1 Flinn Scientific s Student Safety Contract PURPOSE Science is a hands-on laboratory class. You will be doing many laboratory activities which require the use of hazardous chemicals. Safety in the science classroom is the #1 priority for students, teachers, and parents. To ensure a safe science classroom, a list of rules has been developed and provided to you in this student safety contract. These rules must be followed at all times. Two copies of the contract are provided. One copy must be signed by both you and a parent or guardian before you can participate in the laboratory. The second copy is to be kept in your science notebook as a constant reminder of the safety rules. GENERAL RULES 1. Conduct yourself in a responsible manner at all times in the laboratory. 2. Follow all written and verbal instructions carefully. If you do not understand a direction or part of a procedure, ask the instructor before proceeding. 3. Never work alone. No student may work in the laboratory without an instructor present. 4. When first entering a science room, do not touch any equipment, chemicals, or other materials in the laboratory area until you are instructed to do so. 5. Do not eat food, drink beverages, or chew gum in the laboratory. Do not use laboratory glassware as containers for food or beverages. 6. Perform only those experiments authorized by the instructor. Never do anything in the laboratory that is not called for in the laboratory procedures or by your instructor. Carefully follow all instructions, both written and oral. Unauthorized experiments are prohibited. 7. Be prepared for your work in the laboratory. Read all procedures thoroughly before entering the laboratory. 8. Never fool around in the laboratory. Horseplay, practical jokes, and pranks are dangerous and prohibited. 9. Observe good housekeeping practices. Work areas should be kept clean and tidy at all times. Bring only your laboratory instructions, worksheets, and/or reports to the work area. Other materials (books, purses, backpacks, etc.) should be stored in the classroom area. 10. Keep aisles clear. Push your chair under the desk when not in use. 11. Know the locations and operating procedures of all safety equipment including the first aid kit, eyewash station, safety shower, fire extinguisher, and fire blanket. Know where the fire alarm and the exits are located. 12. Always work in a well-ventilated area. Use the fume hood when working with volatile substances or poisonous vapors. Never place your head into the fume hood. 13. Be alert and proceed with caution at all times in the laboratory. Notify the instructor immediately of any unsafe conditions you observe. 14. Dispose of all chemical waste properly. Never mix chemicals in sink drains. Sinks are to be used only for water and those solutions designated by the instructor. Solid chemicals, metals, matches, filter paper, and all other insoluble materials are to be disposed of in the proper waste containers, not in the sink. Check the label of all waste containers twice before adding your chemical waste to the container. 15. Labels and equipment instructions must be read carefully before use. Set up and use the prescribed apparatus as directed in the laboratory instructions or by your instructor. 16. Keep hands away from face, eyes, mouth and body while using chemicals or preserved specimens. Wash your hands with soap and water after performing all experiments. Clean all work surfaces and apparatus at the end of the experiment. Return all equipment clean and in working order to the proper storage area. 17. Experiments must be personally monitored at all times. You will be assigned a laboratory station at which to work. Do not wander around the room, distract other students, or interfere with the laboratory experiments of others. 18. Students are never permitted in the science storage rooms or preparation areas unless given specific permission by their instructor. 19. Know what to do if there is a fire drill during a laboratory period; containers must be closed, gas valves turned off, fume hoods turned off, and any electrical equipment turned off. 20. Handle all living organisms used in a laboratory activity in a humane manner. Preserved biological materials are to be treated with respect and disposed of properly. Your Safer Source for Science Supplies 21. When using knives and other sharp instruments, always carry with tips and points pointing down and away. Always cut away from your body. Never try to catch falling sharp instruments. Grasp sharp instruments only by the handles. 22. If you have a medical condition (e.g., allergies, pregnancy, etc.), check with your physician prior to working in lab. CLOTHING 23. Any time chemicals, heat, or glassware are used, students will wear laboratory goggles. There will be no exceptions to this rule! 24. Contact lenses should not be worn in the laboratory unless you have permission from your instructor. 25. Dress properly during a laboratory activity. Long hair, dangling jewelry, and loose or baggy clothing are a hazard in the laboratory. Long hair must be tied back and dangling jewelry and loose or baggy clothing must be secured. Shoes must completely cover the foot. No sandals allowed. 26. Lab aprons have been provided for your use and should be worn during laboratory activities. ACCIDENTS AND INJURIES 27. Report any accident (spill, breakage, etc.) or injury (cut, burn, etc.) to the instructor immediately, no matter how trivial it may appear. 28. If you or your lab partner are hurt, immediately yell out Code one, Code one to get the instructor s attention. 29. If a chemical splashes in your eye(s) or on your skin, immediately flush with running water from the eyewash station or safety shower for at least 20 minutes. Notify the instructor immediately. 30. When mercury thermometers are broken, mercury must not be touched. Notify the instructor immediately. HANDLING CHEMICALS 31. All chemicals in the laboratory are to be considered dangerous. Do not touch, taste, or smell any chemicals unless specifically instructed to do so. The proper technique for smelling chemical fumes will be demonstrated to you. 32. Check the label on chemical bottles twice before removing any of the contents. Take only as much chemical as you need. 33. Never return unused chemicals to their original containers. P.O. Box 219, Batavia, IL Fax: (866) , Flinn Scientific, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Reproduction permission is granted to science teachers who are customers of Flinn Scientific, Inc. Batavia, Illinois, U.S.A. No part of this material may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including, but not limited to photocopy, recording, or any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from Flinn Scientific, Inc.
2 Flinn Scientific s Student Safety Contract 34. Never use mouth suction to fill a pipet. Use a rubber bulb or pipet pump. 35. When transferring reagents from one container to another, hold the containers away from your body. 36. Acids must be handled with extreme care. You will be shown the proper method for diluting strong acids. Always add acid to water, swirl or stir the solution and be careful of the heat produced, particularly with sulfuric acid. 37. Handle flammable hazardous liquids over a pan to contain spills. Never dispense flammable liquids anywhere near an open flame or source of heat. 38. Never remove chemicals or other materials from the laboratory area. 39. Take great care when transporting acids and other chemicals from one part of the laboratory to another. Hold them securely and walk carefully. HANDLING GLASSWARE AND EQUIPMENT 40. Carry glass tubing, especially long pieces, in a vertical position to minimize the likelihood of breakage and injury. 41. Never handle broken glass with your bare hands. Use a brush and dustpan to clean up broken glass. Place broken or waste glassware in the designated glass disposal container. 42. Inserting and removing glass tubing from rubber stoppers can be dangerous. Always lubricate glassware (tubing, thistle tubes, thermometers, etc.) before attempting to insert it in a stopper. Always protect your hands with towels or cotton gloves when inserting glass tubing into, or removing it from, a rubber stopper. If a piece of glassware becomes frozen in a stopper, take it to your instructor for removal. 43. Fill wash bottles only with distilled water and use only as intended, e.g., rinsing glassware and equipment, or adding water to a container. 44. When removing an electrical plug from its socket, grasp the plug, not the electrical cord. Hands must be completely dry before touching an electrical switch, plug, or outlet. 45. Examine glassware before each use. Never use chipped or cracked glassware. Never use dirty glassware. 46. Report damaged electrical equipment immediately. Look for things such as frayed cords, exposed wires, and loose connections. Do not use damaged electrical equipment. 47. If you do not understand how to use a piece of equipment, ask the instructor for help. 48. Do not immerse hot glassware in cold water; it may shatter. HEATING SUBSTANCES 49. Exercise extreme caution when using a gas burner. Take care that hair, clothing and hands are a safe distance from the flame at all times. Do not put any substance into the flame unless specifically instructed to do so. Never reach over an exposed flame. Light gas (or alcohol) burners only as instructed by the teacher. 50. Never leave a lit burner unattended. Never leave anything that is being heated or is visibly reacting unattended. Always turn the burner or hot plate off when not in use. 51. You will be instructed in the proper method of heating and boiling liquids in test tubes. Do not point the open end of a test tube being heated at yourself or anyone else. 52. Heated metals and glass remain very hot for a long time. They should be set aside to cool and picked up with caution. Use tongs or heat-protective gloves if necessary. 53. Never look into a container that is being heated. 54. Do not place hot apparatus directly on the laboratory desk. Always use an insulating pad. Allow plenty of time for hot apparatus to cool before touching it. 55. When bending glass, allow time for the glass to cool before further handling. Hot and cold glass have the same visual appearance. Determine if an object is hot by bringing the back of your hand close to it prior to grasping it. QUESTIONS 56. Do you wear contact lenses? YES NO 57. Are you color blind? YES NO 58. Do you have allergies? YES NO If so, list specific allergies Your Safer Source for Science Supplies AGREEMENT I,, (student s name) have read and agree to follow all of the safety rules set forth in this contract. I realize that I must obey these rules to ensure my own safety, and that of my fellow students and instructors. I will cooperate to the fullest extent with my instructor and fellow students to maintain a safe lab environment. I will also closely follow the oral and written instructions provided by the instructor. I am aware that any violation of this safety contract that results in unsafe conduct in the laboratory or misbehavior on my part, may result in being removed from the laboratory, detention, receiving a failing grade, and/or dismissal from the course. Student Signature Date Dear Parent or Guardian: We feel that you should be informed regarding the school s effort to create and maintain a safe science classroom/laboratory environment. With the cooperation of the instructors, parents, and students, a safety instruction program can eliminate, prevent, and correct possible hazards. You should be aware of the safety instructions your son/daughter will receive before engaging in any laboratory work. Please read the list of safety rules above. No student will be permitted to perform laboratory activities unless this contract is signed by both the student and parent/guardian and is on file with the teacher. Your signature on this contract indicates that you have read this Student Safety Contract, are aware of the measures taken to ensure the safety of your son/daughter in the science laboratory, and will instruct your son/ daughter to uphold his/her agreement to follow these rules and procedures in the laboratory. Parent/Guardian Signature Date P.O. Box 219, Batavia, IL Fax: (866) , Flinn Scientific, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Reproduction permission is granted to science teachers who are customers of Flinn Scientific, Inc. Batavia, Illinois, U.S.A. No part of this material may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including, but not limited to photocopy, recording, or any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from Flinn Scientific, Inc.
3 Name Date SCIENCE LABORATORY SAFETY TEST 1. Flammable materials, like alcohol, should never be dispensed or used near A. an open door. B. an open flame. C. another student. D. a sink. 2. If a laboratory fire erupts, immediately A. notify your instructor. B. run for the fire extinguisher. C. throw water on the fire. D. open the windows. 3. Approved eye protection devices (such as goggles) are worn in the laboratory A. to avoid eye strain. B. to improve your vision. C. only if you don t have corrective glasses. D. any time chemicals, heat or glassware are used. 4. If you wear contact lenses in the school laboratory, A. take them out before starting the lab. B. you do not have to wear protective goggles. C. advise your science instructor that you wear contact lenses. D. keep the information to yourself. 5. If you do not understand a direction or part of a lab procedure, you should A. figure it out as you do the lab. B. try several methods until something works. C. ask the instructor before proceeding. D. skip it and go on to the next part. 6. After completing an experiment, all chemical wastes should be A. left at your lab station for the next class. B. disposed of according to your instructor s directions. C. dumped in the sink. D. taken home. 7. If a lab experiment is not completed, you should A. discuss the issue with your instructor. B. sneak in after school and work alone. C. come in during lunch and finish while eating lunch. D. make up some results. 8. You are heating a substance in a test tube. Always point the open end of the tube A. toward yourself. B. toward your lab partner. C. toward another classmate. D. away from all people. 9. You are heating a piece of glass and now want to pick it up. You should A. use a rag or paper towels. B. pick up the end that looks cooler. C. use tongs. D. pour cold water on it. 10. You have been injured in the laboratory (cut, burn, etc.). First you should A. visit the school nurse after class. B. see a doctor after school. C. tell the science instructor at once. D. apply first aid yourself. 11. When gathering glassware and equipment for an experiment, you should A. read all directions carefully to know what equipment is necessary. B. examine all glassware to check for chips or cracks. C. clean any glassware that appears dirty. D. All of the above. 12. You want to place a piece of glass tubing into a rubber stopper after the tubing has been fire polished and cooled. This is best done by A. lubricating the tubing with water or glycerin. B. using a towel or cotton gloves for protection. C. twisting the tubing and stopper carefully. D. all of the above. 13. Personal eyeglasses provide as much protection as A. a face shield. B. safety glasses. C. splashproof chemical goggles. D. none of the above. 14. Long hair in the laboratory must be A. cut short. B. held away from the experiment with one hand. C. always neatly groomed. D. tied back or kept entirely out of the way with a hair band, hairpins, or other confining device. 15. In a laboratory, the following should not be worn. A. loose clothing. B. dangling jewelry. C. sandals. D. all of the above. 16. The following footwear is best in the laboratory. A. sandals B. open-toed shoes C. closed-toed shoes D. shoes appropriate for the weather
4 17. Horseplay or practical jokes in the laboratory are A. always against the rules. B. okay. C. not dangerous. D. okay if you are working alone. 18. If a piece of equipment is not working properly, stop, turn it off, and tell A. the custodian. B. your lab partner. C. your best friend in the class. D. the science instructor. 19. If an acid is splashed on your skin, wash at once with A. soap. B. oil. C. weak base. D. plenty of water. 20. When you finish working with chemicals, biological specimens, and other lab substances, always A. treat your hands with skin lotion. B. wash your hands thoroughly with soap and water. C. wipe your hands on a towel. D. wipe your hands on your clothes. 21. Draw a diagram of your science room and label the locations of the following: Fire Blanket Fire Extinguisher(s) Exits Eyewash Station Emergency Shower Closest Fire Alarm Station Waste Disposal Container(s) True False T F 22. Hot glass looks the same as cold glass. 23. All chemicals in the lab are to be considered dangerous. 24. Return all unused chemicals to their original containers. 25. Work areas should be kept clean and tidy. 26. Pipets are used to measure and dispense small amounts of liquids. You should draw the liquid into the pipet using your mouth. 27. Laboratory work can be started immediately upon entering the laboratory even if the instructor is not yet present. 28. Never remove chemicals or other equipment from the laboratory. T F 29. Chipped or cracked glassware is okay to use. 30. Read all procedures thoroughly before entering the laboratory. 31. All unauthorized experiments are prohibited. 32. You are allowed to enter the chemical preparation/storage area any time you need to get an item. 33. Laboratory aprons should be worn during all lab activities. 34. It s okay to pick up broken glass with your bare hands as long as the glass is placed in the trash. 35. Never leave a lit burner unattended. Your Safer Source for Science Supplies P.O. Box 219, Batavia, IL Fax: (866) Flinn Scientific Inc. All Rights Reserved. BAP4238A
5 Honors Physics Summer Assignment From the CHS Curriculum: Course Description Physics I H Physics I Honors is an algebra-based introductory physics course designed to prepare students for college level physics coursework. Students cultivate their understanding of Physics through inquiry-based investigations as they explore topics such as Newtonian mechanics (including rotational motion); work, energy, and power; mechanical waves and sound; electricity and electromagnetism; optics; and modern physics, including nuclear applications and Relativity. Concepts and Connections of Math in Physics: Review This assignment is designed to refresh the student with an understanding of conceptual math problems that will have connections to physical applications in the course. All content should have been learned successfully by the student prior to taking this course. The math in review is a large portion of the understanding behind the physical phenomena we will investigate, and therefore it is the expectation that the student will review the material in detail, where necessary, in order to be prepared for the connections we will make in class. These math topics will be reviewed once we return, but no time is available to reteach the content in class. There are some helpful notes on the class website, and in your textbook, Essential Physics. (Note: in order to access the online textbook, you must have an access code. Ms. Taylor or Mr. Frankel at the address below in order to access the textbook online.) If you need assistance with any of the problems, please do not hesitate to contact me. Have a wonderful summer and I will see you in the fall! Mr. Burns ; ( ( Due by at start of class: September 2, 2015 Part 1: /5 Part 2: /7 Part 3: /7 Part 4: /12 Part 5: /14 Part 6: Part 7: /5 /30 HW TOTAL: /50
6 Part 1 - Solving Equations: Manipulating Variables Often in Physics you will find that solving for one variable is necessary. This will require you to review your algebra skills. For each of the following, solve for the indicated variable, but don t let the different letters confuse you! Just follow the order of operations and solve as if they were numbers you were moving. (1 point for each correct answer) a. a = mg(sin θ μ cos θ), Solve for μ b. T = 2π l g, Solve for g c. F c = m v2 r, Solve for v d. x = F 0 cos(ωt) m ω 2 ω 0 2, Solve for F 0 e. F = G m 1m 2 r 2, Solve for m 1
7 Part 2 Unit Conversions As you should know by now, science uses the KMS system (have you heard of SI: System Internationale?). KMS stands for kilogram, meters, seconds. These are the units of choice in physics. Each equation depends on these unit agreements, so you MUST(!!1!) convert to KMS in most problems to arrive at the correct answer. What happens if you don t know a conversion factor? Colleges (and most employers) want students who can find their own information, so take a hint and look it up on your own! A good dictionary might have it in the measure or measurement section, or the Internet is useful from time to time Enjoy! a m = cm b. 298 K = C c m = nm d g = kg e μs = s f. 823 ml = m 3 g atm = Pa
8 Part 3 Geometry Solve the following geometric problems. a. Line B touches the circle at a single point. Line A extends through the center of the circle. i. What is line B in reference to the circle (what kind of line is it)? ii. How large is the angle between lines A and B? b. In the triangle what is angle C? c. What is angle θ? d. How large is θ? e. The radius of a circle is 5.5 cm. i. What is the circumference in meters? ii. What is the area in square meters? f. What is the area under the curve at the right?
9 Part 4 Trigonometry Using the generic triangle in the upper right, Right Triangle Trigonometry and Pythagorean Theorem, solve the following (if you use a calculator make sure you are in degree mode). a. Θ = 55 and c = 32 m, solve for a and b. b. Θ = 45 and a = 15 m/s, solve for b and c. c. b = 17.8 m and Θ = 65, solve for a and c. d. a = 250 m and b = 180 m, solve for θ and c. e. a = 25 cm and c = 32 cm, solve for θ and b. f. b = 104 cm and c = 65 cm, solve for a and θ.
10 Part 5 - Vectors A concept that will return to us repeatedly throughout the course is the concept of vectors and scalars. Scalars can be thought of as a number, while vectors are a number with a specified direction. We can consider a vector by its components, or pieces along coordinate axes (like x and y). Read the notes posted on the Honors class website, or read Chapter 6 in the textbook. (In the textbook, do not worry if some of the concepts, such as force, displacement, etc are not clear; those concepts will be addressed in class.) Part 4 of the summer assignment contains practice for resolving vectors into components, or turning vector components into a vector; it is all right-triangle geometry. After this, there are vector operations that can be done, namely adding and subtracting. This works graphically or mathematically; consult the notes for more information. Below are some problems to test your ability with vectors. Below, you are given several vectors: A, B, C, and D: A = 4,5 B = 2,3 C = 0, 7 D = 1, 4 Conduct the following operations using both math and graphical addition. Compute the magnitude and direction of the resultants in each problem, and draw the resultants, labeling them as R. 1.) A + B 2.) A + C 3.) D + B 4.) B + D 5.) A + A 6.) C + 2B 7.) 5A + B
11 Part 6 Kinematics Read Chapters 3 & 4 and/or the Linear and Relative Motion notes posted on the class website, then solve each kinematics problem. Unless otherwise stated, assume no air resistance or friction. You may use an acceleration due to gravity of g = 10 m s2 near the surface of the Earth. 1. A car accelerates from an initial velocity of 10 m to 20 m. If the car does this over the course of 800 m, s s what was the car s rate of acceleration? 2. When the legendary apple hit Newton on the head, he decided to watch another apple fall. He saw that it took about 1.5 s for the apples to get from their branches to the ground. About how tall was the tree? (Ignore effects due to air resistance.) 3. A child throws a ball straight down at a speed of 2 m. If it hits the ground 5 s later, how far off the ground s was the child standing? How fast was the ball going just before it hit the ground? (Ignore effects due to air resistance.) 4. A car is traveling at 15 m. It goes down a hill where it accelerates at 3 m s s2 for 4 s. How fast is it going at the bottom of the hill? 5. A bicyclist accelerates at rate of 1.6 m s2, in order to avoid an accident. If he was initially traveling at a rate of 24 m, and he comes to a stop, find the distance through which he accelerated. s
12 Part 7 Lab Safety Safety is an important part of all lab exercises. Read through the safety contract attached to this packet, then sign it and have your parents sign off on the contract, as well. Remember to follow proper safety guidelines throughout the year! Then, take the Lab Safety Quiz also attached to this packet. This will be the first quiz grade of the academic year. (Ignore Question 10 on this quiz!) Once more, if at any time you have questions about the material in this summer assignment, please do not hesitate to contact me. See you in the Fall! ~Mr. E
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Safety & Class Contract Required of ALL High School Science Students I will:! Follow all instructions given by the teacher and/or in the lab handout.! Protect my eyes, face, hands, and body when involved
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Best Practices for Science Teaching Presented by: Dr. Debbie Silver Melissa, TX www.debbiesilver.com 1 Petals Around the Daisy Purpose: Objectives: The purpose of this game is to foster critical thinking
Reed College Biology Safety Manual PREFACE These manual serves as a resource document for the department of Biology in compliance with Reed College Environmental Health and Safety, accreditation boards,
Standard Operating Procedure Sulfuric Acid Purpose Sulfuric acid (alternative spelling sulphuric acid) is a highly corrosive mineral acid. The historical name of this acid is oil of vitriol. Possessing
Conducted By: Date of Inspection: Location: Safety and Risk Management Office Laboratory Safety Inspection Checklist Principal Investigator/Supervisor: General Lab Housekeeping A M S NO NA Comments Laboratory
PRESENTER'S GUIDE "SAFETY HOUSEKEEPING AND ACCIDENT PREVENTION" Part of the "SAFETY MEETING KIT" Series Quality Safety and Health Products, for Today...and Tomorrow OUTLINE OF MAJOR PROGRAM POINTS OUTLINE
X. PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT 1.0 Personal Protective Equipment Defined 1.1 Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) includes all clothing and work accessories designed to protect employees from workplace
Gas Laws Introduction: Although we cannot see gases, we can observe their behavior and study their properties. For example, we can watch a balloon filled with helium gas floating in air and conclude that
I. THIS STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURE (SOP) IS FOR A: Specific laboratory procedure or experiment Examples: Formalin, Formaldehyde, Caro-Safe, Alcohol. Generic laboratory procedure that covers several chemicals
TRAINING GUIDE PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT 1994 Before you begin the meeting... Does this topic relate to the work the crew is doing? If not, choose another topic. Has the crew completed basic Hazard
I. CONTACT INFORMATION Procedure Title Procedure Author Date of Creation/Revision: April 12, 2013 Name of Responsible Person Location of Procedure (The PI, Lab Supervisor, or Autonomous Researcher) (Building
1. Identification of the substance/mixture and of the company/undertaking 1.1 Product identifier Trade name: 1.2 Relevant identified uses of the substance or mixture and uses advised against Use of the
Experiment THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN VOLUME AND TEMPERATURE, i.e.,charles Law By Dale A. Hammond, PhD, Brigham Young University Hawaii The objectives of this experiment are to... LEARNING OBJECTIVES introduce
I. THIS STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURE (SOP) IS FOR A: Specific laboratory procedure or experiment Examples: synthesis of chemiluminescent esters, folate functionalization of polymeric micelles, etc. Generic
Experiment #2. Density and Measurements Goals 1. To measure and record length, volume and mass accurately with the correct number of significant figures 2. To use significant figures correctly in calculations.
PERSONAL PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT DEPARTMENT OF RISK MANAGEMENT AND SAFETY CREATED DEC 2008 Table of Contents Personal Protective Equipment... 1 Arm and Hand Protection... 1 Body Protection... 2 Ear and Hearing
MAFES Horticultural Facilities AREA-SPECIFIC SAFETY TRAINING GUIDANCE Each University of Maine employee, Faculty, graduate student, and undergraduate shall take the University of Maine Basic Safety Training
Conducted By: Date of Inspection: Location: Safety and Risk Management Office Biosafety Level 2 (BSL2) Laboratory Safety Inspection Checklist Principal Investigator/Supervisor: General Lab Housekeeping
Diederich Group Safety Information Safety and Good Practice (1) Website of HCI Safety Commission: http://www.tech.chem.ethz.ch/siko/ Everybody has to comply with the rules of Safety and Good Practice in
Experiment DE: Part 1 Experiment DE has multiple goals, including -separation and quantification of a 2-component mixture (fractional distillation and GC); preliminary ID of both components -preparation
CH2250: Techniques in Laboratory Chemistry Outline Measuring Mass Measuring Volume Significant figures Mass Measurement Mass Measurement Measure mass not weight Mass is measured with a balance (a scale
Name Department Initial Orientation Date Supervisor Review Instructions: Check off each section once you have read and discussed it with your Supervisor. EMPLOYEE SAFETY ORIENTATION - PHYSICAL PLANT, RESIDENCE
Physics 1 Exam 2 Practice S14 Name: Show work for ANY credit. Box answers. Assume 3 significant figures! Ignore air resistance. NEATNESS COUNTS. Conceptual Questions. (2 points each) 1. A 100 g ball rolls
Good Laboratory Practices Alyson Sagle, Haiqing Lin Freeman Group Meeting June 2, 2004 Outline Motivation Laboratory Practices Lab safety Working with others Lab maintenance Equipment use Group dynamics
Chapter 13 Fluids Phases of Matter Density and Specific Gravity Pressure in Fluids Atmospheric Pressure and Gauge Pressure Pascal s Principle Units of Chapter 13 Measurement of Pressure; Gauges and the
Implemented May 8, 2000 Revised May 30, 2008 February 24, 2014 Updated August 25, 2014 May 1, 2016 April 20, 2017 Revised by the Chemical Hygiene Committee Professor Michael M. Kash Professor Douglas B.
Experiment 1 Introduction to Some Laboratory Measurements Introduction In this experiment you will familiarize yourself with the English & metric systems of measurement, weigh with a centigram balance,
RISK ASSESSMENT FORM Use this form to assist you to complete risk assessments for hazardous activities and processes. Any serious or ongoing hazards should be reported via RiskWare to ensure that appropriate
Objective The Determination of the Value for Molar Volume Using a chemical reaction that produces a gas, measure the appropriate values to allow a determination of the value for molar volume. Brief Overview