Published on Brock University (http://brocku.ca)
Students who do not have a minimum of 70% in Ontario grade 12 chemistry or equivalent may write an assessment test in order to see if their background in chemistry is sufficiently strong to succeed in CHEM 1F92. The test takes approximately 90 minutes to write. There is no cost for writing the test. Students must achieve 70% or higher on the assessment test in order to be admitted into CHEM 1F92, if they do not have a minimum of 70% in Ontario grade 12 chemistry.
Assessment Test Schedule (2014):
The assessment test will be administered at Brock University on the following dates:
Friday 1 August 11am-12:30pm
Friday 8 August 11am-12:30pm
Friday 15 August 11am-12:30pm
Students wishing to write the assessment test should:
1) email Prof. H. Gordon (firstname.lastname@example.org) to reserve a slot for one of the above days, and
2) come to the Cairns Health and Bioscience Complex, top floor, room 550, a few minutes prior to the starting time listed.
Please bring a scientific calculator. A periodic table will be provided.
Students who pass the assessment test with 70% or above will be allowed to register in CHEM 1F92.
If the course is full by the time the test is written and marked, students passing the test will be placed on a waiting list.
Contact Prof. H. Gordon (email@example.com) for more information.
FIRST YEAR CHEMISTRY
I. Topics Covered
II. Sample Questions
The questions given in the sections below are representative of the kinds of questions that appear on the assessment test to determine if students have sufficient Chemistry to succeed in CHEM 1F92. Actual questions on the exam each year will vary.
The best way to study for this exam is to use your Chemistry textbook or a Chemistry Study Guide and work the problems/answer questions at the end of each chapter in the textbook you have chosen. You cannot learn how to do chemistry by looking at the answers someone else has provided!
Pay special attention to definitions and concepts. If you don't know what the words mean, you can't work the problem!
Questions on the Equivalency Exam are not equally weighted. Some are more complex than others, and the marks on each question reflect this.
A. Sample Questions: Basic Math
B. Sample Questions: The Periodic Table
C. Sample Questions: Chemical Compounds
D. Sample Questions: Chemical Reactions
E. Sample Questions: Chemical Calculations
Last revised: 14 July 2011 by H. Gordon
© Brock University, 2011