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AlnstP IPPS JOHN FRANCIS GEORGE DARBY, 'Sc PhD FINstP FAIP JEAN ELIZABETH LABY, MSc PhD AlnstP AA1P. GRAEME DUBRELLE CAMPBELL, BSc PhD DONALD CAMPBELL ROGERS, MSc PhD ALASTAIR GRAEME WILLIS, MSc Wallis & Molb.

GENERAL INFORMATION

Changes in units examined in the second term examination period, and in 3 term units examined in November, will be approved

Changes in other units may be made during the second week of term 11 (i.e. the week after the examination period)

During the first year of the course, students are expected to choose a major area in which they wish to specialize. Graduates from BSc (Ед) courses can apply for admission to postgraduate courses at the Faculty of Science.

UNIVERSITY GENERAL PRINCIPLES OF SELECTION FOR FIRST-YEAR COURSES

  • Each selection committee shall be responsible for selecting, up to the number fixed by Council, those applicants who are considered most likely
  • In assessing academic merit as judged by reference to results in the Melbourne Matriculation Examination, the formula adopted by the Vic-
  • Underage applicants in the selection range must be interviewed by or on behalf of the selection committee concerned before being selected
  • in the absence of special reasons, applicants for admission to a quota who have not yet attempted a university course shall be preferred
  • The number of non-Victorian applicants admitted to any course should not normally exceed the annual average percentage of such
  • If an applicant is not selected for the course of his first choice, his application must be considered for the course of his second and, if
  • An order of merit list shall be prepared according to the above prin- ciples, and places up to the number fixed by the Council shall be filled in
  • ENGINEERING

Any other conditions approved by the professor's board and the council on recommendation from the relevant faculty or board of studies. The Science Students' Society is a predominantly student organization which plays an important role in the life of the faculty.

FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE

The University of Melbourne has established five research scholarships, of which a maximum of two can be senior scholarships. Details of these awards can be obtained from Schedule 3 in the calendar or from the person or calendar policy listed in the table.

Geology (first

Applied Mathematics (second year). third year) Biology Botany (later .. years) Botany (second . year) Botany (third.

REGULATIONS

Geology majors are required to take Geology 200 and enroll Individually in units 201-206. Geology majors are required to take Geology 300 and enroll individually in units 301-307.

  • An applicant for candidature for the degree of Bachelor of Science (degree with honours) shall—
  • A candidate shall pursue for at least one year a course of study and investigation prescribed by the Professorial Board in the details of sub-
  • A candidate shall—
  • A candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Science (degree with honours) may not, except by special permission of the faculty, enter at
  • The final assessment of the candidates shall be for honours only, and first, second, and third class honours may be awarded
  • A candidate who has fulfilled the conditions prescribed may be ad- mitted to the degree of Bachelor of Science (degree with honours)

A complete list of undergraduate award presenters for subjects in the Faculty of Natural Sciences can be found on p.

  • A candidate for the degree of Master of Science shall either—
  • Each candidate shall—
  • Notwithstanding anything to the contrary in the preceding section—
  • A candidate in submitting his thesis shall state generally in a preface, afd specifically in notes, the sources from which his information
  • A candidate may not present as his thesis any work for which a degree has been conferred on him in this or another university. If he
  • Candidates who have fulfilled the prescribed conditions may be ad- mitted to the degree of Master of Science
  • A Scholarship of $80 in each of the following departments will be open to competition to those candidates who have fulfilled the conditions
  • The faculty of Science may admit as a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Science a Bachelor of Science who is of not less than five
  • An Intending candidate shall submit the prescribed number of copies of his thesis,' which may consist of published or unpublished work
  • The faculty shall appoint a committee, not necessarily of Its own members, which shall determine whether the subject matter of the candi-
  • The work must be original and must be a substantial contribution to the knowledge and understanding of a branch of Science
  • Should the work have been undertaken in collaboration with others, the examiners shall be satisfied that the candidate has been responsible
  • A candidate may not submit for examination work In respect of which he has already qualified for a degree in any university or, without the
  • Candidates who have been passed by the examiners and who have fulfilled the prescribed conditions may be admitted to the degree of

A candidate for the title of Master of Science must submit to the Faculty of Science and Technology a proposal for advanced training and research training, which he will carry out in the department of the university. 2 The Faculty of Natural Sciences has decided that dissertations containing the results of mathematical research can be applied for a doctorate.

DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF SCIENCE

351 ANATOMY

201 HISTOLOGY

an outline of the anatomy of the head and neck; the cranial nerves related to vision and their cortical connections. Bloom W & Fawcett D Handbook of Histology, 9th ed Saunders 1968 Mann I The Development of the Human Eye, CUP 1928.

353 BIOCHEMISTRY

Bloom W & Fawcett D W A Textbook of Histology, 9th ed Saunders De Robertis EDP Nowinsky W W & Saez F A Cell Biology, 5th ed.

201 BIOCHEMISTRY

202 BIOCHEMISTRY

When filling practical places, preference is given to the first 36 places of the combined units 321 and 322 for students who follow at least nine lecture units. EXAM For each theory component, a written assignment of one hour is taken in the fixed examination period following the completion of that component.

301 BIOCHEMISTRY

302 BIOCHEMISTRY

303 BIOCHEMISTRY

304 BIOCHEMISTRY

305 BIOCHEMISTRY

SYLLABUS The role of fats and other lipids in metabolism and in the structure of cell membranes. Attention to lipids derived from mevalonic acid, in addition to the essential fatty acids and prostaglandins.

314 BIOCHEMISTRY

315 BIOCHEMISTRY

Photosynthesis Photorespiration and Plant Productivity, Aca- demic Press 1971

316 BIOCHEMISTRY

317 BIOCHEMISTRY

SYLLABUS Eleven hours a week for 12 weeks on experiments with emphasis on analytical, physical and kinetic aspects of biochemistry. LEARNING PLAN Six hours a week for 24 weeks on experiments with an emphasis on metabolism in whole animals and nutritional aspects of metabolism.

355 BOTANY 100 LEVEL

Half-day and full-day field trips may be held: the first of these is usually on the morning of the second Saturday of term 1. Schmidt-Nielsen K Animal Physiology, 2nd ed Prentice-Hall 1964 Simpson C G & Beck W S Life, 2nd ed Routledge & Kegan Paul 1965 Stebbins G L Processes of Organic Evolution, Prentice-Hall 1966 Steward F C About Plants: Topics in Plant Biology, Addison-Wesley.

201 BOTANY ANGIOSPERM SYSTEMATICS AND ECOLOGY

202 BOTANY PLANT PHYSIOLOGY (SCIENCE COURSE)

The grades obtained in this way are included in the final assessment of the student's performance in the course.

203 BOTANY INTRODUCTION TO NON-FLOWERING PLANTS

204 BOTANY ANATOMY

Each student's laboratory work is reviewed continuously throughout each semester and notes of the evaluations are kept. The grades obtained in this way are included in the final evaluation of the student's performance.

207 BOTANY CONSERVATION-GLOBAL AND LOCAL ASPECTS

301 BOTANY PLANT PHYSIOLOGY

302 BOTANY WHOLE-PLANT PHYSIOLOGY AND PHYSIOLOGICAL ECOLOGY

Laboratory work may be based on specific projects and an assessment of practical work will be included in the final assessment of overall performance. The practical work reports will be marked and included in the student's evaluation of the course.

305 GENERAL BOTANY

306 BOTANY PLANT POPULATION GENETICS

307 BOTANY PSYCHOLOGY AND MARINE BOTANY

357 CHEMISTRY

101 CHEMISTRY

Students who register for 4 or more theory points in organic chemistry must register for 230. Students who register for 4 or more theory points in inorganic chemistry must register for 250.

PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY

201 BASIC PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY

202 SOLIDS AND LIQUIDS

203 TOPICS IN AQUEOUS CHEMISTRY

206 COLLOID AND SURFACE CHEMISTRY

207 ELECTROCHEMISTRY

208 WATER AND AQUEOUS SOLUTIONS

ORGANIC CHEMISTRY

220 ELEMENTARY REACTION MECHANISMS

221 POLYFUNCTIONAL COMPOUNDS

222 AROMATICITY

223 HETEROCYCLIC COMPOUNDS

224 ELEMENTARY HETEROCYCLIC AND AROMATIC CHEMISTRY

225 STEREOCHEMISTRY

226 APPLIED SPECTROSCOPY

230 ORGANIC PRACTICAL WORK I

231 ORGANIC PRACTICAL WORK II

INORGANIC CHEMISTRY 240 THEORETICAL CONCEPTS A

241 THEORETICAL CONCEPTS В

242 PHYSICAL METHODS

243 CO-ORDINATION CHEMISTRY AND FIRST ROW TRANSITION ELEMENTS

244 CO-ORDINATION CHEMISTRY

245 DESCRIPTIVE CHEMISTRY OF NON-METALS A

246 DESCRIPTIVE CHEMISTRY OF NON-METALS B

247 VALENCE THEORY AND CO-ORDINATION CHEMISTRY FOR STUDENTS OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES

248 INSTRUMENTAL AND ANALYTICAL PROCEDURES

250 INORGANIC PRACTICAL WORK I

Preparations of lnterhalogen and polyhallde compounds and their characterizations using volumetric and potentiometric techniques

Determination of the K., of magnesium oxalate using volumetric (in- cluding complexometric) techniques

Spectrophotometric determination of the species formed between cobalt (ii) and nickel (II) and halide ions, In various solvents

Preparation of coordination compounds of nickel (II) end copper (II) containing a Schiff Base ligand and the determination of the relative

  • points Organic 12-18 points
  • points (310, 312, 317 recommended)
  • points (320, 335 and any 5 of 321, 322, 324, 325, 330 and 331)
  • points-351
  • points
  • points (342, 349, 350, 362 recommended + any other inorganic unit)

Students enrolled in 7 or more theory credits in organic chemistry must enroll in 340. Students enrolled in 3-8 theory credits in organic chemistry must enroll in either 335 or 338.

301 BASIC QUANTUM MECHANICS

302 THIRD LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS AND ELEMENTARY STATISTICAL MECHANICS

303 VALENCE THEORY

304 ADVANCED STATISTICAL MECHANICS

305 ATOMIC AND MOLECULAR SPECTROSCOPY

306 NUCLEAR RESONANCE SPECTROSCOPY

307 ELECTROCHEMISTRY

308 ELECTRON PARAMAGNETIC RESONANCE

309 SURFACE CHEMISTRY

310 SURFACE CHEMISTRY FOR BIOLOGISTS

311 POLYMER CHEMISTRY

312 POLYMER CHEMISTRY FOR BIOLOGISTS

313 KINETICS OF GAS PHASE REACTIONS

314 COMBUSTION CHEMISTRY

315 SOLUTION CHEMISTRY

316 SOLID STATE CHEMISTRY

317 KINETICS AND THERMODYNAMICS IN BIOLOGY

318 CHEMICAL PROCESSES IN NATURAL WATERS

320 SPECTROSCOPIC METHODS A

321 SPECTROSCOPIC METHODS B

322 REACTION MECHANISMS

323 ELEMENTARY BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY

324 BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY

325 BIOSYNTHESIS (1% points) 8 lectures

326 ORGANIC PHOTOCHEMISTRY/ELECTROCYCLIC REACTIONS

327 REACTIVE INTERMEDIATES

328 GENERAL ORGANIC CHEMISTRY

329 PRINCIPLES OF ORGANIC SYNTHESIS

330 POLYMER AND FREE RADICAL CHEMISTRY

331 MOLECULES FROM NATURE

332 CARBONIUM ION CHEMISTRY

335 ORGANIC PRACTICAL WORK I

336 ORGANIC PRACTICAL WORK II

INORGANIC CHEMISTRY 340 PHYSICAL METHODS A

341 PHYSICAL METHODS В

342 NON-AQUEOUS SYSTEMS

343 LANTHANIDES AND ACTINIDES

344 RADIOCHEMISTRY A

345 RADIOCHEMISTRY В

346 2nd/3rd ROW TRANSITION METALS

347 ORGANO-METALLIC CHEMISTRY

348 REACTION MECHANISMS

349 DESCRIPTIVE CHEMISTRY OF NONMETALS (1% point) 8 lectures. Not available to students who have credit for unit 245.). Phillips C S G & Williams R J P Inorganic Chemistry, Vols I & II OUP Latimer W M The Oxidation States of the Elements, 2nd ed Prentice.

359 ELECTRONICS

Celluloid set squares

  • One celluloid protractor
  • A set of French curves
  • One small fine file (5 In. smooth warding file) or sand paper block
  • One roll of drafting tape

361 GENETICS

301-306 ADVANCED GENETICS

301 BIOCHEMICAL AND DEVELOPMENTAL GENETICS

PRACTICAL WORK Practical work This unit is designed as an introduction to the techniques of molecular biology and biochemical genetics. Markert C L & Ursprung H Developmental Genetics, Prentice-Hall Trinkaus J P Cells into Organs the Forces that Shape the Embryo, Pren-.

302 POPULATION GENETICS

303 MICROBIAL AND MOLECULAR GENETICS

304 HUMAN GENETICS

305 CYТOGENE Т ICS

306 GENETICS OF FUNGI and HIGHER PLANTS

G & Stebbins G L The Genetics of Colonizing Species, Aca- demic Press

363 GEOGRAPHY (SCIENCE COURSE) 100 LEVEL

101 GEOGRAPHY

201 LAND SYSTEMS ANALYSIS

202 PRINCIPLES OF CONSERVATION

Practical work and case tests will be assessed and taken into account in the exam. Practical work and case tests will be assessed and taken into account in the exam.

365 GEOLOGY 100 LEVEL

Practical work, reports of fieldwork and incidental tests are assessed and included in the exam. There is a permanent assessment of the work, which is included in the final mark.

200 GEOLOGY

Bowen N L The Evolution of the Igneous Rocks, Dover 1958 Thornbury WD Principles of Geomorphology 2nd ed, Wiley 1969 Kirkaldy JF Fossils in Colour, Blandford 1987. Students should make full use of the departmental library for reference purposes and members will be advised by staff In selecting suitable literature.

203 STRUCTURAL GEOLOGY

204 SEDIMENTOLOGY

205 PALAEONTOLOGY

206 PRINCIPLES OF STRATIGRAP НY

300 GEOLOGY

Geology 300 with the exception of Geology 307 - Introductory Geophysics - and are enrolled in the remaining units individually.

301 IGNEOUS AND METAMORPHIC PETROGENESIS

302 HISTORICAL GEOLOGY

David T W E The Geology of the Commonwealth of Australia, Arnold Journal of the Geological Society of Australia, Geology of the following Australian states: Western Australia, South Australia, Queensland, Tasmania, New South Wales. Emphasis will be placed on the contribution of different branches of Geology and Geophysics to the clarification of regional geology and specific problems.

305 ECONOMIC GEOLOGY В-FUELS AND NON- METALLIFEROUS DEPOSITS

Edwards A B ed Geology of Australian Ore Deposits, Aus III McAndrew J ed Geology of Australian Ore Deposits, 2nd ed Aus ill EXAMINATION Examination In theory and practical work, a total of 3 hours.

306 INTRODUCTORY GEOMORPHOLOGY

307 INTRODUCTORY GEOPHYSICS

SYLLABUS Geology 310 consists of five of the following 4 credit units, which are chosen by the student. syllabus Modern approaches to the nature and evolution of the rock-forming minerals and their associations in igneous and metamorphic rocks.

312 STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS

313 ADVANCED SEDIMENTOLOGY

314 ADVANCED PALAEONTOLOGY

315 ADVANCED ECONOMIC GEOLOGY-METALS

316 ADVANCED ECONOMIC GEOLOGY-PETROLEUM

317 PRINCIPLES OF GEOCHEMISTRY

318 RESEARCH METHODS IN GEOLOGY

319 PROCESSES IN GEOMORPHOLOGY

320 SURFICIAL GEOLOGY

340 GEOPHYSICS

341 GEODESY, GRAVITY AND THE ORIGIN OF THE EARTH

342 SEISMOLOGY

343 GEOTHERMY, GEOMAGNETISM AND GLOBAL TECTONICS

344 OCEANOGRAPHY

345 EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICS A

346 EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICS В

347 GEOLOGY (GEOPHYSICS)

351 PRACTICAL GEOPHYSICS A

352 PRACTICAL GEOPHYSICS В

360 GEOCHEMISTRY

380 GEOMORPHOLOGY

367 HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE

101 HISTORY OF ASTRONOMY

Written work and tests are required during the course and are included in the final result. Written work is required during the course and is included in the final result.

201 PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS

202 GENERAL PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE

The score of the essay and tutorials will be taken into account in the final score.

210 HISTORY OF MATHEMATICS

221 HISTORY OF THEORIES OF MATTER AND CHEMICAL CHANGE

The approach to this topic is similar to HPS 101 /2, but involves a more advanced study of the logic of the theories covered. Written work and tests are required throughout the year and these will be taken into account in the final result.

222 HISTORY OF PUBLIC HEALTH AND GERM THEORY

Written works and tests will be required throughout the year and will be taken into account in the final result. A survey of the basic literature in this field, especially the writings of Reichenbach, Carnap, Salmon, and Hacking.

311 HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE EDUCATION

321 HISTORY OF THEORIES OF MATTER AND CHEMICAL CHANGE

322 HISTORY OF PUBLIC HEALTH AND GERM THEORY

369 INFORMATION SCIENCE 100 LEVEL

101 COMPUTER PROGRAMMING

Dimitry D & Mott T Programming Fortran IV, Holt Rinehart & Winston EXAMINATION A 1-hour paper at the beginning of the second semester for combined pass and honors.

201 COMPUTER PROGRAMMING

202 NUMERICAL METHODS

203 COMPUTERS: LOGICAL DESIGN AND ORGANIZATION

EXAMINATION One two-hour paper for pass and honors combined, held at the end of the year.

301 COMPUTERS: SYSTEMS, PROGRAMMING

302 NUMERICAL METHODS FOR LINEAR SYSTEMS

303 NUMERICAL METHODS FOR CONTINUOUS FUNCTIONS

313 DATA STRUCTURES AND DATA MANAGEMENT

371 MATHEMATICS

101 PURE MATHEMATICS PART I

It is assumed that students attending this course have passed the Pure Mathematics course or that they have successfully passed the General Mathematics course with a grade of five or V on the matriculation exam. Dinkines F Abstract Mathematical Systems, Appleton-Century-Crofts A book of mathematical tables (Kays & Laby Four-figure Mathematical Tables, Longmans) will be available in exams.

103 GROUP THEORY

Mathematics in the Modern World, Lesings van The Scientific American, met 'n inleiding deur M.

143 DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

181 GENERAL MATHEMATICS (PASS ONLY)

APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART I

141 MECHANICS

201 PURE MATHEMATICS PART II (PASS)

Pure Mathematics II (Honours) may be taken by those who have achieved sufficient distinction in Pure Mathematics I and by those with satisfactory passes in Pure Mathematics 11 (Pass), subject to faculty approval. Students who have not been admitted to Pure Mathematics I1 (Honours) at the beginning of the year may be permitted to attend the Pure Mathematics 11 (Honours) class for the first semester; their applications will be reconsidered at the end of the first term.

227 NUMERICAL PROJECT

Hilbert D & Cohn-Vossen Geometry and the Imagination, Chelsea Кasner E & Newman JR Mathematics and the Imagination, Simon &.

228 NUMBER THEORY PROJECT

Students in Pure Mathematics 11 (Honours), or of two of the normal combinations of units in Pure Mathematics Ill (Pass), must take either 227 or 228, unless they have already passed one of these units. Applied Mathematics Ill (Honours) students must take 227 in their third year unless they have already passed 227 or 369-202.

240 APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART II (PASS)

241 MATHEMATICAL METHODS II (PASS)

243 CLASSICAL MECHANICS II (PASS)

245 FLUID MECHANICS II (PASS)

260 APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART II (HONOURS)

261 MATHEMATICAL METHODS I1 (HONOURS)

Corben H C & Stehle P Classical Mechanics, Wiley Kibble T W B Classical Mechanics, McGraw-Hill EXAMINATION A 1% hour paper. Bland D R Solving Laplace's Equation, Routledge & Kegan Paul Jaeger J C Introduction to Applied Mathematics, OUP.

PURE MATHEMATICS PART III (PASS)

Cohn P M Linear Equations, Routledge & Kegan Paul Ledermann W Multiple Integrals, Routledge & Kegan Paul Spain B Vector Analysis, Van Nostrand.

301 LINEAR ALGEBRA

302 COMPLEX VARIABLE

303 ANALYSIS

304 FURTHER ANALYSIS

305 ABSTRACT ALGEBRA

309 TOPOLOGY

318 MATHEMATICAL STRUCTURES

PURE MATHEMATICS PART III (HONOURS)

321 REAL AND COMPLEX ANALYSIS

321 Ahlfors L V Complex Analysis, McGraw-Hill Copson E T Functions of a Complex Variable, Analytic Function Theory OUP Hille E, Vol. 323 Fishback W T Projective and Euclidean Geometry 2nd ed, Wiley Gruenberg K W & Weir A J Linear Geometry, Van Nostrand Ayres F Projective Geometry, Schaum.

340 APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART III (PASS)

341 POTENTIAL THEORY

342 CONTINUUM MECHANICS AND MATHEMATICAL METHODS

APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART III (HONOURS)

361 ELECTROMAGNETISM

C A Electromagnetic Theory, Athlone Jackson J D Classical Electrodynamics, Wiley

D Foundations of Potential Theory, Springer

373 METALLURGY

The assessment of the results of the annual examination takes into account all work performed in connection with practice classes, seminars, practicals and excursions. All records made during the year should be retained for submission if required in connection with the annual survey.

202 MATERIALS SCIENCE

203 CONTINUUM MECHANICS

Mechanical Behaviour

Analysis of Stress and Strain (Portion of the syllabus of Mechanics of Solids part I)

204 STATISTICAL THERMODYNAMICS

Butts A Metallurgical Problems, 2. udg. McGraw-Hill Barrett C S Structure of Metals, 2. udg. McGraw-Hill. Kehl G 1 Principles of Metallographic Laboratory Practice, McGraw-Hill Reed-Hill R E Physical Metallurgy Principles, Van Nostrand.

301 METALLURGY PART II

Tegart W J McG Elements of Mechanical Metallurgy, Collier-Macmillan Van Viack L I Elements of Materials Science, 2nd Edition Addison-Wesley. Barrett C S & Massalski T B The Structure of Metals, 3rd edn. McGraw-Hill Cullity B D Elements of X-ray Diffraction, Addison-Wesley.

Hume-Rothery W The Structure of Alloys of Iron, Pergamon 1966 Other newly published books may be prescribed.

I & Mokrousov V A introduction to the Theory of Flotation, Butterworth

F & Aaronson H I eds The Decomposition of Austenite by Diffusional Processes, Interscience

375 METEOROLOGY

Thompson P D Weather, Life Science Library 1965 Hare F K The Restless Atmosphere, Hutchinson 1966 Murchle G Song of the Sky, Houghton-Mifflin 1954.

101 METEOROLOGY: INTRODUCTION TO THE ATMOSPHERE

102 METEOROLOGY: ATMOSPHERIC DYNAMICS

103 METEOROLOGY: LARGE SCALE WEATHER SYSTEMS

104 METEOROLOGY: LOCAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

105 METEOROLOGY: ANALYSIS AND PREDICTION TECHNIQUES

106 METEOROLOGY: RADIATION AND ENERGY BALANCE

107 METEOROLOGY: CLIMATE AND MAN

108 METEOROLOGY: COMPUTER METEOROLOGY

201 METEOROLOGY: OUTLINE OF METEOROLOGY

202 METEOROLOGY: METEOROLOGICAL MEASUREMENTS

203 METEOROLOGY: THERMODYNAMICS OF THE ATMOSPHERE

204 METEOROLOGY: CLIMATOLOGY

301 METEOROLOGY: DYNAMICS

302 METEOROLOGY: MICROMETEOROLOGY

303 METEOROLOGY: SOLAR RADIATION

304 METEOROLOGY: TURBULENCE

305 METEOROLOGY: NUMERICAL WEATHER PREDICTION

306 METEOROLOGY: TERRESTRIAL RADIATION

307 METEOROLOGY: SYNOPTIC METEOROLOGY

308 METEOROLOGY: CLOUD PHYSICS

309 METEOROLOGY: GENERAL GLACIOLOGY

Eleven lectures provide an introduction to the dynamics of low-latitude processes as part of the general circulation. Mechanical and thermal properties of ice* observed movement of glaciers and ice sheets; dynamic and thermodynamic theory of glaciers and ice sheets; mass and heat budget of the Antarctic ice sheet.

377 MICROBIOLOGY

The mean structure of the tropical atmosphere and the time scales of low-latitude phenomena, from cumulus to quasi-biennial oscillations; parameters, scaling arguments and boundary layer dynamics for low latitudes; the interaction of the tropics and higher latitudes; wet processes, conditional instability of the second type (CISK); modeling of tropical motions and problems that remain to be solved. Paterson S The Physics of Glaciers, Pergamon 1969 Budd W F The Dynamics of Ice Masses, ANARE 1969 Lliboutry L Traité de Glaciologie, 2 vols Masson METEOROLOGY, 313 METEROLOGY, ETC.

301 MICROBIOLOGY

302 MICROBIOLOGY: BACTERIOLOGY

303 MICROBIOLOGY: VIROLOGY

304 MICROBIOLOGY: IMMUNOLOGY

305 MICROBIOLOGY: INDUSTRIAL MICROBIOLOGY

306 MICROBIOLOGY: MICROBIAL GENETICS

379 MINING

201 MINING (Science Course)

Practical work done during the course will be assessed as part of the annual examination. Reports of assignments in practical work and excursions should be indexed and appropriately bound in e-folder and kept for re-submission on the last day of examination in Mining (Science Course) if required.

381 PATHOLOGY

Robbins S L Textbook of Pathology, Chs 1-XIII 3rd ed Saunders 1966 Walter J B & Israel M S General Pathology, 3rd ed Churchill 1970 Willis R A Pathology of Tumours, 4th ed Butterworth 1968. practical work the annual survey (303).

307 GENERAL PATHOLOGY (OPTOMETRY)

383 PHARMACOLOGY

301 SYSTEMATIC PHARMACOLOGY

SYLLABUS Lectures and practical classes will deal with the general principles of pharmacology and the general effects, mechanisms of action and therapeutic uses of the main groups of drugs.

302 PHYSIOLOGICAL PHARMACOLOGY

303 BEHAVIOURAL PHARMACOLOGY

304 MOLECULAR AND BIOCHEMICAL PHARMACOLOGY

305 APPLIED PHARMACOLOGY

385 PHYSICS

121 PHYSICS: MECHANICS, WAVE MOTION

122 PHYSICS: ELECTROMAGNETISM

123 PHYSICS: MODERN PHYSICS

141 PHYSICS; MECHANICS, WAVE MOTION

142 PHYSICS: ELECTROMAGNETISM

143 PHYSICS: MODERN PHYSICS

161 PHYSICS: MECHANICS

162 PHYSICS: THERMODYNAMICS AND ELECTROMAGNETISM

163 PHYSICS: QUANTUM PHYSICS

198 PHYSICS: LABORATORY WORK

199 PHYSICS: LABORATORY WORK

120 PHYSICS

140 PHYSICS

160 PHYSICS

241 PHYSICS: ELECTRONICS

227 PHYSICS: OPTICS

247 PHYSICS: OPTICS

Solutions of the Schroedinger equation for simple systems including (1) barriers and alpha radioactive decay, (2) harmonic oscillator, (3) hydrogen atom, (4) deuteron.

225 PHYSICS: ELECTROMAGNETISM

245 PHYSICS: ELECTROMAGNETISM

226 PHYSICS: THERMAL PHYSICS

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