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REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION*
A preliminary collegiate preparation is required for the course in medicine, and men and women are admitted on the same terms. As candidates for the degree of Doctor of Medicine the School receives the following:
1. Graduates of approved colleges or scientific schools who present evidence of a satisfactory training in Chemistry, Physics and Biology and a reading knowledge of German or French. The courses in chemistry must include Inorganic and Organic Chemistry.
2. Students in the College of Letters, Social Sciences, or Natural Sciences of this University who have received the Junior Certificate and who, in addition to the work of the Junior Certificate, have completed a full year in the Upper Division may, at the beginning of their fourth or senior year in the University, register as students in the Medical School, and upon completion of the first year in the Medical School, may receive the degree of A.B., B.L., or B.S. Students who enter the Medical School in accordance with the foregoing provision will be expected to have completed 94 units of University work in the academic department, including such work in major courses as may be acceptable to the faculty of the college in which the student proposes to take his academic degree. They must also furnish evidence that they have had a satisfactory training in Chemistry, Physics, and Biology and that they possess a reading knowledge of German or French.
3. Students who have satisfactorily completed at least two full years of collegiate work and who have received the Junior Certificate of this University, or its equivalent.
The studies pursued during the two years which lead to the Junior Certificate include English, American History and Civics, Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics, Biology (Zoology), and German or French. Applicants for admission to the Medical School who have pursued their premedical studies in some other University must submit credentials from the institution in which they have studied. This statement should include the number of hours devoted to class and laboratory-work and also the grade received in each subject. For the guidance of those who
*All inquiries should be addressed to the Dean of The University of California Medical School.
wish to arrange their preliminary training the courses in Physics, Chemistry, and Zoology given in this University and accepted as the minimum preparation in the sciences named are described below.
2A-2B, 4A-4B. General Physics.
Professor LEWIS and Associate Professor RAYMOND. Lectures with experimental illustration, recitations, and problems. Mechanics, properties of matter, heat, sound, light, energy, trans. formations, electricity, and magnetism.
3 hrs., throughout the year; 2 units each half-year. Tu Th S, 11. The completion of this course admits students of the colleges of Engineering to course 1A; other students either to course la or to course 4A. No prerequisite.
4A-4B. Recitations and Problems.
Professor LEWIS and Associate Professor RAYMOND.
2 hrs., throughout the year; 2 units each half-year. W F, 9. Prerequisite: matriculation subject 11, or course 2A-2B. Some knowledge of elementary plane geometry is desirable.
Assistant Professor MINOR.
3A-3B. Physical Measurement. 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. These courses are usually taken in conjunc tion with 2A-2B, 4A-4B. Prerequisite: matriculation physics, subject 11.
6 hrs., throughout the year; 2 units each half-year. Tu Th, 1-4.
1A-1B. General Inorganic Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis.
Three hours lectures and quiz, and four hours laboratory work, throughout the year; 5 units each half-year.
Lectures and Quiz.
Assistant Professor HILDEBRAND, Professor LEWIS, Assistant
Professors BOOTH, BRAY and TOLMAN, Dr. BURKE, and
Two sections: M W F, 9; M W F, 10.
Assistant Professors BOOTH and BRAY, Professor LEWIS,
Four sections: I, M F, 1-3; II, Tu Th, 9-11; III, Tu Th, 1-3; IV,
SA-8B. Elements of Organic Chemistry.
Assistant Professor BIDDLE.
An introductory study of the compounds of carbon. Recitations and lectures with experimental illustrations. Laboratory course 9 should, if possible, accompany this course.
2 hrs., throughout the year. Lectures, Tu Th, 8.
9. Elements of Organic Chemistry: Laboratory.
Assistant Professor BIDDLE.
A comparative experimental study of the physical properties and chemical reactions of the more commonly occurring classes of organic substances. Supplementary to course 8A-8B and open to all students pursuing that course. (Students in the college of Chemistry must enroll for three units in this course.)
6 to 9 hrs, either half-year, 2 to 3 units. M W, M F, or M W F, 1-4.
1A. General Zoology.
Professor KoFOID, Mr. STORER, and Mr. McDONALD. An introduction to the facts and principles of animal biology, with special reference to the evolution of animal life.
Lectures 2 hrs., demonstrations 4 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. Lectures Tu Th, 10. Demonstrations, four sections: I, M F, 2–4; II, Tu Th, 8-10; III, Tu Th, 2-4; IV, W, 2-4, S, 8-10.
Laboratory exercises are essentially illustrative of lectures and are based on the examination of living and prepared specimens, supplemented by models and charts.
5. Elementary Embryology.
Dr. LONG and Mr. CHANDLER.
8 hrs., second half-year; 4 units. Lecture Tu Th, 8; laboratory Tu Th S, 10-12. Prerequisite: course 1A.