I'm looking for reccomendations for affordable and versatile web cams that would capture verything from written text on a whiteboard to color and phase changes in an Ehrlenmeyer flask. Suggestions for products that have worked for you would be very much appreciated as I gear up fast for an entire online Inorganic Chemistry experience. Thanks!
I am trying to find some unprocessed NMR data that can be used by students in TopSpin since it is free and students could access it remotely. If anybody has any FIDs for the following and would be willing to share, I would greatly appreciate it:
With everyone going to forced online teaching -
Does anyone know of a good free source for *interactive* virtual labs for intro organic chemistry? Such as soap synthesis? Phenacetine synthesis?
Also - good video for those labs would be very helpful....
Does Anyone have experience with Labster?
Thank you so much.
My university (University of Portland) is going to online teaching, likely for the remainder of the semester (though they haven't said that). I am wondering if any of you have good resources for an online or virtual coordination chemistry lab. I have seen a lot of great worksheets and activities that would work well for lecture, but I am hoping to find something for students that would be more like a lab. Perhaps a simulation that involves changing ligands and seeing how that affects UV-vis spectra? I appreciate any suggestions, resources, etc!
SUNY will be converted to online eductation due to CONVID-19. Any one here have experience teaching inorganic chemistry online? Any resouces and tools you can share will be highly appreaciated.
Greetings VIPEr Colleagues,
I am interested in what Open Educational Resources are available for teaching undergraduate general chemistry courses. It seems like the concensus from a few years ago was that OpenStax + Sapling online homework was the only viable options for large classes.
What new textbook and/or homework resources am I missing?
Has anyone used Canvas successfully for online homework?
What do you teach about the f-block?
So, I am a few chapters into "Talent is Overrated" focused on the concept of deliberate practice and I am starting to panic. The idea of deliberate practice as I understand it is that no one gets great at a skill without long periods of practice that are designed by an expert to focus on the aspects of the skills the learner specifically needs to work on. I am uncertain that the exam feedback I give, pointing out which problems are incorrect and providing detailed solutions, does not allow students to know exactly how to practice to improve.