The Smallest Drugs Here is the updated version of the "smallest drugs" collection that I did the other day. Here are the criteria I used: the molecular weight cutoff was set, arbitrarily, at aspirin's 180. I excluded the inhaled anaesthetics, only allowing things that are oils or solids in their form of use. As a small-molecule organic chemist, I only allowed organic compounds - lithium and so on are for another category
ABG Values: pH = 7.35-7.24 HCO3 = 22-26 meq/L PCO2 = 35-45 mmHg Remember: R - Respiratory A- Alternate direction of arrows M- Metabolic S- Same direction of arrows Examples: 1. pH= 7.5 (increased) HCO3 = 29 (increased) PCO2 = 50 (increased) Result: Partially compensated metabolic acidosis 2.pH= 7.39 (normal) HCO3 = 29 (increased) PCO2 = 52 (increased) Result: Fully compensated respiratory acidosis 3. pH = 7.31 (decreased) HCO3 = 29 (increased) PCO2 = 36 (normal) Result: Uncompensated…
General formula sheet helpful for students of physics (statistical mechanicals, electrostatics, quantum mechanics, and motion), general chemistry, physical chemistry and physical analysis.
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Carbonyl Chemistry: Learn Six Mechanisms For the Price Of One – Master Organic Chemistry
So at some point during Org 2, you will probably be expected to learn a whole slew of mechanisms. Like these: Conversion of carboxylic acids
Assessment for Learning. Spread cups on table and have students race to correctly order, smallest to biggest. Great visual way to show levels of organization. This would also work for DKPCOFGS, sorting individual body systems parts, even the sequence of mitosis and meiosis, students could make their own sets and doodle diagrams on the cups.