NAME OF THE COURSE 
Analytical Chemistry II 
Code 

Course teacher 
Asst Prof Lea Kukoč Modun 
Credits (ECTS) 
4.0 

Associate teachers 
Maja Biočić 
Type of instruction (number of hours) 


Status of the course 
Mandatory 
Percentage of application of elearning 
0 % 

COURSE DESCRIPTION 
Course objectives 

Course enrolment requirements and entry competences required for the course 
The goal of course is to familiarize students with the mechanisms and equilibrium of homogenous and heterogeneous chemical reactions and their applications in analytical methods for determining process. Theoretical basis of kinetic methods of analysis will be explained. 
Learning outcomes expected at the level of the course (4 to 10 learning outcomes) 
1. Calculate and predict the acidbase titration curve. Apply acidbase titration based on theoretical predictions. 2. Explain the method of calculating pM values different parts of the EDTA titration curves, based on the application of knowledge of the equilibrium of complex formation. 3. Construct the redox titration curve and anticipate the possibility of using visual redox indicators based on theoretical predictions. 4. Define and apply the precipitation requirements. 5. Calculate and predict the precipitation titration curve. 6. Compare kinetic methods of analysis and classical analytical methods based on thermodynamic equilibrium, in terms of selectivity and application options. 7. Solve numerically analytical problems. 
Course content broken down in detail by weekly class schedule (syllabus) 
1st week Lectures: Gravimetric analysis. Seminars: Gravimetric analysis (numerical examples). 2nd week Lectures: Precipitation gravimetry, properties of precipitate and precipitation requirements. Seminars: Gravimetric analysis (numerical examples). 3rd week Lectures: Quantitative determination, titrations, standard preparation. Seminars: Quantitative determination, titrations, standard preparation (numerical examples). 4th week Lectures: Precipitation titrations. Seminars: Precipitation titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 5th week Lectures: Precipitation titration, End –point detection. Seminars: Precipitation titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet) 6th week Lectures: Acidbase titrations, titration of the strong acid with strong base and strong base with strong acid. Titration of the weak acid with strong base and weak base with strong acid. Seminars: Acidbase titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet).. 7th week Lectures: Titrations in polyprotic systems. Finding the end point with pH electrode. Seminars: Acidbase titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet).. 8th week Lectures: Finding the end point with visual indicators. Titration in nonaqueous solvents. Seminars: Acidbase titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 9th week Lectures: EDTA titrations. The impact of conditional formation constants on the inflection of the EDTA titration curves. Seminars: EDTA titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 10th week Lectures: Auxilary complexing agents. Metal ion indicators. Seminars: EDTA titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 11th week Lectures: Redox titrations. Redox titration based on the simple stochiometry redox reaction. Seminars: Redox titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 12th week Lectures: Redox titration based on the complex stochiometry redox reaction, the effect of pH value. Seminars: Redox titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 13th week Lectures: Analysis of a mixture. Finding the end point of redox titrations. Seminars: Redox titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 14th week Lectures: Adjustment of analyte oxidation state. Preparation and standardization of titration standards. Seminars: Redox titrations (numerical examples, titration curve construction, using of the Excel spreadsheet). 15th week Lectures: Kinetic method analysis. Seminars: Kinetic method analysis (numerical examples). 
Format of instruction: 

Student responsibilities 
The 70% presence at lectures and seminars 
Screening student work (name the proportion of ECTS credits for eachactivity so that the total number of ECTS credits is equal to the ECTS value of the course): 
Class attendance 
0.0 
Research 
0.0 
Practical training 
0.0 
Experimental work 
0.0 
Report 
0.0 

1.2 
Essay 
0.0 
Seminar essay 
0.0 

2.2 
Tests 
0.0 
Oral exam 
0.6 


Written exam 
0.0 
Project 
0.0 



Grading and evaluating student work in class and at the final exam 
Scoring at the exam consists of two basic parts, test of numerical example (minimum score: 18; maximum score: 30) and test of theoretical part (minimum score: 42; maximum score: 70). Students who had attended lectures and seminar in 70 % can take the exam through partial tests: 2 tests of numerical examples (minimum score: 9; maximum score: 15) and 2 tests of theoretical part (minimum score: 21; maximum score: 35) The rating is formed in accordance with the score ranges: sufficient ( 60  70 points) , good ( 7180 points) , very good ( 8190 points) , excellent ( ≥91points ) 
Required literature (available in the library and via other media) 
Title 
Number of copies in the library 
Availability via other media 
Nj. Radić i L. Kukoč Modun, Uvod u analitičku kemiju, Školska knjiga, Zagreb, 2016. 
4 

D.A. Skoog, D.M. West, F.J. Holler, Osnove analitičke kemije, šesto izdanje (englesko), prvo izdanje (hrvatsko), Školska knjiga, Zagreb, 1999 
18 

M. KaštelanMacan, Kemijska analiza u sustavu kvalitete, Školska knjiga, Zagreb 2003. 
2 


Optional literature (at the time of submission of study programme proposal) 
1. Nj. Radić i L. Kukoč Modun, Uvod u analitičku kemiju I. dio, Redak, Split, 2013. 2. R. Kellner, J. M. Mermet, M. Otto, M. Valcarcel and H. M. Widmer (Urednici), Analytical Chemistry (A Modern Approach to Analytical Science, Second Edition) WileyVCHVerlag Gmbh & Co. KGaA, Weinheim, 2004. 3. D. A. Skoog, D. M. West, F. J. Holler and S. R. Crouch, Fundamentals of Analytical Chemistry, Eighth Edition, Thompson Brooks/Cole, Belmont, USA, 2004. 4. G. D.Christian, Analytical Chemistry, Sixth Edition, John Willey & Sons, INC, 2004. 5. D. Harvey, Modern Analytical Chemistry, McGrawHill Higher Education, New York, London, 2000. 6. F. W. Fifield & D. Kealey, Principles and Practice of Analytical Chemistry, Blackwell Science Ltd, Malden MA, London, 2000. 7. M. KaštelanMacan, Enciklopedijski rječnik analitičkog nazivlja, FKIT, Mentor, Zagreb 2014.

Quality assurance methods that ensure the acquisition of exit competences 
Quality assurance will be performed at three levels: (1) University Level; (2) Faculty Level by Quality Control Committee; (3) Lecturer’s Level. 
Other (as the proposer wishes to add) 
