Chemical reactions underpin the production of pretty much everything in our modern world. But, what is the driving force behind reactions? Why do some reactions occur over geological time scales whilst others are so fast that we need femtosecond-pulsed lasers to study them? Ultimately, what is going on at the atomic level? Discover the answers to such fundamental questions and more on this course in introductory physical chemistry.
Tracing its roots back to 1824, the University of Manchester is home to almost 40,000 students. The University has three Nobel laureates among its current staff – more than any other British university - and a total of 25 Nobel laureates have come from our past and present students and staff. We have three main goals: to undertake world-class research; to deliver an outstanding learning and student experience; and to be socially responsible.
- 5 stars77.97%
- 4 stars15.21%
- 3 stars4.59%
- 2 stars0.79%
- 1 star1.42%
I like this course very much as it talks clearly about the basic concept in this course. (Prerequisite: I have learned this course before, I just try to review all the info in this class.)
ipHere we get to know how it's like to be taught in world's leading Institutesd'sworldworld
The course is very useful and easy to understand for non-chemistry major student. Thank you
I found the course really useful , especially the practical sections at the end of every theoretical explanations.