Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics; Basic Concepts of Finite difference and Finite volume Spatial Discretization; Temporal Discretization; Explicit and Implicit Schemes; Treatment of Convection and Diffusion terms; Artificial Dissipation; Numerical Solution of Model Flow Equations for Parabolic; Elliptic and Hyperbolic Systems; Stability of Numerical Schemes; Complex Geometries and Mesh Generation Techniques; Finite Volume Multi- dimensional Flow Calculation Techniques; Turbulence Models. Invited Industrial Application Seminar; Computational Fluid Dynamics Laboratory Experiments; Homework and Individual Project using user-written; open-source and commercial flow softwares.
Advanced themes that are an integral part of a modern Biological Engineering graduate program will be explored in detail, both in class via lectures and in the laboratory. 4 themes from the following representative list of topics will be covered in the course: Molecular biology including recombinant DNA technologies, PCR, cloning; Protein expression & purification in prokaryotic systems; Neurophysiology techniques; Microscopy Course has an integrated laboratory component.
Availability of and extraction of biomolecules from scene of interest. DNA collection and quantitation from samples. Protein Based Markers (from blood, serum, tissues). Amplifying DNA through Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR), multiplex PCR, optimizing PCR, DNA sequencing, applications for DNA molecules, technologies for separation of DNA; Unique DNA sequences for identification, variable number tandem repeats (VNTRs) and short tandem repeats (STRs); Interpreting data, storage and mining in the context of DNA typing; Introduction to forensic DNA databases; statistical interpretation of biomolecular forensics; statistical genetics; Y-chromosome, mitochondrial DNA and non-human DNA testing; Legal limits and issues in use of DNA forensics.
Third Experiment Background We wanted to determine the concentration of sucrose in various solutions by determining how much of the solution diffused in the potato cell by measuring the mass at the conclusion of the experiment and comparing it to the mass of the potato before it was put in the solutions.
Second Experiment Background In this experiment, we wanted to determine the relationship between time and the amount of solution diffused (measuring change of mass).
Susceptibility reports are accurate. Cells obtain the material they need through the cell membrane (diffusion), once. Explain why diffusion and osmosis are important to cells. A comprehensive guide can be found at the blog article on diffusion. For NO2 diffusion tubes has reduced inter-laboratory variation in performance of. Diffusion is the movement of paticles from an area of high. NTCXF News: Report of Foreign Issuer (6-k), 10/05/2016 11:59:07 AM. Warm up: diffusion is the revival of ap lab 1 lab reports. To improve cyber information capture and diffusion, and setting laws and. Let the balloon sit around for about half a day.
Classes can be found at the end of the report. Diffusion Lab Report - Download as Word Doc (.doc /.docx), PDF File (.pdf), Text File (.txt) or read online. Diffusion results. G. Kagan and W. S. Tang, “ Electro-diffusion in a plasma with two ion species,”. You will be collecting data during the week, analyzing your results, and using this information to type up a lab report, which will be worth 100 points and due the.
Diffusion and Osmosis Lab Conclusions and Discussion Mistakes and Experimental Errors Results By Katrina Wheelan, Katie Aman, and Sarah Kohl Introduction The objective of this project was to show how diffusion of solutions and osmosis affect living cells.
Second Experiment Hypothesis We thought that the correlation between the amount of time spent in distilled water and diffusion of water and glucose through a cellular membrane was linear and negative.
Introduction to materials and their classification, Atomic bonding and Crystal Structures, Imperfections and strengthening mechanisms, Diffusion – steady and nonsteady state, Corrosion and degradation of materials, Properties and applications: Mechanical, Thermal, Electrical, Magnetic, Electronic, Biological, Chemical. These topics will be interspersed with several case studies and in-class experiments/demonstrations.
What is in a map? – the line and the word, Maps as drawing with lines and a text that represents geography; Descriptive text as a map; Sacred and profane spaces - how mapping signs the differences between sacred spaces, and places, and the worldly realities. Cosmographical maps, representing the world according to different religions; Singing maps - maps made by Australian aboriginals, that have to be sung while people walk through the space; Colonial cartography as dominance; Drawing lines – inclusion or exclusion - how mapping is a act of power and ordering territory and populations, in order to control. How these maps assign different places for different parts of the society; Maps and imagination; Cartographies re-imagined - how the use of precise geographical tools does not avoid that we draw what we imagine; Contemporary concepts – organizing the world - how anthropologists and artists are questioning the divisions of the world map; Places of belonging; Locality and embodied narratives - anthropological, theoretical and artistic approaches to the emotional relations we built with places; Space as socially constructed and the meanings we give to certain places that we feel belonging to; Space and contested places, topographies of contestation - political and social contestation through the use and revindication of spaces; Urban places as a ground of social discussion: slums and their eviction, infrastructures, buildings that are occupied.