Major and Minor Requirements
Select the program according to when you completed General Chemistry (CHEM BC2001).
Chemistry (Gen. Chem. completed in your first year)
Chemistry (Gen. Chem. completed in your sophomore year)
Biochemistry (Gen. Chem. completed in your first year)
Biochemistry (Gen. Chem. completed in your sophomore year)
Program Planning Guide:
Plan out your individual program using the guides the department provides.
Courses required for the Chemistry minor are:
|CHEM BC2001||General Chemistry I|
|CHEM BC3328||Organic Chemistry Lab|
|CHEM BC3230||Organic Chemistry I|
|CHEM BC3231||Organic Chemistry II|
|CHEM BC3333||Modern Techniques of Organic Chemistry Lab|
|CHEM BC3338||Quantitative and Instrumental Techniques Lab|
and ONE of the following:
|CHEM BC3232||Chemistry IV|
|CHEM BC3242||Quantitative Analysis|
|CHEM BC3252||Thermodynamics and Kinetics|
|CHEM BC3271||Inorganic Chemistry|
|CHEM BC3282||Biological Chemistry|
There is no minor in Biochemistry.
While it is usually not permitted for a course required for a major to count for a minor, students majoring in a science which has a Chemistry requirement, such as Biology and Environmental Science, may still complete a minor in Chemistry. An exception to the rule that "courses for the major and minor may not overlap" may be granted by the COI for a student’s minor program when the petition from the Chair/Program Director meets the following conditions:
• the petition requests to count no more than two of the overlapping courses for the minor
• more than 18 points of coursework are required for the minor
• more than 40 points are required for the major with overlapping courses
• two or more courses required for the minor are required for the student's major.
Please Note: Transfer students who took CHEM BC2001 General Chemistry I and II at another institution can complete the minor by taking any one of the following courses on the list EXCEPT CHEM BC3232, which is not an acceptable course for students who have already had a two semester sequence of introductory chemistry elsewhere.