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Experimental verification of unit operations design principles; data
collection and reduction; report preparation.

476. Unit Operations ID. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng. 376.

Stage operations, distillation, extraction, and absorption; design appli-
cations.

477. Unit Operations Laboratory IL (2:0:6) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng. 476.

Experimental verification of unit operations design principles; data col-
lection and reduction; report preparation.

478. Chemical Engineering Kinetics. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. Eng. 474;
Chem. 462.

Theories and applications of chemical kinetics in catalytic and noncata-
lytic reacting systems.

479. Process Dynamics and Unit Processes. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Math. 321.

Measurement and control of process variables. The characteristics of
controllers, measuring elements, and applications of closed loops.

491A,B. Seminar. (J:1:0 ea.)

Technical presentations by advanced students, faculty, and invited
guests. Required of all majors in the senior year.

498R. Special Problems. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: consent of instructor.

499. Chemical Engineering Undergraduate Thesis. (l-3:Arr.:Arr.)

582. Introductory Nuclear Engineering. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. 106 or
112; Math. 214; Physics 221. Barker, Rogers

Principles and application of nuclear reactor design.

583. Nuclear Engineering. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng. 582.

Reactor design, including reactor physics, heat transfer, engineering ma-
terials, instrumentation, and control.

671. Transport Processes in Reacting Flow Systems. (3:3:0) Prerequisites:
Chem. Eng. 673, 681; Math. 323; Chem. 561; or equivalent. Coates, Smoot

Kinetics and transport in reacting, multicomponent flow systems, with
application to complex reactor systems, free jets, particle-laden streams,
plasmas, etc. Offered on demand.

672. Advanced Fluid Mechanics and Rheology. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Math.
645; Chem. Eng. 673. Hanks

Proper formulation of constitutive equations; non-Newtonian flow, sta-
bility, turbulence, drag reduction, nonisothermal flow, and heat transfer.
Offered on demand.

673. Transport Phenomena. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. Eng. 476; Math. 323.

Hanks, Smoot
General differential equations of conservation of mass, heat, and mo-
mentum; transport coefficients; turbulent flow; interphase transfer; etc.

674. Advanced Thermodynamics and Calorimetry. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chem.
561. Christensen

Advanced thermochemistry, including application to measurement of
heats of mixing, heat of reaction, equilibrium constant, etc. Offered on
demand.

675. Thermodynamics of Multicomponent Systems. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Chem.
561. Christensen, Hanks

Thermodynamic analysis of nonideal multicomponent solutions; pre-
diction of activities and fugacities; thermodynamic consistency of data; de-
velopment of correlating equations. Offered on demand.



178 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SCIENCE



676. Advanced Diffusional Operations. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Chem. Eng. 673;
Chem. 561; Math. 323. Clark, Pope

General theory of differential and stagewise diffusional and separations
operations; multicomponent distillation extraction, absorption; solution of
complex problems; column design and instrumentation. Offered on demand.

677. Creative Skills in Chemical Engineering. (1:1:0) Barker, Horton

Application of creativity and prior course work to the solution of
relevant open-end problems.

681. Kinetics and Catalysis. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng. 478. Horton, Pope
Application of fundamental theories of chemical kinetics and transport
phenomena to the design of chemical reactors.

683. Advanced Plant Design and Economics. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chem. Eng.
464. Glassett, Pope

Comprehensive design of chemical plants, including feasibility and mar-
ket surveys, economic evaluations, raw materials, plant layout, process
design, instrumentation, materials of construction. Offered on demand.

684. Advanced Process Dynamics and Control. (2:2:0) Barker

Dynamics of chemical processes; the measurement of process variables;
the control of processes using feedback control, computer control, optimi-
zation, and automation techniques. Offered on demand.

688R. Special Problems. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

Investigation of problems of special interest. Offered on demand.

691R. Seminar for Master's Students. (1:1:0 ea.)

Technical presentations by graduate students, faculty members, and in-
vited guests.

697R. Research for Master's Students. (2-6:0:0 ea.)

699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)

DChemistry 769. Selected Topics in Physical Chemistry. (1-3:1-3:0)

788R. Selected Topics in Chemical Engineering. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)
Offered on demand.

791R. Seminar for Doctoral Students. (1:1:0 ea.)

797R. Research for Doctoral Students. (Arr. ea.)

799. Dissertation for Doctoral Students. (Arr.)



CHEMISTRY 179



Chemistry



Professor Emeritus: Peterson.

Distinguished Professor: Hall.

Professors: Anderson (Graduate Coordinator, 124 ESC), Blackham, Broadbent,
Bryner (emeritus), Butler, Castle, Goates, Gubler, (Biochemistry Coordina-
tor, 659 WIDB), Hawkins (Chairman, 225 ESC), Izatt, Nelson, Ott, Snow,
Swensen, Vernon, Wilson.

Associate Professors: Bills, Bradshaw, Cluff, Mangum, Pack, Paul, Smith, Thome,
White, Wing (emeritus).

Assistant Professors: Dalley, Mangelson, Woolley.



Graduates in chemistry obtain positions in virtually every industry. Graduates
with imagination and intellectual curiosity are in special demand to fill research
positions. The curriculum in chemistry is rigorous but intellectually rewarding.

A student who wishes to graduate with a major in chemistry certified by
the American Chemical Society must successfully complete the following courses:
Chem. Ill, 112, 113, 114, 351, 352, 354, 355, 461, 462, 464, 491, 514, 521, 594R
(1 hour), 504 or 551, plus additional credit chosen from the 500-series courses
offered by the department to make a total of 43 hours of credit in chemistry.
Chem. 105, 106, and 223 may be substituted for Chem. Ill, 112, 113, and 114.
Required supporting courses include Math. 112, 113, and 214 (or 141, 142, and
243); Physics 121, 122, 214, and 221 (or 211, 213, and 214); also one year of
college credit (or its equivalent) in German or Russian. Additional courses in
chemistry, physics, mathematics, or biology are desirable, particularly for the
student considering graduate work.

A student may choose to graduate with a major which is not certified by
the American Chemical Society. By successfully completing Chem. Ill, 112, 113,
114 (or 105, 106, and 223), 351, 352, 353 (2 hours), 461, 462, 464, 491, 594R,
and either 514, 521, or 581, a student may obtain a major which meets the
minimum University requirements. The attention of the student is directed to
the mathematics and physics prerequisites for certain of these chemistry courses.
A chemistry teaching major is offered within the department, and interested
students should see the Education section of this catalog for specific require-
ments for teacher certification.

No more than three hours of D credit in chemistry may be counted toward
the requirements of either of the majors in chemistry. The final 10 hours of
chemistry credit required for the B.S. degree must be taken at BYU.

A minor in chemistry consists of Chem. Ill, 112, 113, 114, (or 105, 106,
223), plus any one of the following sequences: (jhem. 351, 352, 353 (2 hours);
461, 462, 464; 151, 384. No more than five hours of D credit in chemistry
will be counted in meeting this minor requirement.

For details concerning the program for graduate study leading to the M.S.
and Ph.D. degrees in chemistry, students should consult the Graduate School
Catalog.



180 CHEMISTRY



Sample Curriculum

First Year F W Sp

Chem. Ill, 112* 3 3

Chem. 113, 114* 2 2

Chem. 351 3

Math. 112 (or 111), 113

(or 112)** 4-5 4

Physics 121, 122*** 3 3

Engl. Ill 3

Health 130 2

Hist. 170 3

Relig. 121, 122 2 2

ir.ij 2 2

Dev. Assy i h

Total hours 15-16 18 8

Second Year F W Sp

Chem. 352 3

Chem. 354, 355 2 2

Chem. 461, 462 3 3

Chem. 464 2

Math. 214 (or 113)**;

321 (recommended)

or 214 3-4 3



Physics 221*** 3

Physics 214 1

Engl. 316 3

Religion 2 2 2

P.E i h

Gen. ed. and electives 2 2

Dev. Assy i i

Total hours 17-18 16 7

Third Year F W Sp

Chem. 594R i I

Chem. 521, 514 2 3

Chem. 504 or 551t 2-3

Chem. 491 1

Other Chemistry 2-3 5

Religion 2 2 Ot

Gen. ed. and electives .-.- 7 4 8

Dev. Assy i I



Total hours



16-18 16 8



*Chem. 105, 106, and 223 may be substituted for Chem. Ill, 112, 113, 114.
** Students with inadequate high school preparation in mathematics will take
Math. Ill in the Fall Semester. Students with superior preparation should
take Math. 141.
***Physics 211, 213, and 214 may be substituted for 121, 122, 214, and 221.
tChem. 551 is recommended for those students whose interests are primarily
in organic or biochemistry; Chem. 504 is for those whose primary interest
is in analytical, inorganic, or physical chemistry,
tt Substitution of devotional assembly credit for 2 hours of religion.

The student must take 8 credit hours in addition to the above courses in order
to meet the University's minimum total-hour requirement for graduation.



Courses

100. Elementary College Chemistry. (3:3:0) (G-PS)

An introduction to the structure of matter and the chemical consequences
of that structure. For nonscience majors.



102.



103.



Introductory Chemistry. (5:5:0) (G-PS)

General principles of inorganic and organic chemistry for students out-
side the physical sciences whose disciplines require a supporting background
in chemistry.



Introductory Chemistry Laboratory. (1:0:3) (G-PS) Prerequisite: Chem.
102 or its equivalent, or concurrent registration in Chem. 102.

105, 106. General College Chemistry. (4:4:0, 4:2:6) (G-PS m) Prerequisite:
completion of or concurrent registration in Math. 105 or 111 or equivalent.
Recommended: high school chemistry or physics.

The principles of chemistry for students of the physical and biological
sciences, engineering, and the preprofessional medical programs.

Ill, 112. Principles of Chemistry. (3:4:0 ea.) F.W. (G-PS m) Prerequisites:

completion of or concurrent registration in Math. 106 or 111; completion of
one year of high school chemistry. Recommended: one year high school
physics. Registration in Chem. 112 and 113 must be concurrent.



CHEMISTRY 181



113, 114. Introductory Analytical Chemistry. (2:2:4 ea.) F.W.Sp. (G-PS m) Pre-
requisites: for Chem. 113, concurrent registration in Chem. 112; for 114,
completion of Chem. 112 and 113.

151. Introductory Organic Chemistry. (5:4:3) (G-PS m) Prerequisite: Chem.
105.

General principles of organic chemistry for students outside the physical
sciences whose disciplines require supporting background in chemistry.

223. Quantitative and Qualitative Analysis. (5:3:6) (m) Prerequisite: Chem. 106
or consent of instructor.

A course emphasizing the principles of chemical equilibrium, quantitative
chemical measurements, and qualitative detection of selected chemical ele-
ments.

304. Methods of Glass Manipulation. (1:0:3) Prerequisite: consent of instructor.

351, 352. Organic Chemistry. (3:3:0 ea.) (m) Prerequisite: Chem. 106 or 113.

353. Organic Chemistry Laboratory. (1-2:0:3-6) Prerequisite: Chem. 351. For
nonchemistry majors.

354, 355. Organic Chemistry Laboratory. (2:0:6 ea.) Prerequisites: Chem. 351

and 352 respectively.

384. Introductory Physiological Chemistry. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Chem. 102
or 151.

385. Physiological Chemistry Laboratory. (2:0:6) Prerequisites: Chem. 103 or
151 and prior or concurrent registration in Chem. 384.

461, 462. Physical Chemistry. (3:3:0 ea.) (m) Prerequisites: Chem. 112 or
223; Physics 213 or 221; Math. 113 and concurrent registration in or com-
pletion of Math. 214.

464. Physical Chemistry Laboratory. (2:0:6) (m) Prerequisite: completion of
or concurrent registration in Chem. 462.

491. Chemical Literature. (1:1:0)

504. Instrumental Analysis. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: completion of or concurrent
registration in Chem. 464.

514. Inorganic Chemistry. (3:3:0)

518. Inorganic Syntheses. (2:0:6)

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

521. Analytical Chemistry. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chem. 464.

522. Chemical Instrumentation. (2:0:6)

524. Quantitative Microanalysis. (2:1:3)

Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

551. Systematic Identification of Organic Compounds. (3-4:2:3-6)

552. Advanced Organic Chemistry. (3:3:0)

561. Chemical Thermodynamics. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Chem. 462.

562. Advanced Chemical Thermodynamics. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chem. 561.

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

563. Reaction Kinetics. (2:2:0)

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

564. Nuclear and Radiochemistry. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chem. 462.

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.



182 CHEMISTRY



565, 566. Modern Physical Chemistry. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Chem. 462.

581. Biochemistry. (4:4:0) Prerequisite: Chem. 352.

584. Biochemistry Laboratory. (2:0:6) Prerequisite: completion of or concurrent
registration in Chem. 581.

594R. General Seminar. (J:1:0 ea.) Required of all senior and graduate students
in chemistry every semester in residence.

598. Special Problems. (Arr.) Registration by permission.

600. Directed Teaching in Chemistry. (1:1:0)

601. Geometry of Atoms and Molecules. (3:3:0)
Offered Fall 1973 and every third semester.

611. Chemistry of Main Group Elements. (3:3:0)

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

612. Chemistry of Transitional Elements. (3:3:0) W.

Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

658. Organic Synthesis. (3:1:6)

Offered Fall 1973 and every third semester.

681. Biochemistry of Lipids. (2:2:0)

682. Biochemistry of Nucleic Acids. (3:3:0)

683. Biochemistry of Carbohydrates. (2:2:0)

684. Biochemistry of Proteins. (3:3:0)
697R. Master's Candidate Research. (Arr.)
699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)

719. Selected Topics in Inorganic Chemistry. (1-3:1-3:0)

729. Selected Topics in Analytical Chemistry. (1-3:1-3:0)

751. Mechanisms of Organic Reactions. (3:3:0)

Offered Fall 1972 and every third semester.

757. Chemistry of Natural Products. (3:3:0)

Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

758. Heterocyclic Compounds. (3:3:0)

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

759. Selected Topics in Organic Chemistry. (1-3:1-3:0)

761. Statistical Mechanics. (3:3:0)

Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.

765. Quantum Chemistry. (3:3:0)

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

766. Quantum Chemistry. (2:2:0)

Offered 1973-74 and alternate years.

769. Selected Topics in Physical Chemistry. (1-3:1-3:0)

782. Mammalian Biochemistry. (3:3:0)
Offered 1973 and alternate years.

789. Selected Topics in Biochemistry. (1-3:1-3:0)

797R. Doctoral Candidate Research. (Arr.)

799. Dissertation for the Ph.D. Degree. (Arr.)



CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY RELATIONSfflPS 183



Child Dexebpmen



and




amivkeiaTionsniDS



Professors: Cannon, Knowles, Moss (Chairman and Graduate Coordinator, 1239

SFLC), Porter, Rollins.
Associate Professors: Allred, Burr, Cahoon, Mead, Price, Vance.
Assistant Professors: Barlow, Cutler, Duerden, Hoopes, Jones, Larsen, Scoresby,

Taylor.
Instructors: Tyndall, Zollinger.

The Department of Child Development and Family Relationships emphasizes two
areas of knowledge at the undergraduate level: child development and family re-
lationships. At the graduate level both areas are offered as well as a pro-
gram in marriage and fEtmily counseling.

In the child development area, the basic developmental and behavioral char-
acteristics of the child are studied from conception to adulthood. In the family
relationships area, students gain knowledge and insight concerning dating, court-
ship, marriage, and family behavior throughout the family life cycle. Courses
are also selected from other departments in order to enrich and broaden the
student's understanding of human development.

Vocational Goals

The early childhood education program prepares graduates to teach in the nursery
school through sixth-grade levels. Further job opportunities are available in day-
care centers and governmental Head Start programs.

The child development option provides opportunities for students to teach in
nursery schools or to work in day-care centers, governmental Head Start pro-
grams, and community social services. In addition, the student may, through
proper selection of courses, prepare himself for graduate work in child devel-
opment.

The family relationships option, depending upon the selection of courses, can
provide the student with a foundation for graduate studies leading to pro-
fessional opportunities in teaching, research, community education programs,
counseHng, or extension services. The graduate program in marriage and family
counseUng links with the family relationships program to provide students with
both subject-matter background and professional counseling skills. The student
who completes a bachelor's degree may find vocational opportunities in com-
munity social services; government, community, and private youth programs;
and in vocations where a knowledge of human relationships is required.

Preparation for Family Living

The student of child development and family relationships from conception
through old age has the opportunity of gaining insight, understanding, and the
skills necessary for competence in marriage and family relationships. Students
who are not majors often elect to take CDFR courses to help them in personal
preparation for family hving, while majors may combine the personal and the
professional aspects of such training.



184 CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY RELATIONSHIPS



Child Development Laboratories

BYU's child development laboratories are among the most modern in the nation.
Through these University laboratories and the facilities of the community, op-
portunities are provided for observation of and experience with the various as-
pects of human development from infancy through old age.

Requirements for a Major in CDFR

The department provides three options for undergraduate majors:

1. Early childhood education

2. Child development

3. Family relationships

The early childhood education major is a cooperative program with the De-
partment of Elementary Education for certification for the preschool through
sixth-grade levels. It requires the general education, arts and science major, and
elementary education major as specified in certification requirements, but pro-
vides a CDFR major in lieu of an academic major. For this major, CDFR 211,
321, 362, 410, and 2 to 3 hours from CDFR 305, 310, 312, 445, 492, and 570 are
required, along with either CDFR 323 and 422 or Ed. 533 and 578. Program
guides are available in the CDFR office, the College of Family Living Advising
Center, the TCO Advising Center, and the College of Education office.

The child development option requires the following sequence of courses: CDFH
210, 323, 422, 410, and 492. To graduate, the student must have a minimum of
25 hours in the department, allowing at least 10 hours for electives. The following
courses are suggested electives for this option: CDFR 305, 310, 312, 360, 361,
445, 570.

The family relationships option requires the following sequence of courses:
CDFR 360, 361, 460, 492, and FEHM 351. Since a minimum of 25 hours are re-
quired for graduation, the student should elect at least 11 additional hours in
CDFR courses. Suggested electives for this option are CDFR 210, 261, 440, 445,
461, and 570. Recreation Ed. 371 may also be used as an elective to fulfill this
option.

Undergraduate students with any thought of doing graduate work in the de-
partment should examine the graduate requirements. This may be of help in
determining which elective courses should be taken.

Requirements for a Minor in CDFR

For a minor in the department, CDFR 210, 361; one course from CDFR 410, 445,
or 460; and CDFR electives to total 14 hours are required. Students in elemen-
tary education seeking a CDFR academic minor or an early childhood minor
will find such requirements clearly delineated in the Education section. Students
in social work are required to take CDFR 210, 361, 445, and 5 elective hours
from CDFR 310, 312, 360, 410, 440, 460, or 575.

Graduate Program

Training leading to the Master of Science degree is offered in two sjiecialized
fields: (1) child development, with a possible additional emphasis in early child-
hood education; and (2) family relationships, with a possible additional emphasis
in family life education and in marriage and family counseling. The Ph.D. degree
is offered in three specialized fields: (1) child development, (2) family relation-
ships, and (3) marriage and family counseling. For information concerning these
programs, contact the graduate program coordinator. Department of Child De-
velopment and Family Relationships, 1239 SFLC.

Courses

130. Human Social Behavior. (1:0:2) Prerequisite: freshman standing.

Cannon, Duerden, and Counseling Service
Emphasis is placed on experiential learning in developing an improved
ability to develop close relationships and a more favorable self concept.



CHILD DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY RELATIONSfflPS 185



210. Child Development. (3:3:1) (G-SS m)

Consideration of the growth and development of the child and his relation-
ships with his family, peers, and teachers from infancy through adolescence.
One hour observation per week as part of preparation.

211. Growth and Development of the Pre-School-Age Child. (3:3:1) (m)

Growth and development of the young child and his relationships with
his family and peers from conception to school age.

261. The Latter-day Saint Family. (2:2:0) (m)

Place of the family in LD8 doctrine and philosophy, together with applica-
tion of basic religious principles to marriage and family relationships. A
comparison of LDS and non-LDS families in time and space.

305. Development in Infancy. (3:2:2) (m) Prerequisite: CDFR 210. Larsen

Physical, cognitive, and social developmental characteristics during the

first 18 months, with implications for guidance and care in the family unit.

310. Child Development in Subcultures. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisite: CDFR 210.

Moss, Price
Intellectual, social, emotional, and physical development of children, as
affected by subcultural phenomena.

312. Principles of Child Guidance. (2:2:0) Home Study also, (m) Prerequisite:
CDFR 210. Larsen, Mead

Application of knowledge and understanding of child behavior and psycho-
dynamics of family interaction to the guidance of children. Behavior and
guidance principles are studied directly in the human development labora-
tories. Helpful to parents and prospective parents.

321. Nursery School and Kindergarten Experience. (4:0:8) Prerequisites: CDFR
210. Application required one semester in advance. Larsen

Students will spend four weeks assisting in nursery school and four
weeks assisting in kindergarten. Block plan class.

322. Creative Experiences with Children. (3:2:6) (m) Prerequisites: CDFR 210.
Application required one semester in advance. Barlow

Designed to promote increased self-understanding, to develop skills in
working with children, and to furnish experience in the use of creative play
materials through participation in the child development laboratories.

323. Organization and Planning for Preschool Programs. (3:3:0) (m) Prereq-
uisites: CDFR 210. Application required one semester in advance.

Consideration of factors involved in the development of preschool pro-
grams. Study of essential procedures in preschool planning, including hous-
ing, curriculum, equipment, guidance, health protection, and food service.
Field trip.

360. Achieving Success in Marriage. (3:3:0) (G-SS m)

Consideration of maturity, love, compatibility, conflict, specific areas of
adjustment in marriage, parent-child relationships, and effective manage-
ment of family resources.

361. Family Relationships. (3:3:0) (G-SS m)

Consideration of the interaction and interpersonal relations through the
various stages of the family life cycle and the influence of the family on its
members in the development of values, goals, attitudes, and patterns of
behavior.

362. The ChUd in the Family. (3:3:0) (m)

Family influence upon values, goals, attitudes, and role behavior of
children and implications for the child's operation in educational systems.

410. Advanced Child Development. (3:2:2) (m) Prerequisites: CDFR 210 361;

Psych. Ill or Sociol. 111. Knowles, Rollins, Vance

Physiological, intellectual, social, and emotional development of the pre-