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Student Solutions Manual: For Chemistry: The Science in Context, Third Editionby Karen Brewer
Synopses & Reviews
Concept Tests, which ask students to stop and check their understanding, have been added to nearly every section in every chapter. Interactive Practice Exercises, new to the third edition, follow each Sample Exercise. This edition continues the approach of framing the discussion of chemical principles within environmental, biological, cosmological, and geological contexts in order to make the science more relevant and memorable for students. The COAST (Collect and Organize, Analyze, Solve, and Think about it) problem-solving method is still used in every Sample Exercise, but the steps have been applied more consistently and more often use estimation and prediction making as part of the problem-solving process.
The third edition of Chemistry: The Science in Contextprovides additional opportunities for students to test their understanding and practice their problem-solving skills.
'\'Designed to help today\\\'s students connect chemistry to their world, see that world from a molecular point of view, and become expert problem solvers.\\n
The Solutions Manual provides students with fully worked solutions to select end-of-chapter Problems using the COAST four-step method (Collect and Organize, Analyze, Solve, and Think about it).
'\'All general chemistry students face similar challenges but they use their textbook to meet those challenges in different ways. Some read chapters from beginning to end, some consult the book as a reference, and some look to the book for problem-solving help. Chemistry: The Science in Context, Third Edition was written and designed to help every kind of student, regardless of how they use the book.\''
About the Author
Thomas R. Gilberthas a BS in chemistry from Clarkson and a PhD in analytical chemistry from MIT. After 10 years with the Research Department of the New England Aquarium in Boston, he joined the faculty of Northeastern University, where he is currently associate professor of chemistry and chemical biology and associate dean of the Graduate School of Education. His research interests are in chemical and science education. He teaches general chemistry and science education courses and conducts professional development workshops for K'"12 teachers. He has won Northeastern's Excellence in Teaching Award and Outstanding Teacher of First-Year Engineering Students Award.Rein V. Kirssreceived both a BS in chemistry and a BA in history as well as an M.A. in chemistry from SUNY Buffalo. He received his PhD in inorganic chemistry from the University of Wisconsin, Madison, where the seeds for this textbook were undoubtedly planted. After 2 years of postdoctoral study at the University of Rochester, he spent a year at Advanced Technology Materials, Inc., before returning to academics at Northeastern University in 1989. He is an associate professor of chemistry with an active research interest in organometallic chemistry.Natalie Fosteris an Associate Professor of Chemistry at Lehigh University in Bethlehem, PA. She received a BS in Chemistry from Muhlenberg College and MS, DA, and PhD degrees from Lehigh University. Her research interests include studying poly(vinyl alcohol) gels by NMR as part of a larger interest in porphyrins and phthalocyanines as candidate contrast enhancement agents for MRI. She teaches the introductory chemistry class every fall to engineering, biology, and other non-chemistry majors. Natalie also regularly teaches a spectral analysis course at the graduate level.Geoffrey Davieshas BSc, PhD, and DSc degrees in chemistry from Birmingham University, England. He joined the faculty at Northeastern University in 1971 after postdoctoral research on the kinetics of very rapid reactions at Brandeis University, Brookhaven National Laboratory, and the University of Kent at Canterbury. He is now a Matthews Distinguished University Professor at Northeastern. His research group has explored experimental and theoretical redox chemistry, alternative fuels, transmetalation reactions, tunable metal-zeolite catalysts and, most recently, the chemistry of humic substances, the essential brown animal and plant metabolites in sediments, soils, and water. He edits a column on experiential and study-abroad education in the Journal of Chemical Educationand a book series on humic substances. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry and was awarded Northeastern's Excellence in Teaching Award in 1981, 1993, and 1999 and its first Lifetime Achievement in Teaching Award in 2004.
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