DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY

 

EVALUATIVE REPORT

 

 

  1. Name of the department: Chemistry
  2. Year of Establishment: 1963
  3. Programs Offered:

UG: B.Sc –MPC (TM), BZC (TM & EM), MCIc, BtZC, CBMb

PG: M.Sc- Chemistry (Organic)

  1. Names of Interdisciplinary courses and the departments/units involved:
S.No. Course Inter disciplinary Courses and the departments involved Remarks
1 B.Sc Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry (TM) Conventional
2 B.Sc Chemistry  Botany, Zoology  (TM) Conventional
3 B.Sc Chemistry, Botany, Zoology   (EM) Self-finance
4 B.Sc Biotechnology, Zoology, Chemistry Self-finance
5 B.Sc Chemistry, Botany, Microbiology Self-finance
6 B.Sc Mathematics, Chemistry, Industrial Chemistry Self-finance
7 M.Sc Organic Chemistry Self-finance

 

  1. Annual/ semester/choice based credit system (programme wise) :

UG– Semester (CBCS)

PG- Semester

  1. Participation of the department in the courses offered by other departments: Participation with Industrial Chemistry, Microbiology, and Biotechnology Departments
  2. Courses in collaboration with other universities, industries, foreign institutions, etc. 

Collaborated with Nagarjuna Agro Chemical Limited, Dusi; Aurobindo Pharmaceutical Laboratories, Paidibhimavaram, Dr Reddy’s Pharmaceutical Laboratories, Paidibheemavaram;Dr BR Ambedkar University, Srikakualm; Agricultural University, Naira, Govt. Degree College, Amadalavalasa, Govt. Degree College, Rajam; Govt. Degree College, Palakonda.

  1. Details of courses/programmes discontinued (if any) with reasons: Nil

 

 

 

  1.  Number of Teaching posts
Posts Sanctioned Filled
Professor
Associate Professor
Assistant Professor 08 06

 

  1. Faculty profile with name, qualification, designation, specialization, (D.Sc./D.Litt. /Ph.D. / M. Phil. etc.,)

UG Faculty profile

 

Name Qualification Designation Specilization No. of Years of Experience No. of Ph.D Students guided for the last 4 years
Sri. R. Ramesh Naidu M.Sc. Asst. Professor Chemistry 07 Nil
Sri. Ch.V. Sai Krishna M.Sc. Asst. Professor Chemistry 05 Nil
Smt. R. Neeraja M.Sc, ,

( Ph.D)

Asst. Professor Chemistry 05 Nil
Dr. S. Ramakrishna M.Sc, Ph.D Asst. Professor Chemistry 07 Nil
Sri. B. Ssteesh kumar M.Sc,

( Ph.D)

Asst. Professor Chemistry 7 Nil
Sri. K Nageswararao M.Sc,

( Ph.D)

Asst. Professor Chemistry 7 Nil
Sri. R. Chandra Sekhar M.Sc., Lecturer Chemistry 15 Nil

 

PG Faculty Profile

 

Name Qualification Designation Specilization No. of Years of Experience No. of Ph.D Students guided for the last 4 years
Sri. R. Ramesh Naidu M.Sc. Asst. Professor Chemistry 07 Nil
Sri. Ch.V. Sai Krishna M.Sc. Asst. Professor Chemistry 05 Nil
Smt. R. Neeraja M.Sc,

(Ph.D)

Asst. Professor Chemistry 05 Nil
Dr. S. Ramakrishna M.Sc, Ph.D Asst. Professor Chemistry 07 Nil
Sri. B. Ssteesh kumar M.Sc,

( Ph.D)

Asst. Professor Chemistry 7 Nil
Sri. K Nageswararao M.Sc,

( Ph.D)

Asst. Professor Chemistry 7 Nil
Kumari . K. Mounika M.Sc., Lecturer Chemistry 03 Nil
Smt. KRDN Laxmi M.Sc., Lecturer Chemistry 03 Nil

 

  1. List of senior visiting faculty:

Sri. B.A.Narashimha Murty

Sri. B.Sreeramulu

Dr.T. Siva Rao

Sri D.Satya Prasad

Sri. G Bhaskar rao

  1. Percentage of lectures delivered and practical classes handled (programme wise) by temporary faculty: Nil

 

  1. Student -Teacher Ratio (programme wise):  UG-60:1, PG-10:1
  2. Number of academic support staff (technical) and administrative staff; sanctioned and filled:             Sanctioned      Filled

Lab Assistant:         02              NIL

Store Keeper:         01              NIL

 

 

  1. (a) Qualifications of teaching faculty with DSc/ D.Litt/ Ph.D/ MPhil/PG. for UG:

Ph.D                             : 01

M.Phil                            : 00

PG with NET or SLET : 06

PG                                 : 01

   

  (b) Qualifications of teaching faculty with DSc/ D.Litt/ Ph.D/ MPhil/PG. for PG :

Ph.D                             : 01

M.Phil                            : 00

PG with NET or SLET : 06

PG                                 : 02

 

  1. Number of faculty with ongoing projects from a) National b) International funding agencies and  grants received:   Nil
  2. Departmental projects funded by DST-FIST; UGC, DBT, ICSSR, etc. and total grants received: Nil
  3. Research Centre /facility recognized by the University: Applied                           
  4. a) Publication per faculty

 

  • Number of papers published in peer reviewed           :           04

Journals (national / international) by faculty

and students

 

  • Number of publications listed in International :             Nil

Database (For Eg: Web of Science, Scopus,

Humanities International Complete, Dare Database

– International Social Sciences Directory, EBSCO host, etc.)

 

  • Monographs :           Nil
  • Chapter in Books :           Nil
  • Books Edited :           Nil
  • Books with ISBN/ISSN numbers with details :           Nil

of publishers

  • Citation Index :           5-7
  • SNIP                                                                    :           Nil
  • SJR :           Nil
  • Impact factor :           851-2.605
  • h-index :           Nil

 

 

 

  1. Areas of consultancy and income generated:

The Chemistry Department is presently offering a free of Service/consultancy/having linkage in this local area, with the School education both primary ,Secondary level Teachers and Junior College Lecturers, by providing the information and suggestions to build up Scientific temper/interest in the science subjects especially in Chemistry. The Chemistry Department is providing lab facilities for the UG Practicals of Dr BRAOU and School of Distance Education, Andhra University. We are extending our services to Dr BRAOU and School of Distance Education, Andhra University, by taking classes to UG students.

  1. Faculty serving in:
  2. National committees: Nil
  3. International Committees: Nil
  4. Editorial Boards: Sri G.Bhaskara Rao & Sri R. Ramesh Naidu are acting as BOS members, Dr.BRAU,Srikakulam;  Sri R. Ramesh Naidu is acting as  BOS member, MR College (Men) (A), Vizianagaram
  5. Other(please specify): Nil
  6. Student projects
  7. Percentage of students who have done in-house projects including inter departmental/programme :

Every year 75% of the students are participating in the departmental projects.

  1. Percentage of students placed for projects in organizations outside the institution i.e.in Research laboratories/Industry/other agencies.

Presently our University Curriculum was not designed for placing the projects in organizations outside the institution for UG & PG course students

  1. Awards/ Recognitions received by faculty and students:

            1.B Venkata Vinay (UG student) has received Prathibha Award from Higher         Education, Govt. of A.P.  for the academic year 2014-15

2.U Lakshmi(PG student) has received Prathibha Award from Higher Education, Govt. of A.P.  for the academic year 2014-15

  1. B.Santosh (PG student) has received Prathibha Award from Higher Education, Govt. of A.P. for the academic year 2016-17
  2. K Pranaya (UG student) has received Prathibha Award from Higher Education, Govt. of A.P. for the academic year 2017-18
  3. R Rajeswari (UG student) has received Prathibha Award from Higher Education, Govt. of A.P. for the academic year 2017-18

 

  1. List of eminent scientists/visitors, academicians, senior visiting faculty:

                        (i) Prof  Tara Sankar Pal , IIT Khargapur

(ii) Prof. T.R. Rao, BHU, Varanasi

(iii) Dr. Balaram Patro , GVK Bio- Sciences Hyderabad

(iv) Dr.P.K. Dubey, JNTU , Hyderabad

(v) Prof. Bh. Kesava Rao , Acharya Nagarjuna University , Guntur

(vi) Prof. R.Nageswara Rao , IICT, Hyderabad

(vii) Dr.V.K. Nerella , Sungky Unkwan University, Republic of Korea .

(viii) Prof. Y.L.N. Murty ,A.U. Visakhapatnam

(ix) Prof. Sunkar Panda , Berhampur University , Bhubaneswar  Dr.T.N Rao ,  ARCI , Hyderabad

(x) Prof. R.Muralikrishna , A.U, Visakhapatnam

(xi) Dr.Ch.Jagadewara Rao, IGCAR, Kalpakam , Tamilanadu

  1. Seminars/ Conferences/Workshops organized & the source of funding

(i) National Seminar on “Separation and Identification  Research Techniques of   Organic Compounds” (SIRTO – 2011) funded by UGC.

(ii) Regional work shop on “Latest Trends in Pharma Industries & Job                              Opportunities” , January 2011 , Funded by Redox Laboratories.

(iii) National Seminar on “Green  Environment by Nano Chemical Technology”                (GENCT-2015) funded  by UGC.

(iv) “Faculty Development Programme” , October 2015 , Funded by District                         Resource Center (DRC).

 

  1. Student profile programme/course wise:
Name of the Course/Programme Applications received Selected Enrolled

 

*M    *F

Pass percentage      %
MPC 2013-14 272 57 57        Nil 63.4%
BZC (TM)  2013-14 86 49 49        Nil
BZC (EM)  2013-14 103 44 19        25
BtZC  2013-14 49 18 11         07
CBMb 2013-14 67 29 12         17
MCIc 2013-14 41 23 23        Nil
MPC 2014-15 262 60 60       Nil 63.6%
BZC (TM)  2014-15 104 42 42       Nil
BZC (EM)  2014-15 92 45 25       20
BtZC  2014-15 37 19 13       06
CBMb 2014-15 83 40 21       19
MCIc 2014-15 43 35 33       02
MPC 2015-16 257 61 61        Nil 58.7%
BZC (TM)  2015-16 59 40 40        Nil
BZC (EM)  2015-16 122 56 24        32
BtZC  2015-16 36 33 25        08
CBMb 2015-16 30 22 16         06
McIC 2015-16 47 41 39        02
MPC 2016-17 237 42 42       Nil  

P-V    66.03

P-VI   61.00

BZC (TM)  2016-17 68 33 33       Nil
BZC (EM)  2016-17 139 52 27         25
BtZC  2016-17 76 28 19         09 E-       92.81

C-I     97.72

C-II   95.45

C-III   100

CBMb 2016-17 59 19 11         08
McIC 2016-17 57 37 37        Nil
PG(Org. Che.)2013-14 30 30 22        08 52.5%
PG (Org.Che.) 2014-15 17 17 14        03 55.6%
PG (Org.Che.) 2015-16 34 34 29         05 58.2%
PG (Org.Che.) 2016-17 23 23 18       05 35.29%
PG (Org.Che.) 2017-18 33 33 26      07 57.14%
PG (Org.Che.) 2018-19 30 30  18     12 NA

*M=Male F=Female

 

 

 

 

  1. Diversity of Students
Name of the Course

 

 

% of students from the same state % of students from other States % of students from abroad
MPC 100%
CBZ 100%
MCIc 100%
CBMb 100%
BtZC 100%
PG (Org. Chem.) 100%

 

  1. How many students have cleared Civil Services and Defense Services
    examinations, NET, SET, Gate and other competitive examinations? Give details
    category-wise.

            06 NET/SLET; 32 Defense Services

  1. Student progression
Student progression Against %  enrolled
UG to PG 40%
PG to M.Phil. 5%
PG to Ph.D. 5%
Ph.D. to Post-Doctoral
 Employed

·         Campus selection

·         Other than campus recruitment

 

20%

10%

Entrepreneurship/Self-employment 10%

 

  1. Details of Infrastructural facilities
  2. a) Library: YES, maintaining departmental library nearly 405 books
  3. b) Internet facilities for Staff & Students: YES, Maintaining UGC network cell
  4. c) Class rooms with ICT facility: YES, A common classroom with ICT facility is available for all departments.
  5. d) Laboratories: Four labs with adequate facilities and equipments
  6. Number of students receiving financial assistance from college, university,   government or other agencies:

Every year the Department of Chemistry is sponsoring 02 (Two) Excellency awards          to the Toppers in Chemistry subject in University Examinations with a financial         assistance. 95% of students are receiving financial  assistance  in  the  form  of             scholarships and reimbursement by state Govt. of A.P

 

  1. Details on student enrichment programmes (special lectures/ workshops / seminar) with external experts

The department has been arranging special lecturers, workshops, Seminars for students on different topics

12 Guest Lectures

02 National Seminars

02 Workshops

  1. Teaching methods adopted to improve student learning
  • Teaching: Students are involved more in teaching and learning during lecture time. Mostly, blackboard and ICT in teaching for UG students are in practice. Some model structure of a few common organic of small molecules at structure and mechanism of chemical reactions is shown for better understanding. ICT, PPT, e-Class, MANA TV teaching methods, Models, Charts and audio – video teaching aids are adopted to improve student learning.
  • Tutorials: At the end of lectures of every unit of courses, tutorials classes are taken for better understanding of the topics.
  • Seminars: Seminars are conducted throughout the academic session for the students of UG and PG. The Topic of seminars and the contents of the seminar topic are discussed with the faculty.
  • Practical: Chemistry Practical Course means a task in which a student can observe or manipulate real objects or materials by analyzing the analytical data of the corresponding materials. For better understanding, a few theory classes are taken to give hands-on experience. Student activity based method is adopted for both theory and practicals
  • Motivation: Inspiring the students for achieving their individual goals and linking their individual goals with societal and national goals.
  1. Participation in Institutional Social Responsibility (ISR) and Extension activities:

We also participate in Swach bharat programme, NCC, NSS, Red Ribbon Club, Eco Club, Career Guidance, IQAC, UGC NET Work Resource Centre, Faculty Forum, Welfare of Physically Challenged Students, Sports, gym and Women empowerment programs, Incharge of University Exams. Faculty members participate and assist the office and Principal in College admissions, fee collection and University examinations and Freshersday, College day celebrations.

  1. SWOC analysis of the department and Future plans:
  • Strengths
  • Strongly inherited documentation process
  • Excellent maintenance of Library, Laboratory and Instrument facilities
  • Committed faculty members who are willing to learn new things, adapt themselves to the required academic challenges and walk extra mile to meet the department’s goals.
  • Good Interpersonal relationships and team spirit among the faculty members.
  • PG course also is functioning on sound lines
  • Advanced Topics are included in the syllabus
  • Attempts are made to develop the Practical skills of the students to make them fit for placement in industry.
  • Gained the experience of conducting National Seminars , Work Shops

 

  • Weakness
  • Low research output
  • Time management to perform multitasking
  • Poor academic back ground of the students
  • Lack of publications in Journals
  • Inadequate special fee funds to purchase chemicals

 

  • Opportunities
  • Department has very good contacts of external experts. Such contacts should be effectively used.
  • Potential faculty members who can excel in teaching
  • Adequate academic resources available
  • Chances of Placements in industries and labs located in the surrounding places
  • Students are exposed to advanced instruments.

 

  • Challenges
  • To enable students appreciate and imbibe the societal relevance of the concepts that they study in classroom through innovative teaching methods.
  • To balance the differences among the students in class who come from varied curricular background such as Level of schools (Matriculation school, Government school, rural and urban, CBSE etc)
  • Poor communication skills of the rural students may affect their employment opportunities
  • Shortage of faculty due to non- recruitment may affect the teaching learning activity

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Appendix – 1
List of Publications

 

Dr. S Ramakrishna

Research Papers in journals:

 

  • Synthesis of Cu2+ and Ag+ doped Na2Ti3O7 by a facile ion-exchange method as visible-light-driven photocatalysts, M. Vithal, Rama Krishna, G. Ravi, Suresh Palla, Radha Velchuri, Someshwar Pola, Ceramics International 39 (2013) 8429–8439
  • Preparation, Characterization, Photocatalytic Studies of  Cr2(MoO4)3 and N-doped Cr2(MoO4)3 Yadagiri Maralla, Ramakrishna, G.Ravi, Suresh Palla, Sreenu K, D. Jaya Prakash and M. Vithal,  Сhemistry & Chemical Technology 9(4) (2015) 391-400
  • Preparation characterization and photocatalytic studies of K2Al2Ti6O16 and N-K2Al2Ti6O16 Rama Krishna P.Shrujana, Suresh Palla, K Sreenu, Radha Velchuri and M. Vithal, Materials Research Express 3 (2015)  2 035008
  • Preparation and characterization of nitrogen doped K2M2Ti6O16 (M = Cr and Fe) with enhanced photocatalytic activity, S Ramakrishna , N Mahender , J R Reddy , Sreenu Kurra , E Nagabhushan & M Vithala, Indian Journal of Chemistry 54A ( 2015) 1026-1031

 

 

 

 

 

SNo Photo Name Qualification Designation Email-id Profile
1
Sri. R. Ramesh Naidu M.Sc. Asst. Professor rnr.chemistry@gmail.com [embeddoc url=”http://gcmsklm.in/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/R.-RAMESH-NAIDU-CHEM-PROFILE.doc” viewer=”google”]
2 Sri. B. Ssteesh kumar M.Sc,( Ph.D) Asst. Professor sateeshiict@gmail.com
3 Sri. K Nageswararao M.Sc, ( Ph.D) Asst. Professor nageswar1986@gmail.com [embeddoc url=”http://gcmsklm.in/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/K-NAGESWARARAO-CHEM-PROFILE.doc” viewer=”google”]
4 Smt. R. Neeraja M.Sc, ( Ph.D) Asst. Professor neeraja1202@gmail.com
5 Sri. Ch.V. Sai Krishna M.Sc. Asst. Professor saisrikar.ch@gmail.com [embeddoc url=”http://gcmsklm.in/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/CHVS-KRISHNA-CHEM-PROFILE.doc” viewer=”google”]
6 Dr. S. Ramakrishna M.Sc, Ph.D Asst. Professor s7ramakrishna@gmail.com [embeddoc url=”http://gcmsklm.in/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/ramakrishna.docx” viewer=”google”]
7 Sri. R. Chandra Sekhar M.Sc., M.Phil Asst. Professor rcsekharrouthu@gmail.com [embeddoc url=”http://gcmsklm.in/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/R-Chandrasekhar.docx” viewer=”google”]

B.Sc., CHEMISTRY SEMESTER-WISE SYLLABUS

THEORY, PRACTICALS AND MODEL QUESTION PAPERS

(AS PER CBCS AND SEMESTER SYSTEM)

 

I, II & III YEARS

 

w.e.f. 2015-16

(REVISED IN APRIL, 2016)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

AP STATE COUNCIL OF HIGHER EDUCATION

CBCS – PATTERN FOR CHEMISTRY

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Structure of Chemistry Syllabus Under CBCS

YEAr semester paper TITLE Marks credits
i I i Inorganic and Organic Chemistry 100 03
Practical – I 50 02
ii ii Physical and General Chemistry 100 03
Practical – II 50 02
ii iii iii Inorganic and organic Chemistry 100 03
Practical – III 50 02
iv iv Spectroscopy and Physical Chemistry 100 03
Practical – IV 50 02
 iii v v Inorganic ,Organic and Physical Chemistry 100 03
Practical – V 50 02
vi Inorganic ,Organic and Physical Chemistry 100 03
Practical – VI 50 02
* Any one

Paper from

VII A, B and C

 

** Any one

cluster

from VIII, A, B and C

 

 

 

 

 

 

VI

vii (a)* Elective 100 03
Practical – VII A 50 02
vii (b)* Elective 100 03
Practical – VII B 50 02
VII (C)* Elective 100 03
Practical – VII C 50 02
viii (A)** Cluster Electives – I :

VIII-A-1

VIII-A-2

VIII-A-3

100

100

100

50

50

50

03

03

03

02

02

02

Viii (B)** Cluster Electives – II ::

VIII-B-1

VIII- B-2

VIII-B-3

100

100

100

50

50

50

03

03

03

02

02

02

VIII (C)** Cluster Electives – III ::

VIII-C-1

VIII-C-2

VIII-C-3

100

100

100

50

50

50

03

03

03

02

02

02

 

 

 

 SEMESTER – I

 

                                Paper I – Inorganic & Organic Chemistry     60hrs (4h/w)

 

INORGANIC CHEMISTRY                                                                     30 hrs (2h / w)

UNIT –I

p-block elements –I                                                                                15h

Group-13: Synthesis and structure of diborane and higher boranes

(B4H10 and B5H9), boron-nitrogen compounds (B3N3H6 and BN)

Group – 14: Preparation and applications of silanes and silicones.

Group – 15: Preparation and reactions of hydrazine, hydroxylamine.

 

UNIT-II

  1. p-block elements -II 8h

Group – 16: Classifications of oxides based on (i) Chemical behaviour and

(ii) Oxygen content.

Group-17: Inter halogen compounds and pseudo halogens.

  1. Organometallic Chemistry 7h

Definition – classification of Organometallic compounds – nomenclature, preparation, properties and applications of alkyls of Li and Mg.

ORGANIC CHEMISTRY                                                                          30hrs (2h /w)

 

UNIT-III

Structural theory in Organic Chemistry                                                                 10 h

Types of bond fission and organic reagents (Electrophilic, Nucleophilic, and free radical reagents including neutral molecules like H2O,NH3& AlCl3).

Bond polarization : Factors influencing the polarization of covalent bonds, electro negativity – inductive effect. Application of inductive effect (a) Basicity of amines (b) Acidity of carboxylic acids (c) Stability of carbonium ions. Resonance or Mesomeric effect, application to (a) acidity of phenol, and (b) acidity of carboxylic acids. Hyper conjugation and its application to stability of carbonium ions, Free radicals and alkenes, carbanions, carbenes and nitrenes.

Types of Organic reactions : Addition – electrophilic, nucleophilic and free radical. Substitution – electrophilic, nucleophilic and free radical. Elimination- Examples.

 

UNIT-IV

  1. Acyclic Hydrocarbons 6 h

Alkenes – Preparation of alkenes. Properties: Addition of hydrogen – heat of hydrogenation and stability of alkenes. Addition of halogen and its mechanism. Addition of HX, Markonikov’s rule, addition of H2O, HOX, H2SO4 with mechanism and addition of HBr in the presence of peroxide (anti – Markonikov’s addition). Dienes – Types of dienes, reactions of conjugated dienes – 1,2 and 1,4 addition of HBr to 1,3 – butadiene and Diel’s – Alder reaction.

 

Alkynes – Preparation by dehydrohalogenation of dihalides, dehalogenation of tetrahalides, Properties; Acidity of acetylenic hydrogen (formation of Metal acetylides). Preparation of higher acetylenes, Metal ammonia reductions, Physical properties. Chemical reactivity – electrophilic addition of X2, HX, H2O (Tautomerism), Oxidation with KMnO4, OsO4, reduction and Polymerisation reaction of acetylene.

 

  1. Alicyclic hydrocarbons (Cycloalkanes) 4 h

Nomenclature, Preparation by Freunds method, Wislicenus method. Properties – reactivity of cyclopropane and cyclobutane by comparing with alkanes, Stability of cycloalkanes – Baeyer’s strain theory, Sachse and Mohr predictions and Pitzer’s strain theory. Conformational structures of cyclobutane, cyclopentane, cyclohexane.

 

UNIT-V

Benzene and its reactivity                                                                                         10h

Concept of resonance, resonance energy. Heat of hydrogenation, heat of combustion of Benzene, mention of C-C bond lengths and orbital picture of Benzene. Concept of aromaticity – aromaticity (definition), Huckel’s rule – application to Benzenoid (Benzene, Naphthalene) and Non – Benzenoid compounds (cyclopropenyl cation, cyclopentadienyl anion and tropylium cation)

Reactions – General mechanism of electrophilic substitution, mechanism of nitration, Friedel Craft’s alkylation and acylation. Orientation of aromatic substitution – Definition of ortho, para and meta directing groups. Ring activating and deactivating groups with examples (Electronic interpretation of various groups like NO2 and Phenolic). Orientation of (i) Amino, methoxy and methyl groups (ii) Carboxy, nitro, nitrile, carbonyl and sulphonic acid groups (iii) Halogens

(Explanation by taking minimum of one example from each type)

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Inorganic Chemistry by J.E.Huheey
  2. Basic Inorganic Chemistry by Cotton and Wilkinson

3.A textbook of qualitative inorganic analysis by A.I. Vogel

  1. Organic Chemistry by Morrisson and Boyd
  2. A Text Book of Organic chemistry by I L Finar Vol I
  3. Concise Inorganic Chemistry by J.D.Lee

 

                  

 

 

 

 

 

 

LABORATORY COURSE-I                30 hrs (2 h / w)

Practical-I Simple Salt Analysis

(At the end of Semester-I)

 

Qualitative inorganic analysis

                                                                       

Analysis of simple salt containing one anion and cation from the following

 

Anions: Carbonate, sulphate, chloride, bromide, acetate, nitrate, borate,
phosphate.

 

cations: Lead, copper, iron, aluminum, zinc, manganese, nickel, calcium,
strontium, barium, potassium and ammonium.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER – II

                                   Paper II (Physical & General Chemistry)           60 hrs. (4h/w)

 

                                            PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY                          30 hrs (2h / w)

UNIT-I

Solidstate                                                                                                                    l0h

Symmetry in crystals. Law of constancy of interfacial angles. The law of rationality of indices. The law of symmetry. Definition of lattice point, space lattice, unit cell. Bravis lattices and crystal systems. X-ray diffraction and crystal structure. Bragg’s law. Defects in crystals. Stoichiometric and non-stoichiometric defects.

UNIT-II

1.Gaseous state                                                                                                          6 h

Compression factors, deviation of real gases from ideal behavior. Vander Waal’s equation of state. P-V Isotherms of real gases, Andrew’s isotherms of carbon dioxide, continuity of state. Critical phenomena. The vander Waal’s equation and the critical state. Law of corresponding states.Relationship between critical constants and vander Waal’s constants. Joule Thomson effect.

 

2.Liquid state                                                                                                             4 h

Structural differences between solids, liquids and gases. Liquid crystals, the mesomorphic state. Classification of liquid crystals into Smectic and Nematic. Differences between liquid crystal and solid/liquid. Application of liquid crystals as LCD devices.

 

UNIT-III

Solutions                                                                                                                     l0h

Liquid-liquid – ideal solutions, Raoult’s law. Ideally dilute solutions, Henry’s law. Non-ideal solutions. Vapour pressure – composition and vapour pressure- temperature curves. Azeotropes-HCl-H2O, ethanol-water systems and fractional distillation. Partially miscible liquids-phenol-water, trimethylamine-water, nicotine-water systems. Effect of impurity on consulate temperature. Immiscible liquids and steam distillation.

Nernst distribution law. Calculation of the partition coefficient. Applications of distribution law.

 

GENERAL CHEMISTRY                                                              30 hrs (2h / w)

 

UNIT-IV

l.Surface chemistry                                                                                                   8 h

Definition of colloids. Solids in liquids(sols), preparation, purification, properties – kinetic, optical, electrical. Stability of colloids, Hardy-Schulze law, protective colloid.

Liquids in liquids (emulsions) preparation, properties, uses. Liquids in solids (gels) preparation, uses.

Adsorption: Physical adsorption, chemisorption. Freundlisch, Langmuir adsorption isotherms. Applications of adsorption

2.Chemical Bonding                                                                                                  7h

Valence bond theory, hybridization, VB theory as applied toClF3, Ni(CO)4, Molecular orbital theory – LCAO method, construction of M.O. diagrams for homo-nuclear and hetero-nuclear diatomic molecules (N2, O2, CO and NO).

UNIT-V

Stereochemistry of carbon compounds                                                                   15 h

Molecular representations- Wedge, Fischer, Newman and Saw-Horse formulae.

Optical isomerism: Optical activity- wave nature of light, plane polarised light, optical rotation and specific rotation.

Chiral molecules- definition and criteria(Symmetry elements)- Definition of enantiomers and diastereomers – Explanation of optical isomerism with examples Glyceraldehyde, Lactic acid, Alanine, Tartaric acid, 2,3-dibromopentane.

D,L and R,S configuration methods and  E,Z- configuration with examples.

 

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Principles of physical chemistry by Prutton and Marron
  2. Solid State Chemistry and its applications by Anthony R. West
  3. Text book of physical chemistry by K L Kapoor
  4. Text book of physical chemistry by S Glasstone
  5. Stereochemistry of Organic compounds by E L Eliel
  6. Advanced Organic Chemistry by F A Carey and R J Sundberg
  7. Stereochemistry by P.S.Kalsi
  8. Stereochemistry of Organic compounds by D. Nasipuri
  9. Advanced physical chemistry by Bahl and Tuli
  10. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry Vol-I by Satyaprakash, Tuli, Basu and Madan

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

                                       LABORATORY COURSE -II                    30 hrs (2 h / w)

Practical-II Analysis of Mixture Salt

(At the end of Semester-II)

 

Qualitative inorganic analysis

Analysis of mixture salt containing two anions and two cations (From two different groups) from the following:

Anions: Carbonate, sulphate, chloride, bromide, acetate, nitrate, borate, phosphate.

 

Cations: Lead, copper, iron, aluminum, zinc, manganese, calcium, strontium, barium,
potassium and ammonium.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER – III

Paper III (INORGANIC & ORGANIC CHEMISTRY) 60 hrs (4 h / w)

 

INORGANIC CHEMISTRY                                                         30 hrs (2h / w)

 

UNIT –I

  1. Chemistry of d-block elements: 9h

Characteristics of d-block elements with special reference to electronic configuration, variable valence, magnetic properties, catalytic properties and ability to form complexes. Stability of various oxidation states

 

  1. Theories of bonding in metals: 6h

Metallic properties and its limitations, Valence bond theory, Free electron theory, Explanation of thermal and electrical conductivity of metals, limitations, Band theory, formation of bands, explanation of conductors, semiconductors and insulators.

 

UNIT – II

3.Metal carbonyls :                                                                                               7h

EAN rule, classification of metal carbonyls, structures and shapes of metal carbonyls of V, Cr, Mn, Fe, Co and Ni.

 

  1. Chemistry of f-block elements: 8h

Chemistry of lanthanides – electronic structure, oxidation states, lanthanide contraction, consequences of lanthanide contraction, magnetic properties. Chemistry of actinides – electronic configuration, oxidation states, actinide contraction, comparison of lanthanides and actinides.

 

ORGANIC CHEMISTRY                                                                          30 h (2h/w)

UNIT – III

  1. Halogen compounds                                                             5 h

Nomenclature and classification of alkyl (into primary, secondary, tertiary), aryl, aryl alkyl, allyl, vinyl, benzyl halides.

Nucleophilic aliphatic substitution reaction- classification intoSN1 andSN2 – reaction mechanism with examples – Ethyl chloride, t-butyl chloride and optically active alkyl halide 2-bromobutane.

 

 

  1. Hydroxy compounds                                                                                     5 h

Nomenclature and classification of hydroxy compounds.

Alcohols: Preparation with hydroboration reaction, Grignard synthesis of alcohols. Phenols: Preparation i) from diazonium salt, ii) from aryl sulphonates, iii) from cumene. Physical properties- Hydrogen bonding (intermolecular and intramolecular). Effect of hydrogen bonding on boiling point and solubility in water.

Identification of alcohols by oxidation with KMnO4, Ceric ammonium nitrate, Luca’s reagent and phenols by reaction with FeCl3.

Chemical properties:

  1. a) Dehydration of alcohols.
  2. b) Oxidation of alcohols by CrO3, KMnO4.
  3. c) Special reaction of phenols: Bromination, Kolbe-Schmidt reaction, Riemer-Tiemann
    reaction, Fries rearrangement, azocoupling, Pinacol-Pinacolone rearrangement.

 

UNIT-IV

Carbonyl compounds                                                                                               10 h

Nomenclature of aliphatic and aromatic carbonyl compounds, structure of the carbonyl group. Synthesis of aldehydes from acid chlorides, synthesis of aldehydes and ketones using 1,3-dithianes, synthesis of ketones from nitriles and from carboxylic acids. Physical properties: Reactivity of carbonyl group in aldehydes and ketones.

Nucleophilic addition reaction with a) NaHSO3, b) HCN, c) RMgX, d) NH2OH, e)PhNHNH2, f) 2,4 DNPH, g) Alcohols-formation of hemiacetal and acetal. Base catalysed reactions: a) Aldol, b) Cannizzaro’s reaction, c) Perkin reaction, d) Benzoin condensation, e) Haloform reaction, f) Knoevenagel reaction. Oxidation of aldehydes- Baeyer-Villiger oxidation of ketones.Reduction: Clemmensen reduction, Wolf-Kishner reduction, MPV reduction, reduction with  LiAlH4 and NaBH4. Analysis of aldehydes and ketones with a) 2,4-DNPH test, b) Tollen’s test, c) Fehling test, d) Schiff’s test          e) Haloform test (with equation)

UNIT-V

  1. Carboxylic acids and derivatives 6 h

Nomenclature, classification and structure of carboxylic acids. Methods of preparation by a) Hydrolysis of nitriles, amides b) Hydrolysis of esters by acids and bases with mechanism c) Carbonation of Grignard reagents. Special methods of preparation of aromatic acids by a) Oxidation of side chain. b) Hydrolysis by benzotrichlorides.            c) Kolbe reaction. Physical properties: Hydrogen bonding, dimeric association, acidity- strength of acids with examples of trimethyl acetic acid and trichloroacetic acid. Relative differences in the acidities of aromatic and aliphatic acids. Chemical properties: Reactions involving H, OH and COOH groups- salt formation, anhydride formation, acid chloride formation, amide formation and esterification (mechanism). Degradation of carboxylic acids by Huns-Diecker reaction, decarboxylation by Schimdt reaction, Arndt-Eistert synthesis, halogenation by Hell- Volhard- Zelinsky reaction.

 

  1. Active methylene compounds 4 h

Acetoacetic ester: keto-enol tautomerism, preparation by Claisen condensation, Acid hydrolysis and ketonic hydrolysis. Preparation of a) monocarboxylic acids.                      b) Dicarboxylic acids. c) Reaction with urea

Malonic ester: preparation from acetic acid. Synthetic applications: Preparation of       a) monocarboxylic acids (propionic acid and n-butyric acid).    b) Dicarboxylic acids (succinic acid and adipic acid) c) α,β-unsaturated carboxylic acids (crotonic acid).

  1. d) Reaction with urea.

 

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Selected topics in inorganic chemistry by W.D.Malik, G..D.Tuli,R.D.Madan
  2. Inorganic Chemistry J E Huheey, E A Keiter and R L Keiter
  3. A Text Book of Organic Chemistry by Bahl and Arun bahl
  4. A Text Book of Organic chemistry by I L Finar Vol I
  5. Organic chemistry by Bruice
  6. Organic chemistry by Clayden
  7. Advanced Inorganic chemistry by Gurudeep Raj
  8. Basic Inorganic Chemistry by Cotton and Wilkinson
  9. Concise Inorganic Chemistry by J.D.Lee

 

                                    LABORATORY COURSE -III                   30 hrs. (2 h / w)

Practical Paper-III Titrimetric analysis and Organic Functional Group Reactions (At the end of Semester-III)

 

Titrimetric analysis:                                                                          25M

 

  1. Determination of Fe (II) using KMnO4 with oxalic acid as primary

standard.

  1. Determination of Cu(II) using Na2S2O3 with K2Cr2O7 as primary

standard.

 

Organic Functional Group Reactions                                             25M

 

  1. Reactions of the following functional groups present in organic compounds

(at least four)  Alcohols, Phenols, Aldehydes, Ketones, Carboxylic acids and Amides

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER IV

Paper IV ( SPECTROSCOPY & PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY)

                                                60 hrs (4 h / w)

 

SPECTROSCOPY                                                                                                 30 hrs (2h / w)

 

UNIT-I                                                                                                                       6h

General features of absorption – Beer-Lambert’s law and its limitations, transmittance, Absorbance, and molar absorptivity. Single and double beam spectrophotometers. Application of Beer-Lambert law for quantitative analysis of  1. Chromium in K2Cr2O7

  1. Manganese in Manganous sulphate

Electronic spectroscopy:                                                                                           8h

Interaction of electromagnetic radiation with molecules and types of molecular spectra. Energy levels of molecular orbitals (σ, π, n). Selection rules for electronic spectra. Types of electronic transitions in molecules effect of conjugation. Concept of chromophore and auxochrome.

 

UNIT-II

 

Infra red spectroscopy                                                                                              8h

Different Regions in Infrared radiations. Modes of vibrations in diatomic and polyatomic molecules. Characteristic absorption bands of various functional groups. Interpretation of spectra-Alkanes, Aromatic, Alcohols carbonyls, and amines with one example to each.

 

Proton magnetic resonance spectroscopy (1H-NMR)                                             8h

Principles of nuclear magnetic resonance, equivalent and non-equivalent protons, position of signals. Chemical shift, NMR splitting of signals – spin-spin coupling, coupling constants. Applications of NMR with suitable examples – ethyl bromide, ethanol, acetaldehyde, 1,1,2-tribromo ethane, ethyl acetate, toluene and acetophenone.

 

PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY                                                                      30 hrs (2h / w)

UNIT-III

Dilute solutions                                                                                                          10h

Colligative properties. Raoult’s law, relative lowering of vapour pressure, its relation to molecular weight of non-volatile solute. Elevation of boiling point and depression of freezing point. Derivation of relation between molecular weight and elevation in boiling point and depression in freezing point. Experimental methods of determination. Osmosis, osmotic pressure, experimental determination. Theory of dilute solutions. Determination of molecular weight of non-volatile solute from osmotic pressure. Abnormal Colligative properties- Van’t Hoff factor.

UNIT-IV

Electrochemistry-I                                                                                         10h

Specific conductance, equivalent conductance. Variation of equivalent conductance with dilution. Migration of ions, Kohlrausch’s law. Arrhenius theory of electrolyte dissociation and its limitations. Ostwald’s dilution law. Debye-Huckel-Onsagar’s equation for strong electrolytes (elementary treatment only). Definition of transport number, determination by Hittorfs method. Application of conductivity measurements- conductometric titrations.

UNIT-V

  1. Electrochemistry-II 4h

Single electrode potential, sign convention, Reversible and irreversible cells Nernst Equation- Reference electrode, Standard Hydrogen electrode, calomel electrode, Indicator electrode, metal – metal ion electrode, Inert electrode, Determination of EMF of cell, Applications of EMF measurements – Potentiometric titrations.

 

2.Phase rule                                                                                                   6h

Concept of phase, components, degrees of freedom. Thermodynamic Derivation of Gibbs phase   rule.  Phase equilibrium of one component system – water system. Phase equilibrium   of two- component system, solid-liquid equilibrium. Simple eutectic diagram of Pb-Ag system, simple eutectic diagram, desilverisation of lead., NaCl-Water system, Freezing mixtures.

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Spectroscopy by William Kemp
  2. Spectroscopy by Pavia
  3. Organic Spectroscopy by J. R. Dyer
  4. Modern Electrochemistry by J.O. M. Bockris and A.K.N.Reddy
  5. Advanced Physical Chemistry by Atkins

6.Introduction to Electrochemistry by S. Glasstone

7.Elementary organic spectroscopy by Y.R. Sharma

  1. Spectroscopy by P.S.Kalsi

 

 

 

 

 

LABORATORY COURSE – IV

Practical Paper – IV Physical Chemisry and IR Spectral Analysis

(at the end of semester IV)

30 hrs (2 h / W)

 

Physical Chemistry                                                                                    25M

 

1.Critical Solution Temperature- Phenol-Water system

 

  1. Effect of NaCl on critical solution temperature (Phenol-Water system)

 

3.Determination of concentration of HCl conductometrically using standard NaOH     solution.

 

4.Determination of concentration of acetic acid conductometrically using standard      NaOH Solution.

 

IR Spectral Analysis                                                                                   25 M

  1. IR Spectral Analysis of the following functional groups with examples
  2. a) Hydroxyl groups
  3. b) Carbonyl groups
  4. c) Amino groups
  5. d) Aromatic groups

 

 

 

SEMESTER-V

Paper – V (INORGANIC, PHYSICAL & ORGANIC CHEMISTRY)

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

INORGANIC CHEMISTRY              

UNIT – I

Coordination Chemistry:                                                                            8h

IUPAC nomenclature – bonding theories – Review of Werner’s theory and Sidgwick’s concept of coordination – Valence bond theory –  geometries of coordination numbers   4-tetrahedral and square planar and 6-octahedral and its limitations, crystal filed theory –  splitting of d-orbitals in octahedral, tetrahedral and square-planar complexes – low spin and high spin complexes – factors affecting crystal-field splitting energy, merits and demerits of crystal-field theory. Isomerism in coordination compounds – structural isomerism and stereo isomerism, stereochemistry of complexes with 4 and 6 coordination numbers.

 

UNIT-II

  1. Spectral and magnetic properties of metal complexes: 4h

Types of magnetic behavior, spin-only formula, calculation of magnetic moments, experimental determination of magnetic susceptibility-Gouymethod.

 

  1. Stability of metal complexes: 3h

Thermodynamic stability and kinetic stability, factors affecting the stability of metal complexes, chelate effect, determination of composition of complex by Job’s method and mole ratio method.

 

ORGANIC CHEMISTRY

UNIT- III

Nitro hydrocarbons:                                                                                                 3h

Nomenclature and classification-nitro hydrocarbons, structure -Tautomerism of nitroalkanes leading to aci and keto form, Preparation of Nitroalkanes, reactivity -halogenation, reaction with HONO (Nitrous acid),Nef reaction and Mannich reaction leading to Micheal addition and reduction.

 

UNIT – IV

Nitrogen compounds :                                                                                               12h

Amines (Aliphatic and Aromatic): Nomenclature, Classification into 1°, 2°, 3° Amines and Quarternary ammonium compounds. Preparative methods –

  1. Ammonolysis of alkyl halides 2. Gabriel synthesis 3. Hoffman’s bromamide reaction (mechanism).

Reduction of Amides and Schmidt reaction. Physical properties and basic character – Comparative basic strength of Ammonia, methyl amine, dimethyl amine, trimethyl amine and aniline – comparative basic strength of aniline, N-methylaniline and N,N-dimethyl aniline (in aqueous and non-aqueous medium), steric effects and substituent effects. Chemical properties: a) Alkylation b) Acylation c) Carbylamine reaction d) Hinsberg separation e) Reaction with Nitrous acid of 1°, 2°, 3° (Aliphatic and aromatic amines). Electrophillic substitution of Aromatic amines – Bromination and Nitration. Oxidation of aryl and Tertiary amines, Diazotization.

PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY

UNIT- V

Thermodynamics                                                                                                       15h

The first law of thermodynamics-statement, definition of internal energy and enthalpy. Heat capacities and their relationship. Joule-Thomson effect- coefficient. Calculation of w, for the expansion of perfect gas under isothermal and adiabatic conditions for reversible processes. State function. Temperature dependence of enthalpy of formation-Kirchoff s equation. Second law of thermodynamics. Different Statements of the law. Carnot cycle and its efficiency. Carnot theorem. Concept of entropy, entropy as a state function, entropy changes in reversible and irreversible processes. Entropy changes in spontaneous and equilibrium processes.

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Concise coordination chemistry by Gopalan and Ramalingam
  2. Coordination Chemistry by Basalo and Johnson
  3. Organic Chemistry by G.Mare loudan, Purdue Univ
  4. Advanced Physical Chemistry by

5.Text book of physical chemistry by S Glasstone

6.Concise Inorganic Chemistry by J.D.Lee

  1. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry Vol-I by Satyaprakash, Tuli, Basu and Madan
  2. A Text Book of Organic Chemistry by Bahl and Arun bahl

9.A Text Book of Organic chemistry by I L Finar Vol I

10.Advanced physical chemistry by Gurudeep Raj

 

 

 

SEMESTER-V

Paper – VI (INORGANIC, ORGANIC & PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY)

45 hrs (3 h / w)

INORGANIC CHEMISTRY

UNIT-I

  1. Reactivity of metal complexes: 4h

Labile and inert complexes, ligand substitution reactions – SN1 and SN2,substitution reactions of square planar complexes – Trans effect and applications of trans effect.

2.Bioinorganic chemistry:                                                                                   4h

Essential elements, biological significance of Na, K, Mg, Ca, Fe, Co, Ni, Cu, Zn and Cl. Metalloporphyrins – Structure and functions of hemoglobin, Myoglobin and Chlorophyll.

PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY

UNIT-II

  1. Chemical kinetics 8h

Rate of reaction – Definition of order and molecularity. Derivation of rate constants for first, second, third and zero order reactions and examples. Derivation for time half change. Methods to determine the order of reactions. Effect of temperature on rate of reaction, Arrhenius equation, concept of activation energy.

 

  1. Photochemistry                              5h       

Difference between thermal and photochemical processes. Laws of photochemistry- Grothus-Draper’s law and Stark-Einstein’s law of photochemical equivalence. Quantum yield-Photochemical reaction mechanism- hydrogen- chlorine, hydrogen- bromine reaction. Qualitative description of fluorescence, phosphorescence, Photosensitized reactions- energy transfer processes (simple example)

 

ORGANIC CHEMISTRY

UNIT- III

Heterocyclic Compounds                                                                                          7h

Introduction and definition: Simple five membered ring compounds with one hetero atom Ex. Furan. Thiophene and pyrrole – Aromatic character – Preparation from 1,4,- dicarbonyl compounds, Paul-Knorr synthesis.

Properties : Acidic character of pyrrole – electrophillic substitution at 2 or 5 position, Halogenation, Nitration and Sulphonation under mild conditions –  Diels Alder reaction in furan.

Pyridine – Structure – Basicity – Aromaticity – Comparison with pyrrole – one method of preparation and properties – Reactivity towards Nucleophilic substitution reaction.

 

 

 

 

 

 

UNIT-IV

Carbohydrates                                                                                                          8h

Monosaccharides: (+) Glucose (aldo hexose) – Evidence for cyclic structure of glucose (some negative aldehydes tests and mutarotation) –  Proof for the ring size (methylation, hydrolysis and oxidation reactions) – Pyranose structure (Haworth formula and chair conformational formula).

(-) Fructose (ketohexose) – Evidence of 2 – ketohexose structure (formation of pentaacetate, formation of cyanohydrin its hydrolysis and reduction by HI). Cyclic structure for fructose (Furanose structure and Haworth formula) – osazone formation from glucose and fructose – Definition of anomers with examples.

Interconversion of Monosaccharides: Aldopentose to Aldohexose (Arabinose to

D- Glucose, D-Mannose) (Kiliani – Fischer method). Epimers, Epimerisation – Lobry de bruyn van Ekenstein rearrangement. Aldohexose to Aldopentose (D-Glucose to

D- Arabinose) by Ruff degradation. Aldohexose to Ketohexose

[(+) Glucose to (-) Fructose] and Ketohexose to Aldohexose (Fructose to Glucose)

 

UNIT- V

Amino acids and proteins                                                                                         7h

Introduction: Definition of Amino acids, classification of Amino acids into alpha, beta, and gamma amino acids. Natural and essential amino acids – definition and examples, classification of alpha amino acids into acidic, basic and neutral amino acids with examples. Methods of synthesis: General methods of synthesis of alpha amino acids (specific examples – Glycine, Alanine, valine and leucine) by following methods: a) from halogenated carboxylic acid b) Malonic ester synthesis c) strecker’s synthesis.

Physical properties: Zwitter ion structure – salt like character – solubility, melting points, amphoteric character, definition of isoelectric point.

Chemical properties: General reactions due to amino and carboxyl groups – lactams from gamma and delta amino acids by heating peptide bond (amide linkage). Structure and nomenclature of peptides and proteins.

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Concise coordination chemistry by Gopalan and Ramalingam
  2. Coordination Chemistry by Basalo and Johnson
  3. Organic Chemistry by G.Mare loudan, Purdue Univ
  4. Advanced Physical Chemistry by Atkins
  5. Text book of physical chemistry by S Glasstone
  6. Instrumentation and Techniques by Chatwal and Anand
  7. Essentials of nano chemistry by pradeep
  8. A Textbook of Physical Chemistry by Puri and Sharma
  9. Advanced physical chemistry by Gurudeep Raj

 

LABORATORY COURSE – V

Practical Paper – V Organic Chemistry

                                                  (at the end of semester V)                     30 hrs (2 h / W)

 

Organic Qualitative Analysis:                                                                                   50M

Analysis of an organic compound through systematic qualitative procedure for functional group identification including the determination of melting point and boiling point with suitable derivatives.

Alcohols, Phenols, Aldehydes, Ketones, Carboxylic acids, Aromatic Primary Amines, Amides and Simple sugars.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

LABORATORY COURSE – VI

Practical Paper – VI Physical Chemistry

                                                   (at the end of semester V)                     30 hrs (2 h/W)

 

 

  1. 1. Determination of rate constant for acid catalyzed ester hydrolysis.

 

  1. Determination of molecular status and partition coefficient of benzoicacid in Benzene     and water.

 

  1. Determination of Surface tension of liquid

 

  1. Determination of Viscosity of liquid.

 

  1. 5. Adsorption of acetic acid on animal charcoal, verification of Freundlisch isotherm.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER-VI – Electives

ELECTIVE Paper – VII-(A) : ANALYTICAL METHODS

                                                                               IN CHEMISTRY                     45hrs (3h / w)

UNIT-I

Quantitative analysis:                                                                                                            10h

  1. a) Importance in various fields of science, steps involved in chemical analysis. Principles of volumetric analysis :. Theories of acid-base, redox, complexometric, iodometric and precipitation titrations – choice of indicators for these titrations.
  2. b) Principles of gravimetric analysis: precipitation, coagulation, peptization, coprecipitation, post
    precipitation, digestion, filtration and washing of precipitate, drying and ignition.

UNIT-II

Treatment of analytical data:                                                                                               7h

Types of errors, significant figures and its importance, accuracy – methods of expressing accuracy, error analysis and minimization of errors, precision – methods of expressing precision, standard deviation and confidence limit.

 

UNIT-III

SEPARATION TECHNIQUES IN CHEMICAL ANALYSIS:                                                  8h

SOLVENT   EXTRACTION   : Introduction,principle,techniques,factors  affecting   solvent   extraction, Batch extraction, continuous extraction and counter current extraction. Synergism., Application – Determination of Iron (III)

ION EXCHANGE :Introduction,action   of   ion   exchange   resins,separation   of   inorganic mixtuers,applications, Solvent extraction: Principle and process,

 

UNIT – IV                                                                                                                             10h

Chromatography: Classification of chromatography methods, principles of differential migration adsorption phenomenon, Nature of adsorbents, solvent systems, Rf values, factors effecting Rf values.

Paper Chromatography: Principles, Rf values, experimental procedures, choice of paper and solvent systems, developments of chromatogram – ascending, descending and radial. Two dimensional chromatography, applications.

UNIT -V                                                                                                                                 10h

Thin layer Chromatography (TLC): Advantages. Principles, factors effecting Rf values. Experimental procedures. Adsorbents and solvents. Preparation of plates. Development of the chromatogram. Detection of the spots. Applications.

Column Chromatography: Principles, experimental procedures, Stationary and mobile Phases, Separation technique. Applications

HPLC : Basic principles and applications.

List of Reference Books

  1. Analytical Chemistry by Skoog and Miller
  2. A textbook of qualitative inorganic analysis by A.I. Vogel
  3. Nanochemistry by Geoffrey Ozin and Andre Arsenault
  4. Stereochemistry by D. Nasipuri
  5. Organic Chemistry by Clayden

 

 

LABORATORY COURSE – VI

Practical Paper – VII-(A) (at the end of semester VI)    30hrs (2 h / W)

 

50M

  1. Identification of aminoacids by paper chromatography.
  2. Determination of Zn using EDTA
  3. Determination of Mg using EDTA

SEMESTER-VI

ELECTIVE PAPER – VII-(B)  :  ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRY

45 hrs (3 h / w)

UNIT-I 

 

Introduction                                                                                                               9h

Concept  of  Environmental chemistry-Scope and importance of environment in now adays – Nomenclature of environmental chemistry – Segments of environment  – Natural resources – Renewable Resources – Solar and biomass energy and Nonrenewable resources – Thermal power and atomic energy – Reactions of atmospheric oxygen and Hydological cycle.

 

UNIT-II

 

Air Pollution                                                                                                              9h

Definition – Sources of air pollution – Classification of air pollution – Acid rain – Photochemical smog – Green house effect – Formation and depletion of ozone – Bhopal gas disaster – Controlling methods of air pollution.

 

UNIT-III

 

Water pollution                                                                                                          9h

Unique physical and chemical properties of water – water quality and criteria for finding of water quality – Dissolved oxygen – BOD, COD, Suspended solids, total dissolved solids, alkalinity – Hardness of water – Methods to convert temporary hard water into soft water – Methods to convert permanent hard water into soft water – eutrophication and its effects – principal wastage treatment – Industrial waste water treatment.

 

UNIT-IV

 

Chemical Toxicology                                                                                                 9h

Toxic chemicals in the environment – effects of toxic chemicals – cyanide and its toxic effects – pesticides and its biochemical effects – toxicity of lead, mercury, arsenic and cadmium.

 

UNIT-V

 

Ecosystem  and biodiversity     

                                                                                                                                   9h

Ecosystem

Concepts – structure – Functions and types of ecosystem – Abiotic and biotic components – Energy flow and Energy dynamics of ecosystem – Food chains – Food web – Tropic levels – Biogeochemical cycles (carbon, nitrogen and phosporus)

 

Biodiversity                                                   

Definition – level and types of biodiversity – concept  – significance – magnitude and distribution of biodiversity – trends  – biogeographical classification of india – biodiversity at national, global and regional level.

 

List of Reference books

  1. Fundamentals of ecology by M.C.Dash
  2. A Text book of Environmental chemistry by W. Moore and F.A. Moore
  3. Environmental Chemistry by Samir k. Banerji

 

 

 

 

LABORATORY COURSE – VI

Practical Paper – Elective VII B (at the end of semester VI)    30 hrs (2 h / W)

 

 

 

1.Determination of carbonate and bicarbonate in water samples (acidity and     alkalinity)

  1. Determination of hardness of water using EDTA
  2. a) Permanent hardness
  3. b) Temporary hardness
  4. Determination of Acidity
  5. Determination of Alkalinity
  6. Determination of chlorides in water samples

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER-VI

ELECTIVE PAPER – VII-(C)  GREEN CHEMISTRY

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

UNIT-I                                                                                                                       10h

Green Chemistry: Introduction- Definition of green Chemistry, need of green chemistry, basic principles of green chemistry. Green synthesis- Evalution of the type of the reaction  i) Rearrangements (100% atom economic), ii) Addition reaction (100% atom economic). Organic reactions by Sonication method: apparatus required examples of sonochemical reactions (Heck, Hundsdiecker and Wittig reactions).

 

UNIT-II                                                                                                                      10h

Selection of solvent:i) Aqueous phase reactions ii) Reactions in ionic liquids, Heckreaction, Suzuki      reactions, epoxidation. iii) Solid supported synthesis

Super critical CO2: Preparation, properties and applications, (decaffeination, dry cleaning)

 

UNIT-III                                                                                                                      10h

Microwave and Ultrasound assisted green synthesis: Apparatus required, examples of MAOS (synthesis of fused anthro quinones, Leukart reductive amination of ketones) – Advantages and disadvantages of MAOS. Aldol condensation-Cannizzaro reaction-Diels-Alder reactions-Strecker’s synthesis

 

UNIT-IV                                                                                                                        5h

Green catalysis: Heterogeneous catalysis, use of zeolites, silica, alumina, supported catalysis- biocatalysis: Enzymes, microbes Phase transfer catalysis (micellar/surfactant)

 

UNIT V                                                                                                                      10h

Examples of green synthesis / reactions and some real world cases: 1. Green synthesis of the following compounds: adipic acid , catechol , disodium imino di acetate (alternative Strecker’s synthesis) 2. Microwave assisted reaction in water – Hoffmann elimination – methyl benzoate to benzoic acid – oxidation of toluene and alcohols – microwave assisted reactions in organic solvents. Diels-Alder reactions and decarboxylation reaction. 3. Ultrasound assisted reactions – sonochemical Simmons –Smith reaction(ultrasonic alternative to iodine)

 

Reference books:

  1. Green Chemistry Theory and Practice. P.T.Anatas and J.C. Warner
  2. Green Chemistry V.K. Ahluwalia Narosa, New Delhi.
  3. Real world cases in Green Chemistry M.C. Cann and M.E. Connelly
  4. Green Chemistry: Introductory Text M.Lancaster: Royal Society of Chemistry (London)
  5. Green Chemistry: Introductory Text, M.Lancaster
  6. Principles and practice of heterogeneous catalysis, Thomas J.M.,Thomas  M.J., John     Wiley
  7. Green Chemistry: Environmental friendly alternatives R S Sanghli and M.M      Srivastava, Narosa Publications
    LABORATORY COURSE – VII

Practical Paper – Elective VII C (at the end of semester VI)        30 hrs (2 h/W)

 

  1. 1. Determination of specific reaction rate of hydrolysis for methyl acetate catalysed
    by    hydrogen ion at room temperature.

 

2.Determination of molecular status and partition coefficient of benzoicacidin Benzene     and water.

 

  1. Surface tension and viscosity of liquids.
  2. 4. Adsorption of acetic acid on animal charcoal, verification of Freundlisch isotherm.

 

 

 

 

CLUSTER ELECTIVES: Cluster Elective – I

Analytical and Physical

SEMESTER-VI

PAPER – VIII-A-1: POLYMER CHEMISTRY

 

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

UNIT-I                                                                                                                       12h

Introduction of polymers:

Basic definitions, degree of polymerization ,classification of polymers- Natural and Synthetic polymers, Organic and Inorganic polymers, Thermoplastic and Thermosetting polymers, Plastics, Elastomers , Fibers and Resins, Linear ,Branched and Cross Linked polymers, Addition polymers and Condensation  Polymers, mechanism of polymerization. Free radical, ionic and Zeigler – Natta polymerization.

 

UNIT-II                                                                                                                      10h

Techniques of Polymerization : Bulk polymerization , solution polymerization , suspension and Emulsion polymerization.

Molecular weights of polymers: Number average and weight average molecular weights Determination of molecular weight of polymers by Viscometry , Osmometry and light scattering methods.

 

UNIT-III                                                                                                                    6h

Kinetics of Free radical polymerization, Glass Transition temperature(Tg) and Determination of Tg:

Free volume theory, WLF equation, factors affecting glass transition temperature (Tg).

 

UNIT-IV                                                                                                                    9h

Polymer additives:

Introduction to plastic additives – fillers, Plasticizers and Softeners , Lubricants and Flow Promoters, Anti aging additives , Flame Retardants , Colourants , Blowing agents , Cross linking agents ,Photo stabilizers , Nucleating agents.

 

UNIT-V                                                                                                                      8h

Polymers and their applications:

Preparation and industrial applications of Polyethylene, Polyvinyl chloride, Teflon, Polyacrylonitrile, Terelene , Nylon6.6 silicones.

 

Reference Books:

  1. Seymour, R.B. & Carraher, C.E. Polymer Chemistry: An Introduction, Marcel Dekker, Inc. New York, 1981.
  2. Odian, G. Principles of Polymerization, 4th Ed. Wiley, 2004.
  3. Billmeyer, F.W. Textbook of Polymer Science, 2nd Ed. Wiley Interscience, 1971.
  4. Ghosh, P. Polymer Science & Technology, Tata McGraw-Hill Education, 1991.34
  5. Lenz, R.W. Organic Chemistry of Synthetic High Polymers. Interscience Publishers, NewYork, 1967.

 

SEMESTER-VI

PAPER – VIII-A-2:  INSTRUMENTAL METHODS OF ANALYSIS

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

UNIT – I

Introduction to spectroscopic methods of analysis:                                                4 h

Recap of the spectroscopic methods covered in detail in the core chemistry syllabus:

Treatment of analytical data, including error analysis. Classification of analytical methods and the types of instrumental methods. Consideration of electromagnetic radiation.

 

UNIT – II

Molecular spectroscopy:                                                                                           8h

Infrared spectroscopy:

Interactions with molecules: absorption and scattering. Means of excitation (light sources), separation of spectrum (wavelength dispersion, time resolution), detection of the signal (heat, differential detection), interpretation of spectrum (qualitative, mixtures, resolution), advantages of Fourier Transform (FTIR). Samples and results expected. Applications: Issues of quality assurance and quality control, Special problems for portable instrumentation and rapid detection.

 

UNIT – III                                                                                                                 10h

UV-Visible/ Near IR – emission, absorption, fluorescence and photoaccoustic. Excitation

sources (lasers, time resolution), wavelength dispersion (gratings, prisms, interference filters,laser, placement of sample relative to dispersion, resolution), Detection of signal (photocells, photomultipliers, diode arrays, sensitivity and S/N), Single and Double Beam instruments, Interpretation (quantification, mixtures, absorption vs. fluorescence and the use of time, photoaccoustic, fluorescent tags).

 

UNIT – IV                                                                                                                

Separation techniques

Chromatography: Gas chromatography, liquid chromatography, supercritical fluids,

Importance of column technology (packing, capillaries), Separation based on increasing

number of factors (volatility, solubility, interactions with stationary phase, size, electrical

field), Detection: simple vs. specific (gas and liquid), Detection as a means of further analysis (use of tags and coupling to IR and MS), Electrophoresis (plates and capillary) and use with DNA analysis. 46 Immunoassays and DNA techniques                      8h

 

Mass spectroscopy: Making the gaseous molecule into an ion (electron impact, chemical

ionization), Making liquids and solids into ions (electrospray, electrical discharge, laser

desorption, fast atom bombardment), Separation of ions on basis of mass to charge ratio,

Magnetic, Time of flight, Electric quadrupole. Resolution, time and multiple separations,

Detection and interpretation (how this is linked to excitation).                                 8h

 

 

 

 

 

 

UNIT – V

Elemental analysis:                                                                                                    10h

Mass spectrometry (electrical discharges).

Atomic spectroscopy: Atomic absorption, Atomic emission, and Atomic fluorescence.

Excitation and getting sample into gas phase (flames, electrical discharges, plasmas),

Wavelength separation and resolution (dependence on technique), Detection of radiation

(simultaneous/scanning, signal noise), Interpretation (errors due to molecular and ionic

species, matrix effects, other interferences).

NMR spectroscopy: Principle, Instrumentation, Factors affecting chemical shift,
Spin coupling, Applications.                                                4h

Electroanalytical Methods: Potentiometry & Voltammetry                                    4h

 

Radiochemical Methods                                                                                           4h

X-ray analysis and electron spectroscopy (surface analysis)

 

Reference books:

  1. Skoog, D.A. Holler F.J. & Nieman, T.A. Principles of Instrumental Analysis, Cengage Learning India Ed.
  2. Willard, H.H., Merritt, L.L., Dean, J. & Settoe, F.A. Instrumental Methods of Analysis, 7th Ed. Wadsworth Publishing Company Ltd., Belmont, California, USA, 1988.
  3. P.W. Atkins: Physical Chemistry.
  4. G.W. Castellan: Physical Chemistry.
  5. C.N. Banwell: Fundamentals of Molecular Spectroscopy.
  6. Brian Smith: Infrared Spectral Interpretations: A Systematic Approach.
  1. J. Moore: Physical Chemistry

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER-VI

PAPER – VIII-A-3 :  Analysis of drugs, foods , dairy products &
Bio-chemical  Analysis

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

UNIT- I

Analysis of the following drugs and pharmaceuticals preparations:

(Knowledge of molecular formula, structure and analysis)

Analysis of anlgesics and antipyretics like aspirin and paracetamol

Analysis of antimalerials like choloroquine .

Analysis of drugs in the treatment of infections and infestations :Amoxycillin., chloramphenicol, metronidazole,  penicillin, tetracycline, cephalexin(cefalexin).

Anti tuberculous drug- isoniazid.

 

UNIT – II

Analysis of the following drugs and pharmaceuticals preparations:

(Knowledge of molecular formula, structure and analysis)

Analysis of antihistamine drugs and sedatives like: allegra, zyrtec(citirizine), alprazolam, trazodone, lorazepem, ambien(zolpidem), diazepam,

 

UNIT – III

Analysis of anti epileptic and anti convulsant  drugs like phenobarbital and phenacemide.

Analysis of drugs used in case of cardiovascular drugs:atenolol, norvasc(amlodipine),

Analysis of lipitor(atorvastatin) a drug for the preventin of productin of cholesterol.

Analysis of diuretics like: furosemide (Lasix), triamterene

Analysis of prevacid(lansoprazole) a drug used for the prevention  of  production of acids in stomach.

 

UNIT – IV

Analysis of Milk and milk products:   Acidity, total solids, fat, total nitrogen, protenines,lactose, phosphate activity, casein, choride.  Analysis of food materials- Preservatives: Sodium carbonate, sodium benzoate sorbic acid  Coloring matters,  – Briliant blue FCF, fast green FCF, tertrazine, erytrhosine , sunset yellow FCF.

Flavoring agents – Vanilla , diacetyl, isoamyl acetate, limonene, ethylpropionate , allyl hexanoate  and Adulterants in rice and wheat, wheat floo0r, sago,coconut oil, coffee powder, tea powder, milk..

 

UNIT – V

Clinical analysis of blood:Composition of blood,clinical analysis,trace   elements in the body.Estimation of blood  chlolesterol,glucose,enzymes,RBC & WBC ,Blood gas analyser.

 

REFERENCE BOOKS :

1.F.J.Welcher-Standard methods of analysis,

2.A.I.Vogel-A text book of quantitative Inorganic analysis-ELBS,

3.F.D.Snell & F.M.Biffen-Commercial methods of analysis-D.B.Taraporavala & sons,

4.J.J.Elving and I.M.Kolthoff- Chemical analysis – A series of monographs  on

analytical chemistry and its applications — Inter Science- Vol I to VII.,

5.Aanalytical Agricultrual Chemistry by S.L.Chopra & J.S.Kanwar  — Kalyani
Publishers

 

  1. Quantitative analysis of drugs in pharmaceutical formulations by P.D.Sethi, CBS
    Publishers and Distributors, New Delhi
  2. G.Ingram- Methods of organic elemental micro analysis- Chapman and Hall.,
  3. H.Wincciam and Bobbles (Henry J)- Instrumental methods of analysis of food
    additives.,
  4. H.Edward-The Chemical analysis of  foods;practical  treatise  on  the  examination
    of  food stuffs and the detection of adulterants,
  5. The quantitative analysis of drugs- D.C.Garratt-Chapman & Hall.,
  6. A text book of pharmaceutical analysis by K.A.Connors-Wiley-International.,
  7. Comprehensive medicinal chemistry-Ed Corwin Hansch Vol 5,Pergamon Press.,

 

 

 

  1. LABORATORY COURSE – VIII

              Practical Paper – VIII-A-1: (at the end of semester VI)          30 hrs (2 h / W)

 

 

  1. Preparation of Aspirin
  2. Preparation of Paracetamol
  3. Preparation of Acetanilide
  4. Preparation of Barbutiric Acid
  5. Preparation of Phenyl Azo β-naphthol

 

 

  1. LABORATORY COURSE – VIII

Practical Paper – VIII-A-2 (at the end of semester VI)

30 hrs (2 h / W)

1.Green procedure for organic qualitative analysis: Detection of N, S andhalogens

2.Acetylation of 10 amine by green method: Preparation of acetanilide

  1. Rearrangement reaction in green conditions: Benzil-Benzilic acid rearrangement
  2. Electrophilic aromatic substitution reaction: Nitration of phenol
  3. Radical coupling reaction: Preparation of 1,1-bis -2-naphthol
  4. Green oxidation reaction: Synthesis of adipic acid
  5. Green procedure for Diels Alder reaction between furan and maleic anhydride

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Green Chemistry Theory and Practice. P.T.Anatas and J.C. Warner
  2. Green Chemistry V.K. Ahluwalia Narosa, New Delhi.
  3. Real world cases in Green Chemistry M.C. Cann and M.E. Connelly
  4. Green Chemistry: Introductory Text M.Lancaster: Royal Society of Chemistry
    (London)
  5. Green Chemistry: Introductory Text, M.Lancaster
  6. Principles and practice of heterogeneous catalysis, Thomas J.M.,Thomas  M.J., John      Wiley
  7. Green Chemistry: Environmental friendly alternatives R S Sanghli and M.M
    Srivastava, Narosa Publications

 

VII-A-3 Practical:- Project Work
Cluster Elective –II

Fuels and Industrial Inorganic materials

PAPER – VIII-B-1 :  FUEL CHEMISTRY AND BATTERIES

 

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

 

UNIT –I                                                                                                                     12h

Review of energy sources ( renewable and non-renewable) – classification of fuels and their calorific value.   Coal: Uses of Coal (fuel and non fuel) in various industries , its composition , carbonization of coal –  coal gas , producer gas and water gas – composition and uses – fractionation of coal tar – uses of coal tar based chemicals , requisites of a good metallurgical coke , coal gasification (Hydro gasification and catalytic gasification ) coal liquefaction and solvent refining.

 

UNIT-II                                                                                                                      6h

Petroleum and petrol chemical industry:

Composition of crude petroleum , refining and different types of petroleum products and their applications.

 

UNIT-III                                                                                                                    10h

Fractional distillation (principle and process) , cracking ( Thermal and catalytic cracking). Reforming petroleum and non petroleum fuels (LPG , CNG , LNG , biogas ) ,fuels derived from biomass , fuel from waste , synthetic fuels (gaseous and liquids) , clear fuels , petro chemicals : vinyl acetate , propylene oxide , isoprene , butadiene , toluene and its derivative xylene.

 

UNIT-IV                                                                                                                    10h

Lubricants:

Classification of lubricants , lubricating oils(conducting and non conducting) , solid and semi solid lubricants , synthetic lubricants. Properties of lubricants (viscosity index , cloud point , pore point) and their determination.

 

UNIT-V                                                                                                                      7h

Batteries:

Primary and secondary batteries, battery components and their role, Characteristics of

Battery. Working of following batteries: Pb acid, Li-Battery, Solid state electrolyte battery.

Fuel cells, Solar cell and polymer cell.

 

 

Reference books:

 

  1. E.Stochi : Industrial chemistry , Vol-1,Ellis Horwood Ltd.UK
  2. P.C.Jain , M.Jain: Engineering chemistry, Dhanpat Rai &sons , Delhi.
  3. B.K.Sharma: Industrial Chemistry , Goel Publishing house , Meerut.

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER-VI

PAPER – VIII-B-2:  INORGANIC MATERIALS OF INDUSTRIAL
IMPORTANCE

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

 

UNIT – I

Recapitulation of s– and p-Block Elements                                                                8h

Periodicity in s– and p-block elements with respect    to electronic configuration, atomic and

ionic size, ionization enthalpy,  electronegativity  ( Pauling, Mulliken,  and Alfred – Rochow

scales). Allotropy in C, S, and P. Oxidation states with reference to elements in unusual and rare oxidation states like carbides and nitrides), inert pair effect, diagonal relationship and anomalous behaviour of first member of each group.

 

UNIT – II                                                                                                                    15h

Silicate Industries

Glass: Glassy state and its properties, classification (silicate and non-silicate glasses).

Manufacture and processing of glass. Composition and properties of the following types of

glasses: Soda lime glass, lead glass, armoured glass, safety glass, borosilicate glass,

fluorosilicate, coloured glass, photosensitive glass.

Ceramics: Important clays and feldspar, ceramic, their types and manufacture. High

technology ceramics and their applications, superconducting and semiconducting oxides,

fullerenes carbon nanotubes and carbon fibre.

Cements: Classification of cement, ingredients and their role, Manufacture of cement and the

setting process, quick setting cements.

 

UNIT – III                                                                                                                  8h

 

Fertilizers:

Different types of fertilizers. Manufacture of the following fertilizers: Urea, ammonium

nitrate, calcium ammonium nitrate, ammonium phosphates; polyphosphate, superphosphate,

compound and mixed fertilizers, potassium chloride, potassium sulphate.

 

UNIT – IV                                                                                                                  8h

Surface Coatings:

Objectives of coatings surfaces, preliminary treatment of surface, classification of surface

coatings. Paints and pigments-formulation, composition and related properties. Oil paint,

Vehicle, modified oils, Pigments, toners and lakes pigments, Fillers, Thinners, Enamels,

emulsifying agents. Special paints (Heat retardant, Fire retardant, Eco-friendly paint, Plastic

paint), Dyes, Wax polishing, Water and Oil paints, additives, Metallic coatings (electrolytic

and electroless), metal spraying and anodizing.

 

UNIT – V                                                                                                                6h           

Alloys:

Classification of alloys, ferrous and non-ferrous alloys, Specific properties of elements in

alloys. Manufacture of Steel (removal of silicon decarbonization, demanganization,

desulphurization dephosphorisation) and surface treatment (argon treatment, heat treatment,

nitriding, carburizing). Composition and properties of different types of steels.

 

 

 

Chemical explosives:

Origin of explosive properties in organic compounds, preparation and explosive properties of

lead azide, PETN, cyclonite (RDX). Introduction to rocket propellants.

 

Reference Books:

E. Stocchi: Industrial Chemistry, Vol-I, Ellis Horwood Ltd. UK.

R. M. Felder, R. W. Rousseau: Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes, Wiley

Publishers, New Delhi.

W. D. Kingery, H. K. Bowen, D. R. Uhlmann: Introduction to Ceramics, Wiley

Publishers, New Delhi.

J. A. Kent: Riegel’s Handbook of Industrial Chemistry, CBS Publishers, New Delhi.

P. C. Jain & M. Jain: Engineering Chemistry, Dhanpat Rai & Sons, Delhi.

R. Gopalan, D. Venkappayya, S. Nagarajan: Engineering Chemistry, Vikas

Publications, New Delhi.

B. K. Sharma: Engineering Chemistry, Goel Publishing House, Meerut

 

 

 

 

SEMESTER-VI

PAPER – VIII-B-3ANALYSIS OF APPLIED INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS 

45 hrs (3 h / w)

UNIT-I

Analysis of soaps: moisture and volatile matter,cobined alkali,total  fatty matter, free alkali, total fatty acid,  sodium silicate and chlorides.

Analysis of paints :Vehicle and pigments ,Barium Sulphate ,total  lead, lead chromate,iron pigments, zinc chromate

 

UNIT- II

Analysis of oils:saponification value,iodine value,acid value,ester value, bromine value, acetyl value.

Analysis  of  industrial  solvents  like  benzene,acetone,methanol and acetic acid.,                                                     Determination of methoxyl and N-methyl groups.,

UNIT-III

Analysis of fertilizers: urea,NPK fertilizer,super  phosphate,

Analysis  of DDT,BHC,endrin,endosulfone,malathion,parathion.,

Analysis of starch,sugars,cellulose and paper,

 

UNIT -IV

Gas analysis: carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, oxygen, hydrogen, saturated hydro carbon, unsaturated hydrocarbons,  nitrogen, octane number, cetane number

Analysis of Fuel gases like:  water gas,producer gas,kerosene (oil) gas.

Ultimate analysis :carbon, hydrogen,nitrogen,oxygen,phosphorus and sulfur.,

 

UNIT – V

Analysis of Complex materials:

Analysis of cement– loss on ignition, insoluble residu, total silica, sesqui  oxides, lime, magnesia, ferric oxide, sulphuric anhydrid.

Analysis of glasses –  Determinaiton of silica, sulphuur, barium, arsinic, antimony, total R2O3, calcium,  magnesium, total alkalies,aluminium,chloride,floride

 

SUGGESTED BOOKS:

1.F.J.Welcher-Standard methods of analysis,

2.A.I.Vogel-A text book of quantitative Inorganic analysis-ELBS,

3.H.H.Willard and H.Deal- Advanced quantitative analysis- Van Nostrand Co,

4.F.D.Snell & F.M.Biffen-Commercial methods of analysis-D.B.Taraporavala & sons,

5.J.J.Elving and I.M.Kolthoff- Chemical analysis – A series of monographs  on

analytical chemistry and its applications — Inter Science- Vol I to VII.,

6.G.Z.Weig – Analytical methods for pesticides,plant  growth  regulators  and

food additives – Vols I to VII,

7.Aanalytical Agricultrual Chemistry by S.L.Chopra & J.S.Kanwar  — Kalyani
Publishers

8.Mannual of soil, plant, water and fertilizer analysis, R.M.Upadhyay and N.L
Sharma,Kalyani Publishers

 

  1. LABORATORY COURSE – VIII

              Practical Paper – VIII-B-1: (at the end of semester VI)          30 hrs (2 h / W)

 

 

  1. Preparation of Aspirin
  2. Preparation of Paracetamol
  3. Preparation of Acetanilide
  4. Preparation of Barbutiric Acid
  5. Preparation of Phenyl Azo β-naphthol

 

 

  1. LABORATORY COURSE – VIII

Practical Paper – VIII-B-2: (at the end of semester VI)

30 hrs (2 h / W)

1.Green procedure for organic qualitative analysis: Detection of N, S andhalogens

2.Acetylation of 10 amine by green method: Preparation of acetanilide

  1. Rearrangement reaction in green conditions: Benzil-Benzilic acid rearrangement
  2. Electrophilic aromatic substitution reaction: Nitration of phenol
  3. Radical coupling reaction: Preparation of 1,1-bis -2-naphthol
  4. Green oxidation reaction: Synthesis of adipic acid
  5. Green procedure for Diels Alder reaction between furan and maleic anhydride

 

List of Reference Books

  1. Green Chemistry Theory and Practice. P.T.Anatas and J.C. Warner
  2. Green Chemistry V.K. Ahluwalia Narosa, New Delhi.
  3. Real world cases in Green Chemistry M.C. Cann and M.E. Connelly
  4. Green Chemistry: Introductory Text M.Lancaster: Royal Society of Chemistry
    (London)
  5. Green Chemistry: Introductory Text, M.Lancaster
  6. Principles and practice of heterogeneous catalysis, Thomas J.M.,Thomas  M.J., John      Wiley
  7. Green Chemistry: Environmental friendly alternatives R S Sanghli and M.M
    Srivastava, Narosa Publications

 

VII-A-3 Practical:- Project Work / Intern Ship

 

 

Cluster Elective –III

ORGANIC

PAPER – VIII-C-1ORGANIC SPECTROSCOPIC TECHNIQUES

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

UNIT-I                                                                                                                       10h

NUCLEAR MAGNETIC RESONANCE SPECTROSCOPY

Nuclear spin, Principles of NMR-Classical and Quantum Mechanical methods, Magnetic moment and Spin angular momentum. Larmour Frequency. Instrumentation. Relaxation-spin-spin & spin lattice relaxation. Shielding constants, Chemical shifts, Shielding and Deshielding mechanism-Factors influencing Chemical shift. Spin-Spin interactions-AX, AX2 and AB types. Vicinal, Geminal and Long range coupling- Factors influencing coupling constants.

 

UNIT – II                                                                                                                   5h

Spin decoupling, Spin tickling, Deuterium exchange, Chemical shift reagents and Nuclear overhauser effect. Applications in Medical diagnostics, Reaction kinetics and Mechanically induced dynamic nuclear polarization. FT NMR and its Advantages.

 

UNIT-III                                                                                                                    10h

UV & VISIBLE SPECTROSCOPY         

Electronic spectra of diatomic molecules. The Born-oppenheimer approximation. Vibrational coarse structure: Bond association and Bond sequence. Intensity of Vibrational-electronic spectra: The Franck-Condon principle. Rotational fine structure of electronic vibration transitions. Electronic structure of diatomic molecules.

Types of transitions, Chromophores, Conjugated dienes, trienes and polyenes, unsaturated carbonyl compounds-Woodward – Fieser rules.

 

UNIT-IV                                                                                                                    5h

Electronic spectra of polyatomic molecules. Chemical analysis by Electronic Spectroscopy – Beer-Lambert’s Law. Deviation from Beer’s law. Quantitative determination of metal ions (Mn+2,  Fe+2,  NO2, Pb+2). Simultaneous determination of Chromium and Manganese in a mixture.

 

 

UNIT-V                                                                                                                      15h

Electron Spin Resonance Spectroscopy

Basic Principles, Theory of ESR, Comparison of NMR & ESR. Instrumentaion, Factors affecting the ‘g’ value, determination of ‘g’ value. Isotropic and Anisotropic constants. Splitting hyper fine splitting coupling constants. Line width, Zero field splitting and Kramer degeneracy. Crystal field splitting, Crystal field effects.

Applications:- Detection of free radicals; ESR spectra of (a) Methyl radical (CH3), (b) Benzene anion (C6H6) (c) Isoquinine (d) [Cu(H2O)6]+2  (e) [Fe(CN)5NO]-3 (f)

 

REFERENCE BOOKS:

  1. Electron Spin Resonance Elementary Theory and Practical Applications- John E. Wertz and James R. Bolton, Chapman and Hall, 1986.
  2. Spectroscopic Identification of organic compounds – Silverstein, Basseler and Morril.
  3. Organic Spectroscopy- William Kemp.
  4. Fundamentals of Molecular Spectroscopy- C.N.Banwell and E.A. Mc cash 4th Edition, Tata Mc Graw Hill Publishing Co., Ltd. 1994.
  5. Physical Methods in Inorganic Chemistry – R.S.Drago, Saunders Publications.
  6. Application of MÖssbauer Spectroscopy – Green Mood.
  7. NMR, NQR, EPR and MÖssbauer Spectroscopy in inorganic chemistry – R.V Parish, Ellis, Harwood.
  8. Instrumental Methods of Chemical Analysis- H.Kaur, Pragathi Prakashan, 2003.
  9. Instrumental Methods of Analysis, 7th Edition – Willard, Merrit, Dean, Settle, CBS Publications, 1986.
  10. Molecular Structure and Spectroscopy – G. Aruldhas, Prentice Hall of India Pvt.Ltd, New Delhi, 2001.
  11. MÖssbauer Spectroscopy – N.N. Green Wood and T.C. Gibb, Chapman, and Hall, Landon 1971.
  12. Coordination Chemistry: Experimental Methods- K. Burger, London Butter Worths, 1973.
  13. Analytical spectroscopy – Kamlesh Bansal, Campus books, 2008.
  14. Structural Inorganic Chemistry MÖssbauer Spectroscopy – Bhide.
  15. Principle of MÖssbauer Spectroscopy – T.C. Gibb, Chapman, and Hall, Landon 1976.

Cluster Elective –III

ORGANIC

PAPER – VIII-C-2ADVANCED ORGANIC REACTIONS

45 hrs (3 h / w)

 

UNIT – I

ORGANIC PHOTOCHEMISTRY

Organic photochemistry : Molecular orbitals, carbonyl chromophore–triplet states, Jablonski diagram, inter–system crossing.  Energy transfer.  Energies properties and reaction of singlet and triplet states of and transitions.

Photochemical reactions : (a) Photoreduction, mechanism, influence of temperature, solvent, nature of hydrogen donors, structure of substrates on the course of photo reduction,.

 

UNIT – II

ORGNAIC PHOTOCHEMISTRY

Norrisch cleavages, type I : Mechanism, acyclic cyclicdiones, influence of sensitizer, photo Fries rearrangement.  Norrisch type II cleavage : Mechanism and stereochemistry, type II reactions of esters : 1: 2 diketones, photo decarboxylation., Di – π methane rearrangement, Photochemistry – of conjugated dienes, Decomposition of nitrites – Barton reaction.

 

 

UNIT – III

PROTECTING GROUPS AND ORGANIC REACTIONS

Principles of (1) Protection of alcohols – ether formation including silyl ethers – ester formation, (2) Protection of diols – acetal,ketal and carbonate formation, (3) Protection of carboxylic acids – ester formation, benzyl and t–butyl esters, (4) Protection of amines – acetylation, benzoylation, benzyloxy carbonyl, triphenyl methyl groups and fmoc, (5) Protection of carbonyl groups – acetal, ketal, 1,2–glycols and 1,2–dithioglycols formation.

 

 

UNIT – IV

Synthetic reactions : Mannich reaction – Mannich bases – Robinson annulations.  The Shapiro reaction, Stork–enamine reaction. Use of dithioacetals – Umpolung, phase transfercatalysis – mechanisms and use of benzyl trialkyl ammonium halides.  Witting reaction.

 

 

 

UNIT –V : NEW SYNTHETIC REACTIONS

Baylis–Hillman reaction, RCM olefm metathesis, Grubb catalyst, Mukayama aldol reaction, Mitsunobu reaction, McMurrey reaction, Julia–Lythgoe olefination, and Peterson’s stereoselective olefination, Heck reaction, Suziki coupling, Stille coupling and Sonogishira coupling, Buchwald–Hartwig coupling.  Ugi reaction, Click reaction.

 

Recommended Books

  1. Molecular reactions and Photochemistry by Charles Dupey and O.L. Chapman.
  2. Molecular Photochemistry by Turru.
  3. Importance of antibonding orbitals by Jaffe and Orchin.
  4. Text Book of Organic Chemistry by Cram,. Hammand and Henrickson.
  5. Some modern methods of organic synthesis by W. Carruthers.
  6. Guide Book to Organic Synthesis by R.K. Meckie, D.M. Smith and R.A. Atken.
  7. Organic Synthesis by O.House.
  8. Organic synthesis by Michael B. Smith.
  9. Organic Chemistry Claydon and others 2005.
  10. Name Reactions by Jie Jack Li
  11. Reagents in Organic synthesis by B.P. Mundy and others.
  12. Tandem Organic Reactions by Tse–Lok Ho.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cluster Elective –III

ORGANIC

PAPER – VIII-C-3PHARMACEUTICAL AND MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY

45 hrs (3 h / w)

UNIT-I                                                                                                                     8h

Pharmaceutical chemistry     Terminology: Pharmacy, Pharmacology, Pharmacophore, Pharmacodynamics, Pharmacokinetics (ADME, Receptors – brief treartment) Metabolites and Anti metabolites.

 

UNIT-II

Drugs:                                                                                                                      8h

Nomenclature: Chemical name, Generic name and trade names with examples Classification: Classification based on structures and therapeutic activity with one example each, Administration of drugs

 

UNIT-III

Synthesis and therapeutic activity of the compounds:                                         12h

  1. Chemotheraputic Drugs

l.Sulphadrugs(Sulphamethoxazole) 2.Antibiotics – β-Lactam Antibiotics, Macrolide Antibiotics, 3. Anti malarial Drugs(chloroquine)

  1. Psycho therapeutic Drugs:

1.Anti pyretics(Paracetamol) 2.Hypnotics, 3.Tranquilizers(Diazepam) 4.Levodopa

 

UNIT-IV

Pharmacodynamic Drugs:                                                                                     8h

  1. Antiasthma Drugs (Solbutamol) 3. Antianginals (Glycerol Trinitrate)
  2. Diuretics(Frusemide)

UNIT-V

HIV-AIDS:                                                                                                              9h

Immunity – CD-4cells, CD-8cells, Retro virus, Replication in human body, Investigation available, prevention of AIDS, Drugs available – examples with structures: PIS: Indivanir (crixivan), Nelfinavir(Viracept).

 

List of Reference Books:

1.Medicinal Chemistry by Dr. B.V.Ramana

2.Synthetic Drugs by O.D.Tyagi & M.Yadav

3.Medicinal Chemistry by Ashutoshkar

4.Medicinal Chemistry by P.Parimoo

5.Pharmacology& Pharmacotherapeutics R.S  Satoshkar  & S.D.Bhandenkar

6.Medicinal Chemistry by Kadametal P-I & P.II

7.European Pharmacopoeia

MODEL PAPER

 

THREE YEAR B.Sc, DEGREE EXAMINATION

FIRST YEAR EXAMINATIONS

SEMESTER I

Paper –I: INORGANIC & ORGANIC CHEMISTRY – I

Time: 3 hours                                                            Maximum Marks: 75

PART- A

Answer any FIVE of the following questions

Each carries FIVE marks                    5×5 = 25 Marks

 

  1. Define the electron deficient molecules and draw the structure of Borazole and      Diborane.
  2. Classify the Oxides based on the oxygen content with one example to each.
  3. How the following are synthesized from Organo Lithium Compounds.
  4. a) Acetic acid b) Ethyl alcohol
  5. Define the Carbonium ion and explain the stability with no bond resonance.
  6. Define the Markonikov’s rule and explain the addition of 1- Propene with HBr.
  7. Explain the acidity of the Acetylinic hydrogen with example.
  8. Draw the conformational structures of Cyclohexane.
  9. Define aromaticity and apply the Huckel’s rule to benzene and naphthalene.

 

PART- B

Answer ALL the questions

Each carries TEN marks                     5×10 = 50 Marks

 

  1. (a) Write note on Preparation, Structure and Properties of Silicones.

(OR)

(b) Explain the Preparation and Oxidation- Reduction reactions of Hydroxylamine.

10.(a)  Give an account on different types of interhalogen compounds.

(OR)

(b) How the following are prepared from the Methyl Magnesium bromide and        methyl lithium

1) Formaldehyde         2) Acetaldehyde3) Acetone    4) t- butyl alcohol

  1. (a) Describe different types of Organic Reactions with one example to each.

(OR)

(b) Write notes on the following

1) Mesomeric effect    2) Hyper conjugation  3) Inductive effect

12.(a) Explain the addition of these reagents to alkenes with mechanism.

1) H2O          2) HOX        3) H2SO4

(OR)

(b)Explain Baeyer’s bond angle strain theory.

 

  1. (a) Describe the Molecular Orbital structure of Benzene.

(OR)

(b) Explain the orientation in benzene with respect to alkyl and nitro groups.

GOVERNMENT DEGREE COLLEGE (MEN) SRIKAKULAM
DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTY TIME TABLE FOR THE YEAR 2018-19
DAY YEAR 10.00 -11.00 11.00 -12.00 12.00 – 13.00 LUNCH HOUR 1PM TO 2 PM 14.00 – 15.00 15.00 – 16.00 16.00 – 17.00
1 2 3 4 5 6
MON I EM(SRK) FGH-HVPE-JM
I P       <——I B (SK/RK)——–>
II
II P <—–II B(BSK/SK) & H (SJ/JM)——–>      
III TM(KNR)
III P <——III F(RRN/RN)——–>
TUE I  FGH-HVPE-JM ABI-ES-RN
I P <——I A (SK/RK) ——–> <——I H  (JM/RK)——–>
II EM(SJ)
II P            
III TM(KNR)
III P <——III G  (RRN/RN) ——–> <——III B  (BSK/KNR)  ——–>
WED I ABI-HVPE-SJ BA-ES-BSK EM(SRK) TM (SK)
I P            
II  TM(JM)
II P <——II D(SJ /SK)——–> <——II G (JM/SJ)——–>
III TM (KNR)  EM(RRN) EM(RN)
III P <——III H (RRN/RN)——–> <——III A  (BSK/KNR)——–>
THU I ABI-ES-RN TM(SK) EM(RK)
I P            
II EM(JM) TM(SJ)
II P <——II A(SJ/KNR)——–> <——II G (JM/SK)——–>
III TM(BSK)
III P <——III D (RRN/RN)——–> <——III F(BSK/KNR)——–>
FRI I TM(SK)/

B.COM-ES-BSK

I P <——I F(SK/RK)——–> <——I D (SJ/RK)——–>
II TM(SJ) EM(JM)
II P            
III EM(RRN) EM(RN) TM(BSK)
III P <——III B(BSK/KNR)——–> <——III G (RRN/RN) ——–>
SAT I ABI-HVPE-SJ TM(SK) EM(RK)
I P <——I G(JM/RK)——–>      
II EM(SJ) TM(JM)
II P      
III EM(RN) EM(RRN) TM(BSK)
III P <——III A(BSK/KNR)——–> <——III H (SJ/JM) & D(RRN/RN)——->

 

 

 

          ACTION PLAN FOR THE ACADEMIC YEAR 2018-19

 

S.NO DATE NATURE OF THE ACTIVITY TITLE LECTURERS INVOLVED RESOURCE PERSON
1 13-06-18 Curricular Guest lecture on Carbohydrates B. Sateesh kumar

K .Nageswararao

T. Kondalarao

Rtd  Lecturer

2 23-07-18 Co- Curricular Quiz All The Depatrment Members PRINCIPAL, Gdc Men Srikakulam
3 17-08-18 Curricular Research development in chemistry All The Depatrment Members PROF. Y L N MURTHY, Andhra University
4 16-09-18 Co- Curricular World ozone day All The Depatrment Members PRINCIPAL,GDC Men Srikakulam
5 03-10-18 Co- Curricular How to crack chemistry entrance exams K. Nageswararao

R. Ramesh naidu

R. Neeraja

B SATEESH KUMAR, Lecturer , GDC Men Srikakuklam
6 08-11-18 Curricular Benzenoid and nonbenzenoid compounds CHV Sai Krishna

Dr. S.Ramakrishna

Dr. T. SIVARAO, Rtd. Lecturer
7 10-12-18 Co- Curricular Field visit to Paper mill, Narasannapeta R. Ramesh Naidu

K Nageswararao

COMPANY

 

8 04-01-19 Co- Curricular Field trip to Visaka Dairy, Peddapadu CHV Saikrishna

R Neeraja

Dr.S.Ramakrishna

COMPANY
9 01-02-19 Co- Curricular Field trip to Aditya mineral plant, Srikakulam R Chandrasekhar

B Sateesh kumar

COMPANY
10 07-03-19 Co- Curricular Field visit to Dr. Reddy’s laboratories, Pydi Bhimavaram CHV Saikrishna

R Chandra Sekhar

B Sateesh Kumar

COMPANY
11 28-03-19 Curricular Guest lecture on pharmaceutical chemistry All The Department Members D. SATYA PRASAD,

Rtd. Lecturer

GOVT. DEGREE COLLEGE (MEN), SRIKAKULAM
DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY

Toppers List of Last Three Years

 

2017-18

Sno Hall Ticket No Student Name Year & Group Specialization CGPA Place
1 S1500135041 K PRANAYA III  BSc CBZ 9.53 1ST

 

 

2016-17

Sno Hall Ticket No Student Name Year & Group Specialization CGPA Place
1 1400141032   P DORABABU III B.Sc MPC 8.7 1ST

 

 

 

2015-16

Sno Hall Ticket No Student Name Year & Group Specialization CGPA Place
1 1300135007 H HIRANYA III BSc B Z C 8.9 1ST

 

 

GOVT. DEGREE COLLEGE (MEN), SRIKAKULAM

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

RESULT ANALYSIS – B.SC CHEMISTRY   FINAL YEAR

 

S.No. Year No. of      Students        appeared No. of        Students passed Pass            percentage
1 2015-16 167 98 58.68
2 2016-17 149 114 76.51
3 NOV 2016-17 318 202 63.52
4 APR 2017-18 285 271 95.08

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

GOVT. DEGREE COLLEGE (MEN), SRIKAKULAM

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

RESULT ANALYSIS – M.SC ORGANIC CHEMISTRY   FINAL YEAR

S.No. Year No. of      Students        appeared No. of        Students passed Pass            percentage
1 2015-16 27 17 62.96
2 2016-17 28 12 42.85
3 2017-18 21 13 61.90

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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UG Achievements

 

2017-2018

Prathibha Awards

Sno Student Name Group
1 K  PRANAYA BZC
2 S RAJESWARI BZC

 

Univeristy Toppers

Sno Student Name Group CGPA Rank
1 K  PRANAYA BZC 9.53 1
2 S  RAJESWARI BZC 9.51 2
3 T SRAVANI BTZC 9.3 3

 

Progression to Higher studies

Sno Student Name Subject Name of the Entrance Test details Hall Ticket No Rank Secured
1 K PRANAYA Chemistry AUCET-2018 211040310 56
2 L SIMHACHALAM Chemistry AUCET-2018 211040434 59
3 N SRINIVAS Chemistry AUCET-2018 211040467 99
4 KOTESWARARAO Chemistry BRAUCET-2018 25
5 P  SUJATHA Chemistry BRAUCET-2018 408

 

 

 

2016-2017

Progression to Higher studies

Sno Student Name Subject Entrance Test details Hall Ticket No Rank Secured
1 P DORABABU CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 21
2 P HEMANTH KUMAR CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 22
3 H HARANADH CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 129
4 K VAMANARAO CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 130
5 T SURESH CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 131
6 B GOVINDA CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 140
7 Y VINOD KUMAR CHEMISTRY AUCET-2017 209

 

 

2015-2016

 

Progression to Higher studies

Sno Student Name Subject Name of the Entrance Test details Hall Ticket No Rank Secured
1 H HIRANYA CHEMISTRY AUCET-2016 142

[TABS_R id=858]

Best  & Innovative Practices

Best Practices:

2017-2018

NAME: Paying FEE to POOR Students

 

 

 

 

 

 

2016-2017

NAME: DONATION OF BOOKS TO THE DEPARTMENTAL LIBRARAY

Donation of the book (Title: Molecular spectroscopy) by Dr. S.Ramakrishna to Department incharge Sri R. Ramesh Naidu

 

 

Donation of the book (Title: Reaction mechanism) by B. Sateesh Kumar to Department incharge Sri R. Ramesh Naidu

 

 

 

 

2015-2016

NAME: STUDENT SEMINAR

Topic: Phase Rule

Student seminar conducted at GDC men Srikakulam.

Student seminar at GDC MEN Srikakulam

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Innovative Practices

2017-2018

Name:   Virtual lab practice

Virtuallab classes trained by CHVS Krishna to the final year students.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

NAME: CHEMDRAW

Chem Draw classes taught to second year students by Dr. S. RAMAKRISHNA.

2016-2017

NAME: MAGIC SHOW

Magic show conducted to our students by Smt R Neeraja and Dr. S RamaKrishna

 

2015-2016

Name: Charts & Posters

Preparation of charts by students under the supervision of Sri J. Murali.

Seminars/Workshops Conducted

National /State/Regional conferences/workshops/Seminars organized

 

2015-16

S.No Departments Dates Title of the Conference / workshop/Seminar conducted Names of Resource persons
1 chemistry 01-03-2015

to

02-03-2015

GREEN ENVIRONMENT NANO CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY Prof. TARA SANKAR PAL IIT KHARGAKPUR,

Dr. VIJAYA K NARELLA  SOUTH KOREA,

Prof. SUNDAR PANDA BHARMPUR UNIVERSITY ODDISA,

Dr. N.R TATA, SCIENTIST-E ,  ARCI ,HYDERABAD,

Dr. CH JAGADEESWARARA RAO SCIENTIST –D IGCAR  KALPAKAM TAMILNADU,

Dr BULUSU V SARADA, SCIENTIST-D  ARCI HYD,

Prof R UMARALI KRISHNA ANDHRA UNIVERSITY VSP

2016-17:

S.No Departments Dates Title of the Conference / workshop/Seminar conducted Names of Resource persons
1 CHEMISTRY 03-10-2016

to

04-10-2016

Two day FACULTY DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME ON REVISED CHEMISTRY CIRRICULAM AT UG LEVEL  IN LIGHT OF CBCS D. SATYA PRASAD

Dr.G VAYUKUMAR

V. LUKE PAUL

Dr.G. LAXMANARAO

R.NEELAM NAIDU

S. SAI RAJ

Dr. K. PRASAD

 

2017-2018

S.No Departments Dates Title of the Conference / workshop/Seminar conducted Names of Resource persons
1 CHEMISTRY 25-11-2017

to

26-11-2017

Two day REGIONAL LEVEL WORKSHOP ON CBCS CLUSTER SYLLABUS D. SATYA PRASAD

Dr.G VAYUKUMAR

V. LUKE PAUL

R. RAMESH NAIDU

B. SATEESH KUMAR

CH.V SAI KRISHNA

 

Co-Curricular & Extra Curricular Activities of Students

 

2017-2018

Name of the event ,participation,prizes,competition by students

Along with photos with decription beneath photo

Extracurricular  activities

2017-18

Name:  Drinking Water Analysis of House Holders

Participants: Students

2016-2017

Name:  chemistry exhibition to school students

Participants: Lecturers

 

2015-2016

 

Name:  Classes at Local Government Schools

Participants: Students

 

Our students have taken classes of chemistry at local government schools.