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CHEMISTRY 1A-lB. General Inorganic Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis. 3 hrs., lectures and quiz, and 4 hrs. laboratory work, throughout the

year; 5 units each half-year. Lectures and quiz.

Professor Bray, Dr. GIBSON, Dr. EASTMAN, and Mr. LATIMER.
Two sections: MW F, 9; MWF, 10.
Laboratory.
Professor BRAY, Associate Professor BLASDALE, Dr. GIBSON, and Dr.

EASTMAX.
Four sections: 1, M F, 1-3; II, Tu Th, 9-11; III, Tu Th, 1-3; IV,

W, 1-3; S, 9-11. Prerequisite: matriculation chemistry, subject
12b. In special cases students who have credit for matricula-
tion physics may be allowed to take this course without the
chemistry prerequisite, but in no case without the written con-

sent of the instructor. 8. Elements of Organic Chemistry.

Dr. PORTER. An introductory study of the compounds of carbon. Recitations and

lectures with experimental illustrations. Laboratory course 9 should,

if possible, accompany this course. Either half-year. Tu Th S, 8. 9. Elements of Organic Chemistry: Laboratory.

Dr. PORTER. A comparative experimental study of the physical properties and chem

ical reactions of the more commonly occurring classes of organic substances. Supplementary to course 8 and open to all students

enrolled in that course. 6 hours in the laboratory and one quiz period; either half-year. MWF,

1-4.

PHYSICS 2A-2B. General Physics.

Professor LEWIS and Associate Professor MINOR. Lectures with experimental illustration and problems. Properties of

matter, mechanics, heat, sound, light, electricity, and magnetism. 3 hrs., throughout the year. Prerequisite: matriculation subject 11, which may

be waived in cases of distinct merit. Some knowledge of plane trigonometry is desirable. Sec. I, elective in the College of Letters and Science, M W F, 3, Professor Lewis. Sec. II, primarily for pre-medical students, Tu Th S, 11, Associate Professor Minor. 3B. Physical Measurement.

Associate Professor MINOR. Experimental work in mechanics, properties of matter, heat, sound,

light, electricity and magnetism, requiring quantitative results. Methods are selected so as to show instructive relations of physical principles and their adaptation to practical problems. Laboratory exercises twice a week. This course is usually taken in conjunction

with 2A-2B. 6 hrs., second half-year; 2 units. Sec. I, MF, 1-4; II, Tu Th, 1-4; III, W, 1-4; S, 8–11. Prerequisite: matriculation subject 11.

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ZOOLOGY

1a. General Zoology. Professors KOFOID and HOLMES, Associate Professor DANIEL, Assistant

Professors LONG, CORT, Dr. BARROWS, and Assistants. An introduction to the facts and principles of animal biology, with

special reference to the structure, functions, and evolution of animal

life. Lectures, 2 hrs., laboratory, 4 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. Lectures,

Tu Th, 10; laboratory sections: I, MW, 8-10; II, M F, 2-4; III,

Tu Th, 8–10; IV, Tu Th, 2-4; V, W, 24; S, 9-11 or 10–12. The laboratory exercises are essentially illustrative of lectures and are based on the examination of living and prepared specimens, supplemented by models and charts. Professor Cort in charge. 11. General Zoology.

Associate Professor DANIEL and Assistants. A continuation of course 1a. The behavior, structure, and development

of animal types, with special reference to the lower vertebrates. 6 hrs., second half-year; 4 units. Lectures, Tu Th, 10; laboratory,

three sections: I, Tu Th, 8-10; II, Tu Th, 2-4; III, W, 2–4; S, 9-11. Prerequisite: course 1A.

108. Embryology.

. Assistant Professor LONG. The phenomena of animal development, fundamental facts of repro

duction, comparative embryology and organogeny of the higher

vertebrates. Lectures, reading, and laboratory. 8 hrs., second half-year; 4 units. Lectures, Tu Th, 9. Laboratory, two

sections: 1, Tu Th, 8-9, 10-12; II, Tu Th, 1-4. Prerequisite: courses

1A and 1B. The following courses offered in the Summer Session of 1918 may be substituted for those of the above designated by similar numbers.

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PHYSICS S3AB. Physical Measurement. A laboratory course in general physics, offering opportunity for experi

mental work in mechanics, properties of matter, heat, sound, light, electricity and magnetism, requiring quantitative results. The course, in detail, will be adapted to the needs of individual students and may cover any portion of the laboratory work of the regular

session. Credit, not to exceed 4 units, may be given for the course. M Tu W Th F, 9-12 and 1-4.

ZOOLOGY $108. Embryology.

Mr. TAYLOR. The fundamental facts of reproduction, the early stages of develop.

ment of vertebrates, the formation of organs, and the foetal membranes of mammals, including man. Laboratory study of preparations of chick and pig embryos. Lectures, demonstrations. Laboratory fee $5, of which $3 will be retained and the balance, after deducting

for breakage, refunded. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8-12.

In preparation for these studies it may be mentioned that high school physics and chemistry are necessary in order to enroll in the beginning university courses in the same subjects. Whereas these requirements as specified will be accepted for admission in the medical school, it should be pointed out that it is highly desirable that the student should not content himself with the acquisition of a junior certificate, but should take at least three years of college work, if possible. By this means not only is more time offered for work in subjects of general culture outside the scientific requirements but by a combined eight-year course (three years as an undergraduate in the university and five years in the medical school) the two degrees of A.B. and M.D. may be obtained.

Students taking the combined course have the privilege of broad election from the various departments of the University, and they are advised to make their selection from subjects not related to the specific requirements.

The faculty of the Medical School is authorized to refuse admission to students who have a low academic record.

ADMISSION TO ADVANCED STANDING Applicants for admission to advanced standing may become candidates for the degree of M.D. under the following conditions: (1) They must furnish evidence that they were eligible for admission to the first year

of this school. (2) They must show that courses equivalent in kind and amount to those given in this school in the year or years preceding that to which admission is desired have been satisfactorily completed in an acceptable medical school.* Students taking work at a college with a lower classification will not be granted credit. (3) At the discretion of the Dean, they must be prepared to pass examinations in those subjects for which they ask credit.

INSTRUCTION FOR GRADUATES IN MEDICINE

Graduates in medicine may arrange with the heads of the different departments for special work. Graduate students may enter at any time during the year and must register at the Dean's office before beginning work.

Except under extraordinary circumstances and at the discretion of the Advisory Board of the Medical Faculty, persons who have already received the degree of Doctor of Medicine will not be admitted as candidates for that degree from this University.

CLASS STANDING AND EXAMINATION

The judgment of an instructor upon the work of a student may be determined by (a) personal contact and observation of routine work, (b) by oral, written or practical examination, (c) by a combination of these methods.

It is optional with each department whether students are examined at the end of each course or examined when the work of a department is completed.

For the determination of the students' right to advancement and graduation each department makes such rules as it deems necessary, and the result is indicated as “Passed with Honor,Passed,” or “Not Passed."

At the end of the third half-year and at the end of the period of required work the students' records are referred to the respective committees on instruction for review. Students who fail to pass in any two major subjects, in one major and three minor subjects, or in six minor subjects may be dropped from the Medical School. Students who fail to pass in a major subject or in three minor subjects will be placed on probation and must take a second examination before the following halfyear. Students who fail in the second examination may be dropped from the Medical School.

* By an acceptable medical school is meant one classified as "A" by the American Medical Association, and whose entrance requirements are equivalent to those of this School.

Students who have an unabsolved failure in any one subject of the first three half-years will not be permitted to enter the third year except by recommendation of the Advisory Board of the Medical School.

Students who have an unabsolved failure at tue end of the fourth year will not be recommended as entitled to the degree of Doctor of Medicine or permitted to enter their intern year until the failure is absolved in such manner as may be indicated by the Advisory Board of the Medical School.

The Faculty reserves the right to sever the connection of any student with the Medical School at any time for what it deems either mental, physical, or moral unfitness for a career in medicine.

LEAVES OF ABSENCE Students who withdraw from the Medical School without notice or who fail to report after a leave of absence may have their connection with the Medical School terminated.

REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION The candidate for the degree of Doctor of Medicine must have attained the age of twenty-one years and must be of good moral character. He must have studied medicine for four full years, must have attended four annual courses as a matriculated student, the last of which has been spent in this school, and must have satisfactorily completed his fifth or intern year. He must have completed the required work, have fulfilled satisfactorily all special requirements, and have received a satisfactory grade throughout the entire medical course. He must have discharged all indebtedness to the school.

FIFTH YEAR Students are required to supplement the academic course in medicine with a year as intern in an approved hospital or laboratory, or as a special worker in a department of the Medical School. Qualified students may take their year's laboratory work after the third semester.

CURRICULUM IN PUBLIC HEALTH At the beginning of the second half of the fourth year in the Medical School students may elect to enter Public Health Curriculum C. This curriculum extends over a year and a half, and on its satisfactory completion the candidate is granted the degrees of Doctor of Medicine and Graduate in Public Health (Gr.P.H.).

The first year is devoted to courses offered by the various colleges of the University in Berkeley and the last half-year is devoted to work given in the Medical School.

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