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In the lectures not more mathematics is employed than can be followed by students who have passed the Preliminary Examination, and special attention is given to those parts of the subject which have been found to possess medical applications.

A class for practical work meets two or three days in the week.

Students may read, in connection with the lectures, one or more of the following Text-books : Balfour Stewart's “ Lessons in Elementary Physics”; Daniell's “Principles of Physics”; Ganot's “Physics” (translated by Atkinson); Deschanel's “Natural Philosophy.” (translated by Everett); Wundt's “ La Physique Médicale" (translated into French by Monoyer); Lehfeldt's “Physics”; Candy's “Physics for Medical Students

Fee, £3 3s.

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V. The physical laboratory is open to students for instruction in physical measurements from 9.30 to 12.30 P.M. on Tuesdays and Thursdays during the Winter Session, and three days per week during the Summer Session.

The course of instruction includes : the use of scales, the sextant, measurement of gravity, friction, elastic constants, thermal constants, the earth's magnetism, magnetic properties of iron, etc., measurements of electric currents, electrical resistance and electromotive forces, indices of refraction, properties of lenses, wave lengths of light, etc., etc.

Students are recommended to read in connection with their practical work one or other of these works :

Glazebrook and Shaw-“Practical Physics”.
Stewart and Gee— Elementary Practical Physics”.
Kohlrausch—“Physical Measurements”.
Ostwald-“ Physico-Chemical Measurements”.
For fees, etc., see under “University Fees”.

CHEMISTRY.

FOUNDED IN 1505.

Patrons-THE UNIVERSITY COURT.
Professors--1860 (1844) Andrew Fyfe, M.D., died 1861.

1862 James Smith Brazier, F.C.S., retired 1888, died 1889.
1888 Thomas Carnelley, D.Sc., died 1890.
1890 Francis Robert Japp, M.A., LL.D., F.R.S., retired 1914.
1914 Frederick Soddy, M.A., F.R.S., demitted 1919.*

1919 ALEXANDER FINDLAY, M.A., D.Sc.
Lecturers—(1) Francis W. Gray, M.A., D.Sc. ; (2) Joseph Knox, D.Sc.

* On appointment to Lee's Professorship of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry in Oxford University.

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I. GENERAL LECTURE COURSE, SYSTEMATIC CHEMISTRY.-(Daily during the Winter Session at 3 P.M.) These Lectures treat of: (1) The Laws of Chemical Combination and the General Principles of Chemistry, including Chemical Calculations; (2) the Elements classified according to the Periodic Law; (3) Organic Chemistry; (4) Applications of Chemistry to the Arts and Manufactures. Two written Class Examinations are held.

A Tutorial Class (without fee) is held in connection with the General Lecture Course.

Text-books: For all students-Inorganic Chemistry, by G. S. Newth (Longmans), and Knox's “ Elementary Chemical Theory and Calculations” (Gurney & Jackson). For Science studentsJ. B. Cohen's “Theoretical Organic Chemistry” (Macmillan). For Medical students --Organic Chemistry for Students of Medicine, by J. Walker (Gurney & Jackson). For more advanced reading for Science students-Roscoe and Schorlemmer's “Treatise on Chemistry" (Macmillan).

Fees, for first attendance, £4 4s.; for subsequent attendance, £3 3s.

II. ELEMENTARY PRACTICAL COURSE FOR ALL STUDENTS.(Throughout Winter Session). Demonstration on Monday at 12

For practical work the class will be divided into two groups; one group will meet on Tuesday, and the other on Thursday, from 10 A.M. to 1 P.M. This course is devoted to prac. tice in Chemical Methods and in Elementary Qualitative An. alysis. The instruction is under the direction of the Professor of Chemistry and the Staff. One practical examination is held at the end of the course, namely, the Degree Examination, but it must be attended by all, those not sitting the Degree Examination taking it as a Class Examination. Students in all faculties are required to pass this practical examination as well as the written examination, as part of the requirements for the Degree. The practical course should be taken, whenever possible, concurrently with the Systematic course.

Text-book :-Practical Chemistry for Medical Students, by A. C. Cumming (J. Thin, Edinburgh).

Fee, £3 3s. This fee includes the necessary apparatus and appliances, with certain exceptions such as platinum foil and wire. Breakages must be made good by the student.

noon.

THE

IN

SCHEME OF LECTURE COURSES FOR

B.Sc. DEGREE CHEMISTRY, subsequent to Courses I and II above. III. Lecture Courses in Organic, Inorganic, and Physical Chemistry are given by the Professor and Lecturers as the exigencies of the times allow. The following arrangement of 1918-19 is given as liable to alteration.

(a) An Introductory Course of 30 lectures, mainly on some modern lines of advance in Physical Chemistry, by the Professor, three days weekly at noon in the Summer Session. Fee £2 2s.

(6) A combined course of Physical and Inorganic Chemistry of about 80 lectures by Dr. Gray, two days weekly at noon in Summer Session, three days weekly in Winter Session, at noon in the First, and at 3 P.M. in the Second Term. Fee, £3. 3s.

(c) A course of 50 lectures in Organic Chemistry in Winter Session, three days weekly at noon in the First, and two days weekly at 3 P.m. in the Second Term. Fee, £3 3s.

Text Books : Cohen's “Theoretical Organic Chemistry”; Newth's “Inorganic Chemistry”; Senter's “Outlines of Physical Chemistry” (Methuen); “Physico-Chemical Calculations,” by J. Knox (Methuen); “Phase Rule,” by Alex. Findlay; and, for reference, the other text-books of this series (“* Text-Books of Physical Chemistry,” edited by Sir William Ramsay, Longmans); Soddy’s “Chemistry of the Radio-Elements,” Parts I. and II. (Longmans).

IV. CHEMICAL LABORATORY.—The Laboratory is open daily from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Each student on entering will be allowed to arrange his hours of work so as to suit his own convenience, but must adhere to these hours when once fixed. The aim of the Laboratory Courses is to train the student in the practical methods of the science, so as to enable him to conduct chemical analysis and original research, and to apply chemistry to the arts and manufactures. Weekly Demonstrations, attendance on which is compulsory, are held in connection with the Laboratory Courses. (For further information as to fees and other conditions, see “University Fees”.)

Text-books: “A Short System of Qualitative Analysis,” R. M. Cavan (Blackie & Son, Ltd.); “Text-book of Quantitative Chemical Analysis,” by A. C. Cumming and S. A. Kay (Gurney & Jackson); “Manual of Physical Chemistry,” F. W. Gray (Macmillan);“ Practical Organic Chemistry,” J. B. Cohen (Macmillan); “A Course of Practical Organic Chemistry,” T. S. Price and D. F. Twiss (Longmans, Green & Co.).

For the Final B.Sc. Examination in Chemistry the following courses of Practical Work must be taken: First and Second Gravimetric, First and Second Volumetric, Elementary and Advanced Qualitative Inorganic, Organic, Physical and Supplementary Course.

The Time-table for the Practical Work and Demonstrations in connection with these courses is as follows :

1

A. WINTER COURSES (Subject to alteration) :

Hours for Weekly
Demonstrations Place and Hours for

(Attendance Practical Work.

compulsory). First Gravimetric Oct.-March, Tues., 2-3 Second Volumetric . Oct.-March, Frid., 2-3 Science Laboratory, Organic

Oct.-March, Mon., 2-3 Advanced Inorganic

any time between

9 A.M. and 5 P.M. Qualitative Jan.-March, Mon., 4-5 Physical.

. Oct.-March.

B. SUMMER COURSES :

Hours for Weekly
Demonstrations
(Attendance
compulsory).

Place and Hours for
Practical Work.

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Second Gravimetric. May-July, Mon., 2-3
First Volumetric May-July, Mon., 4-5
Elementary Inor-

ganic Qualitative . May-July, Mon., 10-11

Science Laboratory,

any time between 9 A.M. and 5 P.M.

SUGGESTED ORDER OF STUDY FOR B.Sc. STUDENTS.

(a) For STUDENTS BEGINNING IN WINTER.

Practical Courses.

Lectures.

Winter. First Gravimetric and a part of Supple- Organic.

mentary Course. Summer. Second Gravimetric, First Volumetric and Physical. Elementary Inorganic Qualitative. Phys. and

Inorg.

Winter. Physical, Organic, Second Volumetric and Phys. and Advanced Inorganic Qualitative.

Inorg. Summer. A part of Supplementary Course.

Final B.Sc. Examination in July.

(6) For STUDENTS BEGINNING IN SUMMER.

Practical Courses.

Lectures.

Summer. Elementary Inorganic Qualitative, First Physical.

Volumetric and a part of Supplementary

Course. Winter. First Gravimetric and Second Volumetric. Organic. Summer. Second Gravimetric and a part of Supple- Phys. and mentary Course.

Inorg.

Course.

Winter. Physical, Advanced Inorganic Qualitative, Phys. and

Organic and a part of Supplementary Inorg

Final B.Sc. Examination in March. Research.—The Laboratory is open for original work during both the Summer and Winter Sessions.

Bursaries and Scholarships.—Students in Chemistry are eligible for the Robbie Scholarships, the Yuill Scholarship, 1851 Exhibition Scholarship), Fullerton Scholarship, and the Carnegie Research Scholarships (App. J.). Undergraduate Robbie Scholarships in Chemistry are awarded for any year on the result of the preceding year's work in the Department, and holders must continue their studies in Chemistry during the year of tenure.

BOTANY.

FOUNDED IN 1860.

Patron- THE CRown. Professors—1860 George Dickie, M.A., M.D., F.R.S., retired 1877, died 1882.

1877 JAMES W. H. TRAIL, M.A., M.D., F.L.S., F.R.S., died 1919. GENERAL LECTURE COURSE.—This course is attended during the summer session in Marischal College, meeting at 8 A.M., from Monday to Friday, and consists of “not fewer than fifty meetings”. During past years the number of meetings in each session has been considerably above this minimum. The Senatus has sanctioned the distribution of the fifty meetings as follows :

Forty lectures, six oral examinations with tutorial instruction, two written examinations, and two excursions to enable students to observe plants in their native habitats. Additional meetings are at the discretion of the Professor.

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