Chemistry 4151Analytical Separations and Organic Mass Spectrometry
Please note this course is a cross-listed course - Chem 4151 and Chem 6151 (graduate level).
Information for both with be posted on this page. Notes for the first section will be provided in class but other necessary information will be provided on the D2L page for the course.
The first class will be Monday January 7th, 2012. The syllabus and first set of notes will be handed out then.
See syllabus for important dates.
Mid-Term Test: Friday February 15th, 2012 @10am in C-2026 as scheduled.
Title: Is comprehensive analysis of potentially relevant migrants from recycled paperboard in foods feasible?
Title: Combination of Liquid Chromatography–Fourier Transform Ion Cyclotron Resonance-Mass Spectrometry with 13C-Labeling for Chemical Assignment of Sulfur-Containing Metabolites in Onion Bulbs
Title: Analysis of corky off-flavour compounds at ultra trace level with multidimensional gas chromatography-electron capture detection
Title: Selective trace enrichment of acidic pharmaceuticals in real water and sediment samples based on solid-phase extraction using multi-templates molecularly imprinted polymers
Note: There are no labs for the graduate students and the undergraduates will have a lab project - syllabus for details.
Instructor: Dr. Christina Bottaro
Office: C-4010 Office Hours: Fridays from 11am - 1pm
There will be THREE lectures per week:
Lecture: MWF 10:00-10:50 PM Room: C2026
Dedicated Laboratory Slots: Wednesday, 2:00 - 5:00 PM
This course will focus on advances in the traditional chromatographic techniques, the development of new analytical tools in separation science, the interfacing of mass spectrometers to chromatographic instruments, and other mass spectrometric techniques. There is no assigned text.
THE FOLLOWING APPLIES TO ALL STUDENTS
All written submissions should be 12 pt font, double spaced and 1 inch margins.
Plagiarism is a serious academic offence in any instance and applies to all submissions for grades or academic credit.
It is important that you clearly understand all the definitions of plagiarism and avoid it in all instances. The commission of plagiarism whether intentional or unintentional (i.e. not understanding what constitutes plagiarism) may result in failure in the course and/or more severe academic penalty. Have a look at http://www.writing.utoronto.ca/advice/using-sources/how-not-to-plagiarize