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113 > Image 113 of Catalogue of the University of Kentucky, Volume 8 (1915-1916)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

_ l 114 THE UNIVERSITY or KENrUoKY. 21. Physical Chemistry. Laboratory studies in physico-chemical Nei . . , measurements. One hour per week. Throughout the year. Dr. BED- has ` FORD. isti V 22. Journal Club. A weekly exercise for seniors in the courses in ext chemistry devoted to a study of current periodical literature and con. tcl . . ferences. One hour per week. Throughout the year. Professor V MAxsoN. ini 23. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry. Lectures, collateral reading and acc * quizzes. A course designed for students who would broaden the scope of their training in inorganic chemistry. Elective. Two hours per OU week. Second semester. Professor MAXSON. 24. Advanced Synthetic Inorganic Chemistry. A course planned to aid the student in gaining a more adequate knowledge of practical inorganic chemistry. Elective. Five hours per week. Second semester. Pro- L. fessor MAxsoN. 25. Advanced Physical Chemistry. Laboratory work on selected topics accompanied by reports on related subjects. Elective. Prerequi site, Chemistry 21. Five hours per week. Second semester. Dr. BED- FORD. Ge; 26. Advanced Organic Chemistry. Critical comparison of prepars ga tion methods and research problems accompanied by presentation of Mil results in thesis form. Elective. Prerequisite, Chemistry 13a. Five Ph hours per week. Second semester. Assistant Professor DANIELS. - 27. Selected Problems in Quantitative Analysis. Elective. Prere- quisite, Chemistry 14. Five hours per week. Second semester. Professor TUTTLE. -. Er COURSE IN INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY. ch The Course in Industrial Chemistry, a prescribed course of studies leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Industrial Chemistry, Ph aims to provide a solid foundation for continued work in chemistry. _ Electives are not encouraged before the Senior year in the belief that ` the related courses of study can be more wisely selected by experienced ss educators than by the student. ' During the last half of the Senior year electives in chemistry must bring the total amount of work up to nineteen or twenty hours per week. Whenever practicable for the student, he is encouraged to pur- sue graduate work here or elsewhere before engaging in professional work, but there is a steady and increasing demand for the graduates as soon as they have finished their course of study at this University.