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Exam Krackers Audio Osmosis Track List with Errata

Discussion in 'MCAT Discussions' started by Don Draper, Jun 24, 2010.

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  1. Found this online, thought it would be useful for some of you. Reformatted it a bit. Hope this helps.

    MCAT Audio Osmosis

    Track List with Errata
    CD 1
    Category 1: Intro
    02-How to
    04-The MCAT
    Category 2: Physics
    05- Five Step System
    06- Vectors and Scalars
    07- Component Vectors, Trigonometry, & Triangles
    08- Translational Motion Conceptually
    09- Translational Motion Application
    10- Vertical Projectile Motion
    11- Distance Traveled
    12- Translational Motion Formulas
    13- Example in Projectile Motion
    14- Air Resistance
    15- Mass & Weight
    16- Rotational Inertia
    17- Summary of Mass & Weight
    18- Center of Mass
    19- The Four Forces of Nature
    20- Types of Contact Forces
    21- Newton's Laws of Motion
    22- Newton's First Law
    23- Newton's Second Law
    24- Newton's Third Law
    25- Explanation of Horse & Cart
    26- Newton's Law of Gravity
    27- Why Objects Appear to Float in Orbit
    28- Centripetal Acceleration
    29- Radius of Curvature
    30- Centripetal Force
    31- Inclined Planes
    32- Friction
    33- Static & Kinetic Friction
    34- Formulas for Friction
    35- When Does Friction Oppose Motion
    36- Tension
    37- Hooke's Law

    CD 2

    Disc 2-01- Equilibrium
    Disc 2-02- Equilibrium Example
    Disc 2-03- Non-Equilibrium
    Disc 2-04- Non-Equilibrium Example
    Disc 2-05- Torque
    Disc 2-06- Example of Torque
    Disc 2-07- Energy
    Disc 2-08- Types of Energy
    Disc 2-09- Gravitational Potential Energy
    Disc 2-10- Elastic Potential Energy
    Disc 2-11- Systems
    Disc 2-12- The First Law of Thermodynamics
    Disc 2-13- Work vs. Heat
    Disc 2-14- Work
    Disc 2-15- Another Formula for Work
    Disc 2-16- Conservative Forces
    Disc 2-17- Work & Conservative Forces
    Disc 2-18- Friction & Work
    Disc 2-19- Power
    Disc 2-20- Momentum vs. Inertia
    Disc 2-21- Momentum Defined
    Disc 2-22- Elastic vs. Inelastic Collisions
    Disc 2-23- Collision Example
    Disc 2-24- Solving Collision Problems
    Disc 2-25- Reverse Collisions
    Disc 2-26- Impulse
    Disc 2-27- The Reason for Machines
    Disc 2-28- How Machines Work
    Disc 2-29- Ramps
    Disc 2-30- Levers
    Disc 2-31- Pulleys
    Disc 2-32- HalfLife
    Disc 2-33- Alpha Particles
    Disc 2-34- Beta Decay
    Disc 2-35- Positron Emission
    Disc 2-36- Electron Capture
    Disc 2-37- Gamma Rays & Annihilation
    Disc 2-38- EMC2
    Disc 2-39- Fission & Fusion

    CD 3
    Disc 3-01- The Nature of Fluids
    Disc 3-02- Intensive & Extensive Properties
    Disc 3-03- Density & Specific Gravity
    Disc 3-04- The Concept of Pressure
    Disc 3-05- Units of Pressure
    Disc 3-06- Fluids at Rest
    Disc 3-07- Gauge Pressure
    Disc 3-08- Pascal's Principle
    Disc 3-09- A Hydraulic Lift
    Disc 3-10- Archimedes Principle

    Disc 3-11- The Buoyant Force
    Disc 3-12- Fluids in Motion
    Disc 3-13- Ideal Fluids
    Disc 3-14- The Continuity Equation
    Disc 3-15- Bernoulli's Equation
    Disc 3-16- Non-Ideal Fluids
    Disc 3-17- Surface Tension

    CD #3 Track 17: The terms 'cohesive' and 'adhesive' are reversed when Jordan says:

    "The cohesive forces of water to glass are greater than the adhesive forces of water to water. The
    cohesive forces can cause a water column to climb the glass of a thin test tube. This is called
    capillary action. If the adhesive forces are stronger than the cohesive forces, like mercury in a
    glass test tube, the miniscus is convexed and will be pulled downward in a thin test tube."

    He should have said:

    "The adhesive forces of water to glass are greater than the cohesive forces of water to water. The
    adhesive forces can cause a water column to climb the glass of a thin test tube. This is called
    capillary action. If the cohesive forces are stronger than the adhesive forces, like mercury in a
    glass test tube, the miniscus is convexed and will be pulled downward in a thin test tube."

    All other references to cohesive and adhesive are correct.

    Cohesive forces are the forces between molecules within the fluid, such as water-to-water forces.
    Adhesive forces are the forces between the molecules of the fluid and the container, such as

    Disc 3-18- Stress & Strain

    Disc 3-19- Modulus of Elasticity
    Disc 3-20- Thermal Expansion
    Disc 3-21- Wave Characteristics
    Disc 3-22- Velocity of a Wave
    Disc 3-23- Surface Waves
    Disc 3-24- Intensity
    Disc 3-25- Wave Phase
    Disc 3-26- Beat Frequency
    Disc 3-27- Standing Wave
    Disc 3-28- Simple Harmonic Motion

    CD 4
    Physics Lecture 7: Electricity and Magnetism
    Track 1: Electric Charge
    Track 2: Electrostatic Force
    Track 3: Derivations from Newtonâs and Coulombâs Law
    Track 4: Fields and Lines of Force
    CD #4 Track 2: Coulomb's law constant is 8.9x10 to the positive 9 not negative 9.

    Track 5: An Electric Dipole
    Track 6: Resistivity
    Track 7: Movement of Charge
    Track 8: Circuits
    Track 9: Capacitors
    Track 10: Energy of a Capacitor
    Track 11: Circuit Elements

    Track 12: Solving Circuits

    Track 13: Power
    Track 14: AC Current
    Track 15: Magnetism

    Physics Lecture 8: Light and Optics

    Track 16: Electromagnetic Waves
    Track 17: Light
    Track 18: Geometric Optics

    CD #4 Track 18: When discussing the critical angle Jordan says "If the light is

    moving from a lower index of refraction to a higher index of refraction..."
    Total internal reflection occurs when light tries to move from a medium with a HIGH index of refraction to a medium with a LOW index of refraction and the angle of incidence is so great that all the light is reflected back into the high indexed medium.
    In the same discussion, Jon says "The larger index of refraction must be on the top of the ratio." when solving for the critical angle with Snell's law. The opposite is true. The larger index of refraction must be on the bottom of the ratio, so that the ratio is a fraction less than one.

    Track 19: Chromatic Dispersion Track 20: Diffraction
    Track 21: Images
    Track 22: Types of Lenses and Mirrors
    Track 23: Radius of Curvature
    Track 24: Focal Points
    Track 25: Power
    Track 26: Ray Diagrams
    Track 27: Magnification
    Track 28: The Thin Lens Equation
    Track 29: A System for Optics
    Track 30: Double Lens Systems

    CD 5
    Verbal Reasoning
    Track 1: Why Verbal Reasoning is on the MCAT
    Track 2: What Kind Improvement Can I Expect
    Track 3: The Structure of the Verbal Reasoning Section
    Track 4: Verbal Strategy Part 1: Energy
    Track 5: Verbal Strategy Part 2: Focus
    Track 6: Verbal Strategy Part 3: Confidence
    Track 7: Verbal Strategy Part 4: Timing
    CD #5 Track #7: Stand alone timers are no longer allowed on the MCAT. You are
    limited to a watch.
    Track 8: Verbal Tactics Part 1: The Five Second Break
    Track 9: Verbal Tactics Part 2: Read Every Word
    Track 10: Verbal Tactics Part 3: The Main Idea
    Track 11: Verbal Tactics Part 4: The Four Tools to Find the Answer

    Track 12: Tool 1: Going Back to the Passage
    Track 13: Tool 2: The Main Idea
    Track 14: Tools 3 & 4: The Question Stems and Answer Choices

    Chemistry Lecture 1: Atoms, Molecules, and Quantum Mechanics

    Track 15: Atomic Structure
    Track 16: Elements and Isotopes
    Track 17: Avogadroâs Number and the AMU
    Track 18: The Periodic Table
    Track 19: The Periodic Trends
    Track 20: Ionization Energy
    Track 21: Electronegativity and Electron Affinity
    Track 22: Bonds
    Track 23: Empirical and Molecular Formulas
    Track 24: Reactions
    Track 25: The Structure of Solids
    Track 26: Quantum Mechanics
    Track 27: Quantum Numbers
    Track 28: The First Quantum Number
    Track 29: The Second Quantum Number
    Track 30: The Third Quantum Number
    Track 31: The Fourth Quantum Number
    Track 32: The Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle
    Track 33: The Aufbau principle
    Track 34: Degenerate Orbitals
    Track 35: Hundâs Rule
    Track 36: Planckâs Quantum Theory
    Track 37: The Photoelectric Effect
    Track 38: Electron Configurations

    Chemistry Lecture 2: Gases, Kinetics, and Chemical Equilibrium

    Track 39: Ideal Gas and Kinetic Molecular Theory
    Track 40: No Volume
    Track 41: No Attractive Forces
    Track 42: Elastic Collisions
    Track 43: Temperature and Kinetic Energy
    Track 44: The Ideal Gas Law
    Track 45: Standard Molecular Volume
    Track 46: Daltonâs Law
    Track 47: Temperature and Molecular Kinetic Energy
    Track 48: Effusion and Diffusion
    Track 49: Real Gas Behavior
    Track 50: Reaction Kinetics
    Track 51: The Collision Model

    CD 6
    Chemistry Lecture 2 continued•
    Track 1: The Arrhenius Equation
    Track 2: The Rate Law

    Track 3: Exponents in the Rate Law

    Track 4: Catalysts
    Track 5: Chemical Equilibrium

    CD #6 Track 5: Jon says "The equilibrium expression changes with temperature,

    but is not affected by a catalyst or by concentrations." He should have said "The
    equilibrium CONSTANT changes with temperature, but the EQUILIBRIUM
    EXPRESSION does not. Neither the equilibrium expression nor the equilibrium
    constant is affected by a catalyst or by concentrations. "

    Track 6: LeChatelierâs Principle

    Track 7: The Reaction Quotient
    Chemistry Lecture 3: Thermodynamics
    Track 8: What is Thermodynamics
    Track 9: Isolated Systems
    Track 10: Closed Systems
    Track 11: Open Systems
    Track 12: The First Law of Thermodynamics
    Track 13: Conduction
    Track 14: Convection
    Track 15: Radiation

    CD #6 track #15: Jordan says that the net heat transfer rate is proportional to...

    ...the temperature difference between the body and the environment raised to the fourth power. net heat transfer = sigma*epsilon*A*(T^4 - Te^4).
    The net heat transfer is actually proportional to T^4 - Te^4) NOT (T-Te)^4
    At low temperture differences, Newton's law of cooling says that the rate of cooling of a body is approximately proportional to the temperature difference
    between the body and the environment.
    Track 16: Work
    Track 17: The Second Law of Thermodynamics
    Track 18: State Functions
    Track 19: Internal Energy
    Track 20: Temperature
    Track 21: The Third Law of Thermodynamics
    Track 22: Enthalpy
    Track 23: Standard State and Heat of Formation
    Track 24: Heat of Reaction
    Track 25: Endothermicity and Exothermicity
    Track 26: Energy Diagrams
    Track 27: Entropy
    Track 28: Equations for Entropy
    Track 29: Gibbs Energy
    Track 30: Gibbs Energy Formula

    Chemistry Lecture 4: Solutions

    Track 31: What is a Solution
    Track 32: Types of Solutions
    Track 33: Colloids
    Track 34: Solvation Track 35: Ions
    Track 36: Units of Concentration
    Track 37: Solution Formation
    Track 38: Vapor Pressure
    Track 39: Raoultâs Law
    Track 40: Deviations to Raoultâs Law
    Track 41: Solubility
    Track 42: The Solubility Product
    Track 43: Spectator Ions and the Common Ion Effect
    Track 44: Solubilities
    Track 45: Solubility Factors

    Chemistry Lecture 5: Heat Capacity, Phase Change, and Colligative Properties

    Track 46: Phases
    Track 47: Heat Capacity
    Track 48: Specific Heat
    Track 49: Calorimeter

    CD 7
    Chemistry Lecture 5 continued•
    Track 1: Heat Curves
    Track 2: Thermodynamics of Phase Change
    CD #7 Track 2: While discussing melting Jon says "It is interesting to relate
    thermodynamics to the heat curve... ...But the enthalpy change is NEGATIVE"
    Jon should have said "It is interesting to relate thermodynamics to the heat
    curve... ...But the enthalpy change is POSITIVE" Both enthalpy change and
    entropy change are positive during melting. Everything else in the track still
    applies. If both entropy and enthalpy change are positive, delta G depends upon

    Track 3: Phase Diagrams

    Track 4: Colligative Properties
    Track 5: Boiling Point Elevation
    Track 6: Freezing Point Depression
    Track 7: Osmotic Pressure

    Chemistry Lecture 6: Acids and Bases

    Track 8: Definitions
    CD #7 Track #8: Jordan says "Lewis acids: donate; bases: accept." This is
    backwards. Lewis acids accept a pair of electrons and Lewis bases donate a pair
    of electrons.

    Track 9: The Hydronium Ion

    Track 10: Acid Strength and pH

    CD #7 track #10: Jordan says that the pH of a solution with a hydrogen ion concentration of 3.6x10^-4 is 4.5. It is 3.5.
    Track 11: The Log Function
    CD #7 Track #11: Jordan says "The log of A times B equals the log A times the log of B." He should say "The log of A times B equals the log of A plus the log of B."
    Track 12: Acid and Base Reactions
    Track 13: Structural Characteristics of an Acid
    Track 14: Acid/Base Equilibrium
    Track 15: The Acid Dissociation Constant
    Track 16: The pH of a Strong Acid
    Track 17: The pH of a Weak Acid
    Track 18: Titrations
    Track 19: Buffered Solutions
    Track 20: The Henderson-Hasselbalch Equation
    Track 21: Indicators
    Track 22: Titrations of Polyprotic Acids

    Chemistry Lecture 7: Electrochemistry

    Track 23: Electrochemistry Track 24: Oxidation States Track 25: Redox Reactions Track 26: Redox Titrations
    CD #7 Track 26: Jon says "..the arteriole red blood cells contain fewer chloride
    ions than venous red blood cells."
    If Jon had been thinking correctly he would have said "..the arteriole red blood
    cells contain MORE chloride ions than venous red blood cells."

    Track 27: Half Reaction Potentials
    Track 28: The Galvanic Cell
    Track 29: An Example of a Galvanic Cell
    Track 30: Gibbs Free Energy and EMF

    CD #7 Track 30: Jordan says "If delta G zero is positive, K is greater than one. If delta G zero is negative, then K is less than one." This is backwards. A positive delta G zero indicates a K less than one, and a negative delta G zero indicates a K greater than one.

    Track 31: The Nernst Equation Track 32: A Concentration Cell Track 33: Electrolytic Cells

    CD 8
    Biology Lecture 1: Molecular Biology
    Track 1: Water

    Track 2: Lipids

    Track 3: Proteins
    Track 4: Primary and Secondary Structure
    Track 5: Tertiary Structure
    Track 6: Quaternary Structure
    Track 7: Carbohydrates
    Track 8: Nucleic Acids
    Track 9: Minerals
    Track 10: Enzymes
    Track 11: Enzyme Inhibition
    Track 12: Glycolysis and Fermentation
    Track 13: Aerobic Respiration
    Track 14: The Electron Transport Chain

    Biology Lecture 2: Genes

    Track 15: The Gene
    Track 16: The Structure of DNA
    Track 17: Replication
    Track 18: RNA
    Track 19: Transcription
    Track 20: Post-Transcriptional Processing
    Track 21: DNA Technology
    Track 22: The Universal Genetic Code
    Track 23: Translation

    CD #8 Track 23: Jon says "...dragging the second tRNA to the P site, adn

    exposing the P site for yet another tRNA."
    Jon should say: "...dragging the second tRNA to the P site, and exposing the A
    site for yet another tRNA."

    DNA and RNA are read 5 to 3. Anticodons are an exception and they are read 3-

    5. This track says that the anticodon is read 5 to 3. This is incorrect. This
    knowledge is very unlikely to be tested by the MCAT.

    Track 24: Mutations

    Track 25: Chromosomes
    Track 26: The Cell Life Cycle
    Track 27: Mitosis
    Track 28: Meiosis

    Biology Lecture 3: Microbiology

    Track 29: Microbiology
    Track 30: Viruses
    Track 31: The Viral Life Cycle
    Track 32: Types of Viruses
    Track 33: The Structure of Bacteria
    Track 34: The Phospholipid Bilayer
    Track 35: Membrane Transport
    Track 36: Bacterial Envelope
    Track 37: Bacterial Movement

    CD 9
    Biology Lecture 3 continued•
    Track 1: Genetic Recombination and Reproduction in Bacteria
    Track 2: Endospores
    Track 3: Sources for Energy, Carbon, and Electrons Track 4: Fungi
    Track 5: Yeast

    Biology Lecture 4: The Eukaryotic Cell; The Nervous System

    Track 6: The Nucleus
    Track 7: Endocytosis
    Track 8: Two Sides to Every Cell
    Track 9: The Rough ER
    Track 10: The Golgi
    Track 11: Lysosomes
    Track 12: Peroxisomes
    Track 13: The Smooth ER
    Track 14: The Cytoskeleton
    Track 15: Flagella and Cilia
    Track 16: Mitochondria
    Track 17: The Glycocalyx
    Track 18: Cellular Junctions and the Matrix
    Track 19: Multicellular Organization
    Track 20: Intercellular Communication
    Track 21: Physiology of the Nervous System
    Track 22: The Action Potential
    Track 23: The Synapse
    Track 24: Neuroglia
    Track 25: The Structure of the Nervous System
    Track 26: Sympathetic and Parasympathetic
    Track 27: The Brain
    Track 28: Sensory Receptors

    Biology Lecture 5: The Endocrine System

    Track 29: Exocrine vs. Endocrine
    Track 30: Classes of Hormones
    Track 31: How Peptides Function
    Track 32: The Second Messenger System
    Track 33: How Steroids Function
    Track 34: How Tyrosine Derivatives Function
    Track 35: Negative Feedback
    Track 36: The Hypothalamus
    Track 37: The Anterior Pituitary
    Track 38: The Posterior Pituitary
    Track 39: The Thyroid
    Track 40: The Parathyroid
    Track 41: The Pancreas
    Track 42: Glucagon
    Track 43: Insulin
    Track 44: The Adrenal Cortex
    Track 45: Aldosterone

    Track 46: Cortisol

    Track 47: The Adrenal Medulla
    Track 48: Male Reproductive Hormones
    Track 49: Female Reproduction
    Track 50: Embryology

    CD #9,Track 50: They say that the oocyte undergoes meiosis 1 and 2 after

    penetration by the sperm.
    This is incorrect for humans. The correct process is as follows:
    “Oogenesis begins in the ovaries of the fetus. All the eggs of the female are
    arrested as primary oocytes at birth... ...Shortly before the primary oocyte is
    released from the follicle during ovulation, the nucleus divides by meiosis to
    become the secondary oocyte... ...The entry of the sperm causes the cortical
    reaction, which prevents other sperms from fertilizing the same egg. Now the
    oocyte goes through the second meiotic division releasing a second polar body.
    Fertilization occurs when the nuclei of the egg and sperm fuse to form the

    CD 10
    Biology Lecture 6: The Digestive System; The Excretory System
    Track 1: Digestion Track 2: Anatomy of the Digestive System
    Track 3: The Mouth and the Esophagus
    Track 4: The Stomach
    Track 5: Small Intestines
    Track 6: The Pancreas
    Track 7: The Large Intestines
    Track 8: Absorption

    CD #10 Track 8: The track incorrectly reads: "nutrients are absorbed into the

    enterocytes of the small intestines mainly in the DUODENUM"
    Jon should have said…
    “nutrients are absorbed into the enterocytes of the small intestines mainly in the
    JENUNUM and ILEUM whereas digestion is performed mainly in the

    Track 9: Absorptive Fate of Carbohydrates

    Track 10: Absorptive Fate of Proteins
    Track 11: Absorptive Fate of Fats
    Track 12: The Liver
    Track 13: Function and Anatomy of the Kidney
    Track 14: The Renal Corpuscle
    Track 15: The Proximal Tubule
    Track 16: The Loop of Henle
    Track 17: The Distal Tubule
    Track 18: The Collecting Duct
    Track 19: The Juxtaglomerular Apparatus

    Biology Lecture 7: The Cardiovascular System; The Respiratory System
    Track 20: Cardiovascular Anatomy
    Track 21: The Action Potential in the Heart
    Track 22: Breathing
    Track 23: Anatomy of the Respiratory System
    Track 24: Gas Exchange
    Track 25: Oxygen Dissociation Curves
    Track 26: The Chloride Shift
    Track 27: The Lymphatic System
    Track 28: The Blood
    Track 29: Blood Cells
    Track 30: Innate Immunity
    Track 31: Humoral Immunity
    Track 32: Effect of Antibodies
    Track 33: Cell Mediated Immunity
    Track 34: Blood Types

    Biology Lecture 8: Muscle and Bone
    Track 35: Types of Muscle
    Track 36: Skeletal Muscle
    Track 37: The Structure of Skeletal Muscle
    Track 38: Mechanism of Skeletal Muscle Contraction
    Track 39: Motor Units
    Track 40: Skeletal Muscle Cell Types
    Track 41: Cardiac Muscle
    Track 42: Bone
    Track 43: Compact Bone
    Track 44: Cartilage and Joints

    CD 11
    Biology Lecture 9: Populations
    Track 1: Mendel
    Track 2: Mendelβs Second Law
    Track 3: Other Methods of Expression
    Track 4: Ramifications of Being Diploid
    Track 5: Evolution Track 6: What is a Species?
    Track 7: Reproductive Strategies
    Track 8: Convergent and Divergent Evolution
    Track 9: The Hardy Weinberg Principle
    Track 10: The Origin of the Universe

    Organic Chemistry Lecture 1: Molecular Structure
    Track 11: Molecular Structure
    Track 12: Lewis Dot Structures
    Track 13: Structural Formulas
    Track 14: The Important Functional Groups
    Track 15: Other Functional Groups
    Track 16: Nomenclature
    Track 17: Bonding

    Track 18: Hybridization
    Track 19: Shapes and Bond Angles
    Track 20: Delocalized Electrons
    Track 21: Rules for Drawing Resonance Structures
    Track 22: Dipole Moment
    Track 23: Intermolecular Bonding
    Track 24: Conformational Isomers
    Track 25: Structural Isomers
    Track 26: Chirality
    Track 27: Absolute Configuration
    Track 28: Relative configuration
    Track 29: Observed Rotation
    Track 30: Enantiomers
    Track 31: Diastereomers

    Organic Chemistry Lecture 2: Hydrocarbons, Alcohols, and Substitutions
    Track 32: Alkanes
    Track 33: Physical Properties of Alkanes
    Track 34: Cycloalkanes
    Track 35: Combustion
    Track 36: Halogenation of Alkanes
    Track 37: Alkenes
    Track 38: Synthesis of Alkenes

    CD 12
    Organic Chemistry Lecture 2 continued•
    Track 1: Catalytic Hydrogenation
    Track 2: Oxidation of Alkenes
    Track 3: Electrophilic Addition

    CD #12 Track 3: Jordan says "isn't there a way to add the halogen to the MOST
    substituted carbon?" and Jon says, "with peroxides... HYDROGEN adds the
    most substituted carbon"...

    Jordan should say "Halogen to the LEAST sustituted carbon".
    Track 4: Hydration of an Alkene
    Track 5: Oxymercuration
    Track 6: Hydroboration

    CD #12 track #6: Hydroboration.
    Jordan says, "Now is there a way to hydrate an ALCOHOL with anti-markovnikov
    Jordan should have said…
    “Now is there a way to hydrate an ALKENE with anti-markovnikov addition.”
    Track 7: Halogenation of an Alkene
    Track 8: Benzene
    Track 9: Electron Donating and Withdrawing Properties
    Track 10: SN1 Reactions
    Track 11: SN2 Reactions
    Track 12: Nucleophilicity
    Track 13: SN1 vs. SN2
    Track 14: Alcohols
    Track 15: Alcohols as Acids Track 16: Alcohol Synthesis
    Track 17: Reactions with Alcohols
    Track 18: Ehters
    Track 19: Order of Acidity

    Organic Chemistry Lecture 3: Carbonyls and Amines
    Track 20: The Carbonyl
    Track 21: Physical Properties of Aldehydes and Ketones
    Track 22: Chemical Properties of Aldehydes and Ketones
    Track 23: Aldehydes and Ketones with Alcohols
    Track 24: Aldol Condensation
    Track 25: conjugation
    Track 26: Carboxylic Acids
    Track 27: Chemistry of Carboxylic Acids
    Track 28: Reactions of Carboxylic Acid and Derivatives
    Track 29: Amines
    Track 30: Reactions with Amines
    Track 31: Nitriles

    Organic Chemistry Lecture 4: Biochemistry and Lab Techniques
    Track 32: Fatty Acids
    Track 33: Amino Acids
    Track 34: The Isoelectric Point and Electrophoresis
    Track 35: Carbohydrates
    Track 36: Nuclear Magnetic Resonance
    Track 37: Peak Position in NMR
    Track 38: Spin-Spin Splitting
    Track 39: Integral and Digital Traces
    Track 40: An Example of NMR
    Track 41: NMR Summary
    Track 42: IR Spectroscopy
    Track 43: Chromatography
    Track 44: Distillation
    Track 45: Crystallization
    Track 46: Extraction
    white plum likes this.
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  3. petyr_baelish

    petyr_baelish 5+ Year Member

    Nov 15, 2009
    thanks :) it did help, not sure why nobody said anything!!
  4. SwedishMD2B

    SwedishMD2B 7+ Year Member

    Dec 14, 2009
  5. AntonFreeman

    AntonFreeman 7+ Year Member

    Aug 27, 2009
    thanks dick
  6. DDW

    DDW 2+ Year Member

    Apr 5, 2013
    Ontario, Canada
    Just spotted another one.

    In CD 12, Track 13: SN1 vs. SN2, Jordan says, "Polar solvents increase the rate of SN1 by stabilizing the carbocation, but inhibit SN2 by stabilizing the nucleophile."

    He should have said "PROTIC, or POLAR PROTIC solvents increase the rate...."

    Both SN1 and SN2 reactions are favoured by polar solvents, it is the protic nature that favours one over the other.

  7. pepocho

    pepocho 2+ Year Member

    Mar 13, 2013
    Last edited: Apr 11, 2016
  8. Czarcasm

    Czarcasm Hakuna matata, no worries. 2+ Year Member

    Jun 22, 2013
    Crypts of Lieberkühn
    That's not what the bible says... :rolleyes:
  9. pepocho

    pepocho 2+ Year Member

    Mar 13, 2013
    Last edited: Apr 11, 2016
    Czarcasm likes this.
  10. Czarcasm

    Czarcasm Hakuna matata, no worries. 2+ Year Member

    Jun 22, 2013
    Crypts of Lieberkühn
    haha... sorry. I debated removing it, but Satan convinced me not to.

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