Lecture 20 
Lecture 20
by UCLA / Steven A. Hardinger
Video Lecture 20 of 27
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Date Added: December 3, 2010

Lecture Description

This video lecture, part of the series Organic Reactions and Pharmaceuticals by Prof. Steven A. Hardinger, does not currently have a detailed description and video lecture title. If you have watched this lecture and know what it is about, particularly what Chemistry topics are discussed, please help us by commenting on this video with your suggested description and title. Many thanks from,

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Course Index

Course Description

Organic Reactions and Pharmaceuticals, Chemistry 14D, UCLA
Course Description: Chemistry 14D: Organic Reactions and Pharmaceuticals is a class that provides an in depth analysis of organic reactions, nucleophilic and electrophilic substitutions and additions; electrophilic aromatic substitutions, carbonyl reactions, catalysis, molecular basis of drug action, and organic chemistry of pharmaceuticals.
About the Professor: Professor Hardinger has been a faculty member in the UCLA Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry since 1997. His professional career began at Drexel University in Philadelphia, which afforded a BS in Chemistry in 1982. He then moved to Purdue University, and earned a PhD in Organic Chemistry in 1988. Two subsequent years as a postdoctoral scholar at Renssalear Polytechnic Institute were followed by appointment in 1990 as assistant professor at California State University. In 1997 he achieved the "forbidden transition" and moved to UCLA as Lecturer followed by promotion to Senior Lecturer in 2004. At UCLA his main teaching interests have been introductory organic chemistry courses in the physical science majors series as well as the life science majors series. His professional interests include development of new teaching tools and methods, both in print and electronic media. An introductory organic chemistry textbook (Organic Chemistry - A Thinking Student's Approach) is currently in development.
Note: Some clips and images may have been blurred or removed to avoid copyright infringement.

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