University of Kentucky Chemistry 103 – Chemistry for Allied Health A study …
University of Kentucky Chemistry 103 – Chemistry for Allied Health
A study of the basic concepts of general, organic, and biological chemistry. Topics include electronic structure of atoms and molecules, periodicity of the elements, states of matter, kinetics, equilibria, acids and bases, organic functional groups, stereochemistry, carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, and enzymes. Topics are presented with an emphasis on application to the allied health professions.
Chapter 1: Measurements and Problem-Solving 1.1: Measurements Matter 1.2: Significant Figures 1.3: Scientific Dimensional Analysis 1.4: Percentages 1.E: Measurements and Problem-Solving (Exercises) Chapter 10: Nuclear and Chemical Reactions 10.1: Nuclear Radiation 10.2: Fission and Fusion 10.3: Half-Life 10.4: Physical and Chemical Changes 10.5: Chemical Equations 10.E: Nuclear and Chemical Reactions (Exercises) Chapter 11: Properties of Reactions 11.1: Oxidation Numbers 11.2: The Nature of Oxidation and Reduction 11.3: Types of Inorganic Reactions 11.4: Entropy and Enthalpy 11.5: Spontaneous Reactions and Free Energy 11.6: Rates of Reactions 11.E: Properties of Reactions (Exercises) Chapter 12: Organic Reactions Organic reactions are chemical reactions involving organic compounds. The basic organic chemistry reaction types are addition reactions, elimination reactions, substitution reactions, pericyclic reactions, rearrangement reactions, photochemical reactions and redox reactions. 12.1: Organic Reactions 12.E: Organic Reactions (Exercises) Chapter 13: Amino Acids and Proteins Amino acids are molecules containing an amine group(NH2), a carboxylic acid group(R-C=O-OH) and a side-chain( usually denoted as R) that varies between different amino acids. They are particularly important in biochemistry, where the term usually refers to alpha-amino acids. Proteins are biochemical compounds consisting of one or more polypeptides typically folded into a globular or fibrous form in a biologically functional way. 13.1: Amino Acids 13.2: Peptides 13.3: Protein Structure 13.E: Amino Acids and Proteins (Exercises) Chapter 14: Biological Molecules Biomolecules include large macromolecules (or polyanions) such as proteins, carbohydrates, lipids, and nucleic acids, as well as small molecules such as primary metabolites, secondary metabolites, and natural products. 14.1: Enzymes 14.2: Lipids and Triglycerides 14.3: Phospholipids in Cell Membranes 14.E: Biological Molecules (Exercises) Chapter 15: Metabolic Cycles 15.1: Glycolysis 15.2: The Citric Acid Cycle 15.3: Lactic Acid Fermentation 15.4: The Electron Transport Chain 15.E: Metabolic Cycles (Exercises) 9.2: Homeostasis Chapter 2: Elements and Ions 2.1: Isotopes and Atomic Mass 2.2: Matter 2.3: Mole and Molar Mass 2.4: Electron Arrangements 2.5: Ion Formation 2.6: Ionic Compounds 2.E: Elements and Ions (Exercises) Chapter 3: Compounds 3.1: Molecular Compounds 3.2: Straight-Chain Alkanes 3.E: Compounds (Exercises) Chapter 4: Structure and Function The three dimensional shape or configuration of a molecule is an important characteristic. This shape is dependent on the preferred spatial orientation of covalent bonds to atoms having two or more bonding partners. 4.1: Lewis Electron Dot Structures 4.2: Representing Structures 4.3: Electron Group Geometry 4.4: Functional Groups 4.E: Structure and Function (Exercises) Chapter 5: Properties of Compounds 5.1: Isomers 5.2: Carbohydrate Structures 5.3: Polarity and Intermolecular Forces 5.4: Chromatography 5.E: Properties of Compounds (Exercises) Chapter 6: Energy and Properties 6.1: Heat Flow 6.E: Energy and Properties (Exercises) Chapter 7: Solids, Liquids, and Gases 7.1: States of Matter 7.2: State Changes and Energy 7.3: Kinetic-Molecular Theory 7.4: The Ideal Gas Equation 7.5: Aqueous Solutions 7.6: Colloids and Suspensions 7.7: Solubility 7.E: Solutions (Exercises) Chapter 8: Properties of Solutions 8.1: Concentrations of Solutions 8.2: Chemical Equilibrium 8.3: Le Châtelier's Principle 8.4: Osmosis and Diffusion 8.5: Acid-Base Definitions 8.6: The pH Concept 8.E: Properties of Solutions (Exercises) Chapter 9: Equilibrium Applications 9.1: Acid and Base Strength 9.2: Buffers 9.E: Equilibrium Applications (Exercises) Back Matter Index
People around the world are fascinated about the preparation of food for …
People around the world are fascinated about the preparation of food for eating. There are countless cooking books, TV shows, celebrity chefs and kitchen gadgets that make cooking an enjoyable activity for everyone. The chemistry of cooking course seeks to understand the science behind our most popular meals by studying the behavior of atoms and molecules present in food. This book is intended to give students a basic understanding of the chemistry involved in cooking such as caramelization, Maillard reaction, acid-base reactions, catalysis, and fermentation. Students will be able to use chemistry language to describe the process of cooking, apply chemistry knowledge to solve questions related to food, and ultimately create their own recipes.
This open educational resource (OER) was developed to ensure best practice and …
This open educational resource (OER) was developed to ensure best practice and quality care based on the latest evidence, and to address inconsistencies in how clinical health care skills are taught and practised in the clinical setting. The checklist approach, used in this textbook, aims to provide standardized processes for clinical skills and to help nursing schools and clinical practice partners keep procedural practice current. Each skill/procedure is covered in a chapter that has learning objectives, a brief overview of the relevant theory, checklists of steps for procedures with the rationale behind each step of the process, and a summary of key takeaways. Key terms are set in bold throughout the book and laid out again in a Glossary in the appendix. All 88 checklists are also summarized, and hyperlinked to the original checklist, in the appendix.
Reviews available here: https://open.umn.edu/opentextbooks/textbooks/clinical-procedures-for-safer-patient-care
View the animation to see how one type of immune cell-the helper …
View the animation to see how one type of immune cell-the helper T cell-interprets a message presented at the surface of the cell membrane. The message is an antigen, a protein fragment taken from an invading microbe. A series of events unfolds that results in the production of many clones of the helper T cell. These identical T cells can serve as a brigade forming an essential communication network to activate B cells, which make antibodies that will specifically attack the activating antigen.
Accessible presentation files created for the College Physics 2 - Intellus Open …
Accessible presentation files created for the College Physics 2 - Intellus Open Course. Intellus Open Courses are curated by academic subject-matter experts in partnership with Macmillan Learning’s editorial teams. Licensed under CC-BY: https://go.intelluslearning.com/attribution
Welcome to Comparative Oral+ENT Biology. We created this textbook to support the …
Welcome to Comparative Oral+ENT Biology. We created this textbook to support the multidisciplinary study of the mouth and associated structures. It integrates aspects of evolution, development, ecology, microbiology, structure and function. The main goal is to help college students interested in the subject to build a comprehensive background as a base for their graduate studies.
Table of Contents: 01. Preface 02. Introduction to the Mouth+ENT 03. Development 04. Body Tissues 05. Skull Evolution 06. The Human Skull 07. Ingestion 08. The Mouth 09. Biting 10. Mouth Opening 11. Tooth Evolution 12. The Human Teeth 13. Dental Development 14. The Gums 15. Dental Disease and Treatment 16. The Dentition 17. Dental Alignment 18. Tongue and Gustation 19. Salivation 20. Swallowing 21. The Tonsils 22. Breathing and Olfaction 23. Voice 24. Speech 25. Hearing 26. Global Health Patterns
Table of Contents Chapter 1: Introduction to the Complete Subjective Health Assessment …
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Introduction to the Complete Subjective Health Assessment
The Complete Subjective Health Assessment Reasons for Conducting a Complete Subjective Health Assessment Categories and Influencing Factors Reflective Questions Chapter 2: The Complete Subjective Health Assessment
Introductory Information: Demographic and Biographic Data Main Health Needs (Reasons for Seeking Care) The PQRSTU Assessment Current and Past Health Mental Health and Mental Illnesses Functional Health Preventative Treatments and Examinations Family Health Cultural Health Reference and Reflective Questions Chapter 3: Cultural Safety and Care Partners
Cultural Safety Care Partners Reflective Questions Chapter 4: Summary
Health History Summary Reflective Questions Key Takeaways
About the Book
This textbook is designed for the novice learner who is seeking to develop a foundationalunderstanding of the complete subjective health assessment in the context of health and illness. The textbook deconstructs the categories of the complete subjective health assessment, providing learners with explanations and examples of what constitutes relevant subjective data. This textbook provides an opportunity to learn how to respond to normal, abnormal, and critical findings when completing a complete subjective health assessment
An Interactive Guide to the Theory and Evidence of Practice The re-emergence …
An Interactive Guide to the Theory and Evidence of Practice
The re-emergence of midwifery as a primary health care profession is one of the great stories of Canadian health care systems, but this story has been largely undocumented. This invaluable interactive e-book details the history and philosophy of midwifery, how current midwifery theory and policies are developed, and the role of education and research in advancing the field. We include a special focus on the social determinants of women’s health throughout Canada and the world, the principle of health care as a human right, and the principles and scope of midwifery practice. A must-read for Canadian student midwives and others interested in midwifery.
Table of Contents:
I. Midwifery in a Health Care Context 1. Birth & its Meanings: Representations of Birth in Art 2. Midwifery Care & Human Rights 3. Midwifery Matters 4. Health Policy Analysis in Midwifery
II. Midwife as Practitioner 5. Midwife as Practitioner 6. Effective Communication 7. Working Across Differences in Midwifery 8. The Professional Framework for Midwifery Practice in Canada
III. Midwife as Educator 9. Health Education & Promotion 10. Approaches to Midwifery Education 11. The Academic Midwife: Scholar, Educator, Researcher
IV. Midwife as Researcher 12. Midwives Using Research: Evidence-based Practice & Evidence-Informed Midwifery 13. Midwife as Researcher
Student Learning Outcomes: Assess health behavior choices, apply that information to everyday …
Student Learning Outcomes: Assess health behavior choices, apply that information to everyday life for the improvement of individual, family, and community well-being. Identify preconceived ideas about knowledge, values, and behavior that affect health and compare with established research and accepted scientific evidence.
I. Objectives II. 1. Introduction to Personal Health III. 2. Nutritional Health IV. 3. Personal Relationships and Violence V. 4. Human Sexuality, Contraception, and Reproduction VI. 5. Physical Activity VII. 6. Substance Abuse and Addictions VIII. 7. Aging, Dying, and Death IX. 8. Diseases and Disorders X. Faculty Resources XI. Course Information
This course focuses on Third World development using case studies and team …
This course focuses on Third World development using case studies and team collaboration. Students draw lessons from success stories and identify challenges, unintended consequences and failures in implementing technologies, projects and policies. Students acquire skills in the building of partnerships and learn how to pilot, implement, and scale-up a selected innovation for the common good. Teams develop an idea, project or business plan that is ready to roll by semester's end.
D-Lab Health provides a multidisciplinary approach to global health technology design via …
D-Lab Health provides a multidisciplinary approach to global health technology design via guest lectures and a major project based on fieldwork. We will explore the current state of global health challenges and learn how to design medical technologies that address those problems. Students may travel to Nicaragua during spring break to work with health professionals, using medical technology design kits to gain field experience for their device challenge. As a final class deliverable, you will create a product design solution to address challenges observed in the field. The resulting designs are prototyped in the summer for continued evaluation and testing.
In this course you will learn about the different experiences patients go …
In this course you will learn about the different experiences patients go through in a medical context. The patient journey explores the interaction between the patient and the healthcare providers in all stages of the disease; coping with treatment and dealing with expectations, and interaction with and between different stakeholders.
This course will give designers and specialists in healthcare the knowledge, insights and tools to be able to analyze and improve patient experience. You will learn how to map complex healthcare scenarios, pinpoint opportunities and create hands-on solutions aimed at improving the patient experience.
This course is an introduction to patient journey mapping; developed at the Delft University of Technology and applied in improvement of care pathway. Step-by-step, the course visualizes the different stakeholders, phases and actions involved in patient treatment. You will be challenged to pursue new insights and given unique opportunities to learn, observe and question patients and medical professionals, with the opportunity to attend a live broadcasted, interactive surgery.
Innovation in global health practice requires leaders who are trained to think …
Innovation in global health practice requires leaders who are trained to think and act like entrepreneurs. Whether at a hospital bedside or in a remote village, global healthcare leaders must understand both the business of running a social venture as well as how to plan for and provide access to life saving medicines and essential health services. Each week, the course features a lecture and skills-based tutorial session led by industry, non-profit foundation, technology, and academic leaders to think outside the box in tackling and solving problems in innovation for global health practice through the rationale design of technology and service solutions. The lectures provide the foundation for faculty-mentored pilot project from MOH, students, or non-profit sponsors that may involve creation of a market or business plan, product development, or a research study design.
" This design course targets the solution of clinical problems by use …
" This design course targets the solution of clinical problems by use of implants and other medical devices. Topics include the systematic use of cell-matrix control volumes; the role of stress analysis in the design process; anatomic fit, shape and size of implants; selection of biomaterials; instrumentation for surgical implantation procedures; preclinical testing for safety and efficacy, including risk/benefit ratio assessment evaluation of clinical performance and design of clinical trials. Student project materials are drawn from orthopedic devices, soft tissue implants, artificial organs, and dental implants."
This website serves as a free, open-source digital textbook for yoga students. …
This website serves as a free, open-source digital textbook for yoga students. All materials were developed by Teaching Associate Professor Autumn Mist Belk at North Carolina State University (except where otherwise noted).
Covers: Yoga Fundamentals, The Eight Limbs, Bandhas, Props, Yama & Niyama, Postures (Asana), Breathing Techniques, Meditation, and Styles of Yoga.
Immune cells protect our bodies from both self-derived threats and exogenous pathogens, …
Immune cells protect our bodies from both self-derived threats and exogenous pathogens, while keeping peace with normal cells and non-harmful commensal microbiota. They have various mechanisms to perform these tasks, a capacity that is essential for maintaining homeostasis. However, these same mechanisms can backfire, resulting in severe disorders such as immunodeficiency, chronic inflammation, allergy, degenerative diseases, and cancer. This course discusses the connections between normal physiology and disease by examining the developmental relationship between innate and adaptive immune cells as well as the functions and malfunctions of immune cells. The course familiarizes students with both basic biological principles (such as cell death and immune cell signaling) and clinical applications (such as immune checkpoint blockade). More generally, students learn to identify relevant primary research literature, critically evaluate experimental data, and reach their own conclusions based on primary data.
Table of Contents: Chapter 1: What are Drugs? Chapter Objectives 1.1 Types …
Table of Contents:
Chapter 1: What are Drugs? Chapter Objectives 1.1 Types of Drugs 1.2 Brief Introductions into the Most Commonly Misused and Abused Drugs 1.3 Drug Schedules Set by Current Law and Regulations 1.4 The Comprehensive Drug Abuse Prevention and Control Act of 1970
Chapter 2: How the Body Works Chapter Objectives 2.1 Drug Delivery Methods 2.2 Understanding Parts of the Brain - Videos and Pictures 2.3 Drugs and the Brain 2.4 Impacts of Drugs on Neurotransmission - Overview Table from NIDA 2.5 The Placebo Effect 2.6 Key Terms Study Guide
Chapter 3: Types of Drugs Chapter 3 Objectives 3.1 Introduction to Drug Classes 3.2 Narcotics 3.3 Narcotics Continued 3.4 Stimulants 3.5 Nicotine 3.6 Depressants 3.7 Alcohol 3.8 Hallucinogens 3.9 Marijuana/Cannabis 3.10 Steroids 3.11 Inhalants 3.12 Drugs of Concern 3.13 Designer Drugs Altering Consciousness With Psychoactive Drugs
Chapter 4: Prescriptions, Over The Counter (OTC), Supplements (medications and supplements) Chapter Objectives 4.1 Prescriptions drugs: Medications for Psychological Disorders 4.2 Prescription drugs: the Drug Approval Process 4.3 Over-the-Counter Drugs 4.4 Supplements and Foods for Health and Well-Being 4.5 Drug Interactions: With other Drugs and Food
Chapter 5: Law, Regulation, and Social Policy Chapter Objectives 5.1 Drug Policy and the War on Illegal Drugs 5.2 Opioid Crisis 5.3 Milestones of Drug Regulation in the United States 5.4 Federal Drug Penalties 5.5 Drug Policies: Penn State and Pennsylvania 5.6 Confidentiality of Alcohol and Drug Abuse Patient Records 5.7 Drug Screening and Decriminalization
Chapter 6: Use, Abuse, Addiction & Treatment Chapter 6 Objectives 6.1 Drugs, Brains, and Behavior: The Science of Addiction 6.2 Why Do Adults Misuse Prescription Drugs? 6.3 Treatment and Recovery 6.4 Addiction Treatments and Therapies
Chapter 7: Prevention and Treatment of Addiction Chapter 7 Objectives 7.1 Drug Use In History 7.2 Addressing the Drug Problem and Reducing Drug Use 7.3 Prevention of Substance Abuse and Mental Illness by SAMHSA 7.4 The Importance of Prevention 7.5 Current Prevention Programs, New Initiatives, and Food for Thought
This book teaches healthcare professionals the basics of EKG interpretation and is …
This book teaches healthcare professionals the basics of EKG interpretation and is available as a Creative Commons resource.
Table of Contents Chapter 0 - Anatomy and Physiology of the Heart Chapter 1 - EKG Basics and Terminology Chapter 2 - Electrical Activity of the Heart and Basic Wave Forms on an EKG Chapter 3 - EKG Machinery and Setup Chapter 4 - Rhythm Interpretation Chapter 5 - 12 Leads and Special Rhythms