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#$' SCI $!% Lecture(La)*rat*ry +,ysical Science COURSE SYLLABUS

Vision of the University A recognized leader for excellence in instruction, research and extension services; a key player in the education and formation of professionally competent, service-oriented, and productive citizens; and a prime mover of the nations sustainable growth and development. Mission of the University he !niversity shall provide higher professional, technical, and special instruction for special purposes and promote research and extension services, advanced studies and progressive leadership in Agriculture, "ommerce, #ducation, $ishery, $orestry, #ngineering, Arts and %ciences, &aw, 'edicine, (ublic Administration, echnical, and other fields that may be relevant. )*A +,,-.. Goals o realize its mission, the College of Information Technology and Engineering will explore to/ 0. (roduce globally competitive graduates by providing comprehensive programs and up-to-date trainings. 1. %ustain faculty and staff development through relevant seminars, workshops, and scholarship grants. 2. #stablish strong linkages to students, academe, and industry through the availability of resources and facilities and community partnership. 3. "ontribute to the development of society through research, extension services, and technology transfer based on industry standards. Objectives o provide students with holistic training by introducing new technologies in 4nformation and "ommunication echnology and allowing them to experience actual workplace environment. 0. o inculcate discipline towards the achievements of professional competencies, integrity, moral and ethical values. 1. o produce students knowledgeable in programming, networking, database management, and with expertise on systems analysis and design by providing appropriate trainings and laboratories. 2. o promote culture of teamwork, discipline, good study habits and standards of learning by exploring hardware and software technology in an environment conductive to learning.

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C*urse C*-e . SCI123 C*urse Title. Physical Science C*urse escri/ti*n. This course covers the fundamental units in chemistry, physics, earth science and astronomy. These Chapters are subdivided into topics, hich apply basic principles and applications of physical science. C*urse Cre-it. 3 units !2 units lec."1 unit lab# Ti1e All*t1ent. $ hours per ee% +rere2uisite. &one C*urse O)3ectives' (. )eneral *b+ectives
(t the end of this course, the students shall have achieved the follo in,' 1. -earned the basic concepts and principles of chemistry, physics, earth science and astronomy.

2. (c/uired the fundamental s%ills necessary for scientific investi,ation. 3. Sho n proficiency in solvin, problems. 0. 1elated principles and theories of chemistry and physics to other fields of natural science. and $. 2eveloped and practiced scientific values.


Specific *b+ectives

(t the end of the lesson, the students should be able to' 1. To ,ain interest and appreciate the nature of science 2. To ,ive the difference bet een science and technolo,y 3. To relate science, technolo,y and society by ,ivin, instances and technolo,y influences decision ma%in, here sciences

0. To perform different mathematical e3ercises to develop problem solvin, s%ills $. To apply mathematical concepts in different day to day situations 4. To reco,ni5e and use properly the different laboratory apparatus and their functions 6. To differentiate precision and accuracy 7. To identify different physical /uantities encountered in everyday livin, 8. Identify the phases in a ,iven chemical system 19. :numerate elements, compounds and their importance 11. Calculate the heat loss or ,ain in a ,iven mass of a substance that corresponds to a certain chan,e in its temperature 12. To relate the properties of metals to the uses in the production of some products !i.e., cars and aircrafts, photo,raphic flashbulbs, fire or%s, ,lass and fertili5ers, etc. 13. To identify the household compounds, their common names and uses 10. To identify the basic unit of matter and its sub;atomic particles 0-. To trace the history of the atomic theories and the importance of their postulations 14. To determine and be familiar ith the different features of the periodic table 16. To identify the different inte,rated systems of the earth and ho they affect life on earth 17. To determine the importance of the sun to all livin, thin,s and non;livin, thin,s, to man and as ell to the rest of the solar system 18. To enumerate the different planets of the solar system and the effect of their distance from the sun to the their composition and over;all properties 29. To describe the relationship bet een force, mass and acceleration 21. To describe the relationship bet een force, mass, acceleration and motion 22. To find out the relationship of or%, ener,y and po er

23. To enumerate and e3plain the different effects of heat 20. To cite practical applications of the various methods of heat transfer 2$. To describe the ener,y conversion process in the operation of heat

0II" Met,*-s(Strate4ies

A" Met,*-s 1. -ecture"2iscussion 2. (ctivities 3. Problem Solvin, 0. 2emonstration $. Pro+ect":3periment <ethod 4. Inductive <ethod 6. C(I B" Strate4ies(A//r*ac,es 1. )roup Performance 2. 2iscussion 3. 2emonstration, 0. 2rills")ames":3ercises $. 1esearch 4. =ui55es"-on, Test" <a+or :3ams C" Au-i* 0isual Materials 1. >hite"Chal% board and <ar%er"Chal% 2. <odule" handouts"(ctivity Sheets 3. -aboratory e/uipment"apparatus 0. <ultimedia 0III" C*urse C*ntent. Topics *rientation ?ision, <ission, )oals and *b+ectives Classroom Policies Course *utline"1e/uirements )radin, System 1.9 Science, Technolo,y and Society 1.1 >hat is Science@ 1.2 Branches of Science 1.3 STS 1.0 The role of chemistry and physics and its relationships ith other fields of natural science 1.$ Scientific <ethod 2.9 9 <easurements 2.1 Common -aboratory (pparatus 2.2 Physical =uantities 2.3 Si,nificant Ai,ures and Scientific &otation 2.0 Precision and (ccuracy 2.$ 2imensional (nalysis 3.9 <atter Time Allotment 1

3.1 The Physical States of <atter 3.2 Properties of <atter 3.3 Classifications of <atter 0.9 (tom and Sub;atomic Particles 0.1 (tomic Theories 0.2 Sub;atomic Particles 0.3 The :lectron 0.0 :lectronic Confi,uration 0.$ =uantum &umbers $.9 The Periodic Table $.1 The 2evelopment of the Periodic Table $.2 Aeatures of the Periodic Table $.3 Periodic Trends <I2;T:1< :B(<I&(TI*& 4.9 :arth Science 4.1 :arthCs Structure 4.2 Dydrosphere 4.3 (tmosphere 4.0 -ithosphere 4.$ Cryosphere 4.4 Biosphere 6. 9 (stronomy
6.1 The Sun 6.2 Solar System 7.9 <echanics and Deat 4

7.1 <otion and Aorce 7.2 Aorce and :ner,y 7.3 Deat AI&(- :B(<I&(TI*& I5" Re6erence(s.
Coronel, <.C.,et al., Physical Science, Bulacan'TCS;Publishin, Douse, 2996 Tillery, Bill >. Physical Science 0th :dition, Phil' <c;)ra Dill Company, 2999 )uevarra, (., Introduction to Colle,e Physics and Chemistry, =ue5on City' E.P. -earnin, 1esource Center, 1888 Padua, (. (. and Crisostomo, 1..F., Practical and :3plorational Physics, <odular (pproach, =ue5on City;?ibal Publishin, Douse, 2993 Silverio, (n,elina (., Physics, =ue5on City G Phoeni3 Publishin, Douse, Inc., 2996

7e) Re6erence. http'"" ps.a .com"a Hyoun,HphysicsH11 http'"" http'"" .c%12.or,"physical;science" http'""science.ho stuff"physical;science;channel


http'"""&oI29StarchI29Press"d"1$949096;The;<an,a; )uide;to;Physics http'"" *;1eilly;Dead;Airst;Physics;2997 http'"""

C*urse Re2uire1ents. 1. =ui55es 2. :3ercises 3. 1ecitation 0. -aboratory"(ctivities $. Pro+ect 4. <idterm and Ainal :3aminations Gra-in4 Syste1.
-aboratory"Pro+ects":3ercises"1ecitation -on, Test"=ui55es :3amination; <id and Ainal Term 39I 39I 09I 199I


1evised by' MS" MELISSA A" BERNAR O MS" RE5ELLA M" UMO8UIT Instructors 2013-2014 Chec%ed by' MS" MA" CRISTINA BOTON Coordinator, BSIT &oted' MS" ONABELLE 0" SARMIENTO

(pproved' R" ALBERTO 9" 0ALEN:UELA