCheck in Solid phase extraction – types of 2 adsorbents,methodology. 15Shin Solventextraction Theory in chromatography – 3 introduction,basic theory.10 ShinSolid phase extraction Column efficiency calculation, band broadening factors, column 4 performance10 ShinSolid phase extraction
5 Test1 Gas chromatography – 6 instrumentationand theory. Applications of GC in quantitative 7 analysis High performance liquid chromatography – theory, 8 instrumentation. Applications of HPLC to the quantitative analysis of drugs in 9 formulations.
15, 10
11
11
Shin GCproject
Shin GCproject
Shin GCproject
12 FettermanHPLC project
12 FettermanHPLC project
10 Test2 11-12F+S HPLCproject Capillary electrophoresis – theory and 11 instrumentations.14 FettermanCE project Applications of CE in pharmaceutical 12 analysis.14 FettermanCE project Micellar electrokinetic 13 chromatography14 FettermanCE project Thin layer chromatography – theory 14 andinstrumentations. 13Fetterman TLCproject
15
Final Exam
10-15
F+S