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Archive of student surveys 2007-9
Archive of student surveys 2007-9

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Copyright Free Images - Physical Chemistry
These images have been created for use in Physical Chemistry slides to overcome copyright issues when recording lectures. They are free to use without restrictions, although we do not accept responsibility for any errors in the images. Please let us know if you spot any errors, though! Please view the catalogue document for a description of the images. We intend to add to this collection on an ongoing basis. Check back for updates. Current content - 43 images. Last update: August 31st 2011

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Introductory Physical Chemistry Lecture 1
These lectures are designed to show new students different lecturing styles they will encounter at Southampton University. This lecture is in the style of 'Chalk and Talk'. The lectures also teach students some of the fundamental parts of physics which are relevant to the Physical Chemistry course. This will be particularly useful for students who have forgotten their GCSE physics! To view the videos, download the zip file and 'extract' the contents by right clicking on the folder. Then double click on the file 'Play video.html'. Note that the video has been compressed heavily so it can be downloaded, which means there is a slight loss in quality. If you have a problem with this, please e-mail David Read (d.read@soton.ac.uk). NOTE: YOU MUST EXTRACT THE ZIP FOLDER BEFORE CLICKING ON 'Play video.html' OTHERWISE IT WON'T WORK.

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Introductory Physical Chemistry Lecture 2
These lectures are designed to show new students different lecturing styles they will encounter at Southampton University. This lecture is delivered using a Tablet PC. These lectures also teach students some of the fundamental parts of physics which are relevant to the Physical Chemistry course. This will be particularly useful for students who have forgotten their GCSE physics! To view the videos, download the zip file and 'extract' the contents by right clicking on the folder. Then double click on the file 'Play video.html'. Note that the video has been compressed heavily so it can be downloaded, which means there is a slight loss in quality. If you have a problem with this, please e-mail David Read (d.read@soton.ac.uk). NOTE: YOU MUST DOWNLOAD AND EXTRACT THE ZIP FOLDER BEFORE CLICKING ON 'Play video.html' OTHERWISE IT WON'T WORK.

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Introductory Physical Chemistry Lecture 3
These lectures are designed to show new students different lecturing styles they will encounter at Southampton University. This lecture is delivered using PowerPoint. These lectures also teach students some of the fundamental parts of physics which are relevant to the Physical Chemistry course. This will be particularly useful for students who have forgotten their GCSE physics! To view the videos, download the zip file and 'extract' the contents by right clicking on the folder. Then double click on the file 'Play video.html'. Note that the video has been compressed heavily so it can be downloaded, which means there is a slight loss in quality. If you have a problem with this, please e-mail David Read (d.read@soton.ac.uk). NOTE: YOU MUST DOWNLOAD AND EXTRACT THE ZIP FOLDER BEFORE CLICKING ON 'Play video.html' OTHERWISE IT WON'T WORK.

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Java Applets for teaching quantum mechanics: Particle in a 2D box
These Java Applets help to illustrate some of the difficult to grasp concepts of quantum mechanics. To run this Applet, use the 'Download as zip files' option. Make sure you extract the files first, then double click on the .html file to run the Applet. These are released as open access resources for the purpose of testing, and are to be deployed at the users own risk.

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Java Applets for teaching quantum mechanics: Particle in a box
These Java Applets help to illustrate some of the difficult to grasp concepts of quantum mechanics. To run this Applet, use the 'Download as zip files' option. Make sure you extract the files first, then double click on the .html file to run the Applet. These are released as open access resources for the purpose of testing, and are to be deployed at the users own risk. Please report any errors you find.

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Java Applets for teaching quantum mechanics: Particle in a well
These Java Applets help to illustrate some of the difficult to grasp concepts of quantum mechanics. To run this Applet, use the 'Download as zip files' option. Make sure you extract the files first, then double click on the .html file to run the Applet. These are released as open access resources for the purpose of testing, and are to be deployed at the users own risk.

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Powerpoint to promote chemistry to A-level students
This presentation has been modified by a B.Sc final year project student to promote chemistry as a degree and a career option for youngsters. The original presentation was produced by the Biological and Medicinal Chemistry Sector or the Royal Society of Chemistry. The project student has polished the slides to make them more appealing to today's A-level students. She has also evaluated the impact of her work. A summary of her report will be added in due course.

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Using video markschemes to support self-assessment in Chemistry
A video markscheme was created using a combination of Camtasia screen capture (on a Tablet PC) and 'live action' video taken with a camcorder. The resulting video supported students in the self-assessment of an organic chemistry exercise which had been set over the Easter vacation break. Feedback was collected from the students after the exercise and was overwhelmingly positive. The video won the 2010 award for 'Most Effective Use of Video in an Educational Context' from the Assocation for Learning Technology. DOWNLOAD THE ZIP FOLDER AND EXTRACT THE FILES TO ACCESS THEM.

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Catalysis at the University of Southampton
This is a video resource to support the teaching of catalysis at A-level. It features explanations of the underlying theory, coupled with an outline of cutting research in this area of Chemistry at the University of Southampton, which relates to the A-level topic. The video files are in the .zip folder, and instructions for how to access them can be found in the attached document. You will also find a Word document called 'Skeleton notes', which is designed to be printed out by students and completed as they watch the video. We will be seeking feedback from students who use the resource, to find out their views about its effectiveness in educational terms. If you have any comments, or if you spot any errors, please contact Dr David Read (d.read@soton.ac.uk).

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