In migrating servers, many links have been broken and need mending.
Since I work only sporadically on this site, being retired, please e-mail me if
a site needs work, otherwise, I'll slowly work through them from the top.
For technical e-mail, including sending equations and formulii, please
see How To EMail,
although as time has progressed, this has become eaven easier than when I first wrote this material.
For advanced reading in Quantum Chemistry, please see
The following materials are available:
Review of Elementary Mathematics/Chemistry/Physics
Practice Exam Questions, First Semester (Chemistry 263)
I would like to thank the students in Chemistry 263-4 who
materially aided in the debugging of most of these questions,
and without whose patience and understanding this project could
not have been brought to its current state.
Specifically, the surviving students:
worked very hard checking these questions.
Since they have been edited since being checked, the responsibilty
for subsequent induced errors surely remains with me.
cwd, May 2,1996
Practice Exam Questions, Second Semester (Chemistry 264)
If you are interested in how these questions were created, i.e., Perl, CGI, HTML,
Latex2HTML, Java, etc., etc., etc., then you may wish to look at a
a book which explains at various levels
how these questions can be implemented.
Since this book is constantly changing, please forgive its
rather informal style.
To read a manuscript concerning molecular vibrations in water using
Maple as the language of choice to better understand normal modes, IR
absorption, etc., please check out (using IE, not NetScape, etc.)
this manuscript. Thanks
h = 6.62606891x10-34 Joule-sec
E. R. Williams, R. L Steiner, D. B. Newell and P. T. Olsen,
Phys. Rev. Lett. 81, 2404 (1998)
Ein kluger Mensch lernt von seinen Fehlern, ein kluegerer Mench von den Fehlern von Anderen!
Frank W. David, b:June 4, 1904 d:June 10, 1960
If you need access to WWW scientific materials which are not included
herein, perhaps the following link will help:
This material was created by Carl W. David when he was an active faculty
member at the University of Connecticut. It is not being maintained, but serves as an indication of how computer assisted testing can work successfully.
index.html, July 1, 2010