Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay

Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay

Week Day Subject Reading in
Booklet
Corresponding
Reading in Text
1 Mon, Jan 7 Brief Introduction (read the syllabus!) and
A First Look at Anatomy
1-13 1-22
Wed, Jan 9 A First Look at Anatomy 1-13 1-22
Fri, Jan 11 Integumentary System
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
14-27
—–
50, 118-145
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #1” at
Canvas Site
308-309 837-839
Mon-Fri Laboratory #1: Introduction and Videos
(no lab points, but questions in upcoming
lab quiz and final)
342 —–
2 Mon, Jan 14 Integumentary System 14-27 50,118-145
Wed, Jan 16 Cartilage and Bone Connective Tissue 28-40 146-172
Fri, Jan 18 Cartilage and Bone Connective Tissue
Optional Review Sessions
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133  Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
28-40
—–
146-172
—–

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Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #2” at
Canvas Site
310-313 838-845
Mon-Fri Laboratory #2: Examination of Axial
Skeleton (10 lab points possible)
343-346 174-214
3 Mon, Jan 21 HOLIDAY —– —–
Wed, Jan 23 Axial Skeleton: Skull 41-55 173-203
Fri, Jan 25 Axial Skeleton: Skull
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
41-55
—–
173-203
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #3” at
Canvas Site
314-318 845-847
Mon-Fri NO LABS THIS WEEK because of
Monday Holiday!
—– —–
4 Mon, Jan 28 EXAM #1
(Last day to drop without notation on
transcript)
—– —–
Wed, Jan 30 Axial Skeleton: Vertebral Column 56-66 204-219
Fri, Feb 1 Axial Skeleton: Vertebral Column
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
56-66
—–
204-219
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #4” at
Canvas Site
319-320 847-849
Mon-Fri Laboratory #3: Examination of
Appendicular Skeleton (10 lab points
347-349 221-254
possible)
5 Mon, Feb 4 Appendicular Skeleton: Pectoral Girdle and
Upper Limbs
67-75 220-231
Wed, Feb 6 Appendicular Skeleton: Pelvic Girdle and
Lower Limbs
76-85 113, 230-251
Fri, Feb 8 Articulations: General Features
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
86-98
—–
252-265
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #5” at
Canvas Site
321 849-850
Mon-Fri Laboratory #4: Examination of Muscles of
Upper Body (10 lab points
350-351 261-265, 321-373
6 Mon, Feb 11 Articulations: General Features 86-98 252-265
Wed, Feb 13 Articulations: Selected Articulations 99-111 114, 265-286
Fri, Feb 15 Articulations: Selected Articulations
Optional Review Session
At7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
99-111
—–
114, 265-286
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #6” at
Canvas Site
322-323 850-851
Mon-Fri LAB QUIZ #1 —– —–
7 Mon, Feb 18 HOLIDAY —– —–
Wed, Feb 20 Muscle Tissue and Organization 112-121 288-291, 305-311,
315
Fri, Feb 22 Axial Muscles
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
122-128
—–
300, 321-350
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #7” at
Canvas Site
324 851, 854
Mon-Fri NO LABS THIS WEEK because of
Monday Holiday!
—– —–
8 Mon, Feb 25 EXAM #2 —– —–
Wed, Feb 27 Appendicular Muscles 129-141 352-393
Fri, Mar 1 Appendicular Muscles
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
129-141
—–
352-393
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #8” at
Canvas Site
325 851, 854
Mon-Fri Laboratory #5: Examination of Muscles of
Lower Body and Suturing of Skin (10 lab
points possible)
352-356 374-389
9 Mon, Mar 4 Nervous Tissue 142-147 412-434
Wed, Mar 6 Brain 148-169 436-468, 524, 527-
528
Fri, Mar 8 Brain
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
148-169
—–
436-468, 524, 527-
528
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #9” at
Canvas Site
326-327 855-857
Mon-Fri Laboratory #6: Articulations and
Circulatory System (10 lab points possible)
357-362 265-281, 651-717
10 Mon, Mar 11 SPRING BREAK —– —–
Wed, Mar 13 SPRING BREAK —– —–
Fri, Mar 15 SPRING BREAK —– —–
Mon-Fri SPRING BREAK (No Labs)
11 Mon, Mar 18 Cranial Nerves 170-182 469-481
Wed, Mar 20 Cranial Nerves
Last day to drop with a “W” on
transcript
170-182 469-481
Fri, Mar 22 Spinal Cord and Spinal Nerves
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
183-192
—–
483-512
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #10”
at Canvas Site
328-329 857-858
Mon-Fri Laboratory #7: Examination of
Respiratory Digestive, Reproductive,
Urinary, and Nervous Systems (10 lab
points possible)
363-366 436-512, 742-772,
774-810, 812-835,
837-872
12 Mon, Mar 25 Spinal Cord and Spinal Nerves 183-194 483-12
Wed, Mar 27 Heart 197-212 651-656
Fri, Mar 29 Heart
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133  Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
197-212
—–
651-676
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #11”
at Canvas Site
330 858
Mon-Fri LAB QUIZ # 2 —– —–
13 Mon, Apr 1 EXAM #3 —– —–
Wed, Apr 3 Vessels and Circulation #1 213-226 678-706
Fri, Apr 5 Vessels and Circulation #2
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
227-240
—–
687-717
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #12”
at Canvas Site
331-333 860-862
Mon-Fri Laboratory #8: Examination of Surface
Anatomy and Student Evaluations of
TAs/UAs (10 lab points possible)
367-373 395-410
14 Mon, Apr 8 Vessels and Circulation #2 227-240 687-717
Wed, Apr 10 Respiratory System 241-259 742-772
Fri, Apr 12 Respiratory System
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
241-259
—–
742-772
—–
Mon-Fri Exploring the Reproductive System #13 at
Canvas Site
334-335 862-863
Mon-Fri Laboratory #9: Examination of Cranial
Nerves (10 lab points possible).
374-378 469-477
Confirm with your TA your points
earned to date in lab!
15 Mon, Apr 15 Digestive System #1 260-272 774-791
Wed, Apr 17 Digestive System #1 260-272 774-791
Fri, Apr 19 Digestive System #2
Optional Review Session
at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133
273-288
—–
791-810
—–
Mon-Fri “Exploring the Reproductive System #14”
at Canvas Site
336-337 863-865
Mon-Fri Lab Review Session for Final Exam (no
lab points possible)
—– —–
16 Mon, Apr 22 Digestive System #2 273-288 791-810
Wed, Apr 24 Interim Day (NO classes) —– —–
Mon-Tues “Exploring the Reproductive System #15”
at Canvas Site
338-339 866-872
Mon-Fri NO LABS THIS WEEK! —– —–
17 Monday, April
29
Comprehensive Final Exam
7:30-9:20 AM in the morning!
—– —–
Human Anatomy
Biol 2320 (4 credits)
Spring 2019
A. Instructor: Dr. Andy Anderson (Please call me Andy!)
Address: Biology Department
VSB 231
Utah State University
Logan, UT 84322-5305
Phone: 797-1913 (If I’m not in, leave a message on my voice mail.)
E-mail: andy.anderson@usu.edu (this personal email gets messages to me
much faster that when students contact me through Canvas, so use this
personal email)
B. Teaching Assistants (TAs), Undergraduate Aides (UAs), and Supplemental Instructor (SI):
1. There are numerous TAs, several Tutors, and many volunteer undergraduate lab aides
assigned to this course. Their names and office hours will be provided during the first days
of class.
2. A Supplemental Instructor (SI) has been employed by USU to help students in this class with
regular meetings throughout each week.
3. Historically, students who utilize the TAs, UAs, Tutors, and SI faithfully earn higher grades!
C. Meeting times:
1. Lecture (Index # 10373) – This class meets on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays for 50
minutes of lecture from 8:30-9:20 AM in LSB 133. There are optional review sessions every
Friday at 7:30 AM and 3:30 PM in LSB 133.
2. Laboratory – There are 16 laboratory offerings which meet in BNR 320 at the times
indicated below. Students are required to sign up for one laboratory section per week.
Please go to the laboratory you regularly attend! Don’t move around! If you do need to
attend a different lab on a particular week, you will need to email me personally for
permission (this is because you are now earning points in the labs and they need to be
recorded by your TA!).
Index # Section Day Time
10374 501 Monday 09:30 am – 11:20 am
10375 502 Monday 11:30 am – 01:20 pm
10376 503 Monday 01:30 pm – 03:20 pm
10377 504 Monday 03:30 pm – 05:20 pm
10378 505 Monday 05:30 pm – 07:20 pm
10379 506 Monday 07:30 pm – 09:20 pm
10380 507 Wednesday 09:30 am – 11:20 am
10381 508 Wednesday 11:30 am – 01:20 pm
10382 509 Wednesday 01:30 pm – 03:20 pm
10383 510 Wednesday 03:30 pm – 05:20 pm
10384 511 Wednesday 05:30 pm – 07:20 pm
10385 512 Wednesday 07:30 pm – 09:20 pm
25921 516 Thursday 03:30 pm – 05:20 pm
10386 513 Friday 09:30 am – 11:20 am
10387 514 Friday 11:30 am – 01:20 pm
10388 515 Friday 01:30 pm – 03:20 pm
D. Required Materials for Biol 2320:
1. “Human Anatomy”- 5th edition, 2017, by McKinley, O’Loughlin, and PennefatherO’Brian. This text is available at the USU Bookstore.
a. This text comes with VERY useful OPTIONAL on-line resources. When you
purchase your new text there will be “Connect” codes packaged in the book that will
allow you access to these resources when you go to the web site
http://connect.mheducation.com/class/a-anderson-smartstart-course
2. Course booklets (2 volumes) which contain all needed outlines and an example first exam.
These booklets can be bought from the USU Bookstore.
3. ¾ length lab coat (these are available from the USU Bookstore).
E. Optional Materials for Biol 2320:
1. Optional “Connect” feature of textbook cited above
2. I used to recommend that students buy a medical dictionary, but now most students can
simply use their smart phones to look things up.
NOTE: It is recommended (but not required) that students have one other anatomy text available for
study. An extra text will often serve to clarify points which are confusing, or reinforce those
which are considered important. At the request of previous students, I will list a few good
books you could order from Amazon.com if you have more money than you know what to do
with:Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
a. “Atlas of Human Anatomy” by Frank Netter.
b. “McMinn’s color Atlas of Human Anatomy” by Abrams, Hutchings, and Marks.
F. Course Booklets:
1. For each lecture in this course (and for the “Exploring the Reproductive System”
presentations) the student is provided with an outline of the subjects to be discussed that day.
These outlines are designed to guide your participation during the lectures and also to guide
you in your reading of the textbook. These outlines typically have articles attached on which
you will be tested. All of these outlines and articles have been collected into course booklets
(course readers) for your use.
a. If there is information in your textbook that is not mentioned in class, or not
mentioned in the course booklet, it will not be on the exam.
1) You are encouraged to read supplemental information in your text, but you
will only be tested on what is cited in the booklet or in our class discussions.
2) Note that the booklet often requires you to read Clinical Views in the text (i.e.
– Read the clinical view on pages 18-19 about medical imaging procedures)
G. Lectures and Images at Canvas site
1. The audio recording of the lectures and review sessions, and the images used, will be
available on the Internet shortly after the lectures and reviews are over. You can access them
by going to the CANVAS site for this course. The lectures and images from the last time this
course was taught (spring 2018) will be there as well.
2. “Exploring the Reproductive System” at Canvas site
a. There are 15 required “Exploring the Reproductive System” presentations at the
Canvas site.
b. You are required to listen to one of these very short presentations every week of the
semester (except for Spring Break).
c. The notes for these “Exploring the Reproductive System” presentations are in your
booklet of lecture notes.
d. Questions from these “Exploring the Reproductive System” presentations, the notes,
and the supplemental readings for each will appear on your regular exams and on
your Final Exam.
e. You must listen to one of these “Exploring the Reproductive System” presentations
every week, and read the designated supplemental readings, to be prepared for your
exams.
H. Unacceptable Classroom Behavior
Since a significant goal of this class is to prepare each of you for your upcoming exams, then
behavior that disrupts the classroom environment will be discouraged.
1. Once class has started, cell phones should be silenced and no ring tones, conversations, or
text messaging are permitted.
2. Once class has started, talking or whispering among students is strongly discouraged. If
you need to talk, please leave the class and conduct your conversation outside. If students
persist in talking among themselves during class they will be invited to my office and given a
written warning. If they persist in talking after this warning, they will be asked to leave the
room so other students can benefit from the limited amount of class time available.
3. Use of laptop computers in class is acceptable, provided it is utilized for notes or materials
used in this class. It is not acceptable to use your computer in class for recreational
purposes or for doing work for a different class. When you come to this class it is
expected that you will focus your attention on this class and not engage in computer activities
that detract from the classroom experience or that will distract your classmates. If the
problem persists, you will be requested to cease your computer activities.
I. Examinations and Two Lab Quizzes for Biol 2320
1. There will be three 50-minute exams of 100 points each and a 110-minute comprehensive
final exam (over everything except articles used in earlier exams) worth 200 points. ALL of
the exams count and you cannot miss any of them. The lecture notes, class discussions, the
“Reproduction Revealed” presentations, handouts, laboratories, and occasional articles
distributed in class will be used to formulate exam questions.
2. Your scored and stapled close answer sheets will be posted on the wall outside of VSB 219
on the Monday morning the week following your exam.
3. There will be two lab quizzes (50 points each) presented in the laboratory that will be
prepared and administered by the TAs/UAs.
4. Students’ grades will be calculated using all three of the 50-minute exams (they ALL count
and you can’t drop one!), the lab quizzes, the points earned in lab (see below), and the final.
5. An example first exam is included at the back of the course booklet. While the questions will
be different this year, the style will be exactly the same (multiple choice, fill-in-the-blank,
two-part story questions, and essay questions).
6. Those students who have difficulty with the example first exam and example questions in the
book should see the instructor as soon as possible to arrange free tutoring with the TAs, SI,
and UAs.
7. Those students who (“heaven forbid!”) score less than 70% on the first two exams should
seriously seek intensive tutoring or drop the class.
8. The letter grade is based on the percentage of total points earned on the three 50-minute
exams (100 points each), the two lab quizzes (50 points each), the points earned in lab for the
pre-lab quizzes and attendance (80 points possible) as cited below, and the comprehensive
final exam (200 points). THERE IS NO EXTRA CREDIT OR SPECIAL PROJECTS TO
IMPROVE YOUR GRADE.
J. Points Earned in Lab for Pre-Lab Quizzes and Attendance for Biol 2320 (80 points possible)
1. A recent feature of this course is the ability of students to earn 5 points for a pre-lab quiz at
the start of each of the 8 active labs and an additional 5 points for attendance.
2. The pre-lab quiz will be 5 questions over the lab that is to be done that day and it will start at
3 minutes after the scheduled lab starting time! It will only last for about 5 minutes.
a. This pre-lab quiz accomplishes two things: it insures you are to your lab on time and
it makes the TAs and UAs happy because you have looked over the lab before
arriving and ready to answer the pre-lab questions.
1) If a student arrives in the lab too late to take the pre-lab quiz, they will NOT
be allowed to take the pre-lab quiz. Remember one of the purposes for this
pre-lab quiz is to have student arrive on-time!
b. Each TA in each of the respective labs will create 5 straightforward questions for the
students to answer, print up this pre-lab quiz before lab, score it, and keep a record of
points earned (5 points per pre-lab quiz) to be turned into to me at the end of the
semester.
1) The scored pre-lab quizzes can be returned to the students at the next lab.
3. Each UA will take attendance (worth 5 points) at some point in the lab (usually after one
hour) and give that list to the TA for recording.
a. So, the TA will be keeping a permanent record of the points earned from the pre-lab
quiz and from attendance (with the help of the UA).
K. Grading Chart
Actual Points Earned Percentage of Total
Points Earned
Grade
629-680 93-100 A
609-628 90-92 A581-608 86-89 B+
561-580 83-85 B
541-560 80-82 B513-540 76-79 C+
493-512 73-75 C
473-492 70-72 C445-472 66-69 D+
405-444 60-65 D
404 or less 59 or less F
8. Up until the last office hours of the semester (usually the week before finals) you are invited
to see me, or the TAs, to view the exam keys and debate your scores. After my last office
hour, I will only discuss the final exam with you, not your scores on earlier tests or
quizzes.Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
L. Course Goals:
1. The main goal of this course is to give students a basic understanding and working
knowledge of the structure of their own bodies. Numerous medical examples, and a few
athletic stories, will be provided to illustrate the importance of the systems presented.
2. It is expected that upon successful completion of this course students will be able to
effectively apply the knowledge gained in more advanced courses, in their careers, and in
their daily lives.
M. Student’s Responsibilities:
1. The student is expected to attend all lectures and laboratories (take the pre-lab quizzes and
stay to do the work), take supplemental notes, read the assigned readings, refer to suggested
references as needed and achieve a cumulative score of greater than 75% on the exams.
2. In the event there is some difficulty, it is the student’s responsibility to contact the
instructor, TAs, SI, or UAs for advice or assistance. Free tutoring is available with the TAs
and UAs during their published office hours.
N. Instructor’s Responsibilities:
1. The instructor is expected to attend all lectures, read the assigned reading, present
supplemental articles, and prepare examinations which are fair and representative of the
material covered. The instructor will also be available at posted office hours to answer
specific student questions and provide needed assistance.
O. Teaching Assistants’, Undergraduate Aides’ Responsibilities:
1. Typically there are numerous departmental TAs and UAs assigned to this course each
semester. These TAs and UAs will come to the lectures as needed so that they will be
qualified tutors for each of your exams. Some of the UAs will attend the review sessions
each week where the students are quizzed by the UAs with questions the UAs have prepared.
The TAs and UAs will assist the instructor in writing the lecture exams and lab quizzes. The
TAs and UAs will correct and score the exams promptly after they are taken by the students.
The TAs and UAs will have published office hours to provide help to interested students. The
TAs will have the answer keys after each exam for use in advising students (students may
NOT write anything down! No writing, recording instruments, or cell phones in your hands!
If a TA or UA fails to show up at his/her office hour, please let me know! This is part of
their assignment to me and many of the UAs are getting academic credit for their work.
2. The TAs and UAs are also expected to attend their individual laboratories, have all the
necessary materials available (including a printed pre-lab quiz for the active labs) and be
knowledgeable about the scheduled lab exercises. The TAs and UAs will write and
administer two lab quizzes, administer the pre-lab quizzes, and record attendance. After
correcting these quizzes, they will turn them in to Andy for grade recording and posting.
P. Supplemental Instructor’s (SI) Responsibilities:
1. USU has hired an undergraduate student to serve as an SI to assist you in getting a good
grade in this challenging course. The SI will have regular meetings throughout the week and
will have prepared practice questions of the same style as you may expect on your upcoming
exams and quizzes. The end-of-the-semester data I am provided by the SI program clearly
reveals it improves the performance of most of those students who participate.
Q. Library References:
1. A copy of the course textbook “Human Anatomy”, 5th edition, by McKinley, O’Loughlin,
Pennefather-O’Brien, and Harris is on reserve at the Media Collections.
2. Check the subject index in the Library to find additional useful books on anatomy and
physiology.
R. Below you will find a University statement on Academic Honesty.
1. DO NOT REMOVE ANY EXAMINATION MATERIALS FROM THE CLASSROOM
OR LABORATORY ON EXAM DAYS!
2. DO NOT COPY OR REMOVE ANY EXAMINATION MATERIAL FROM THE
TEACHING ASSISTANTS’ OR SI’S OFFICES!
3. If you fail to follow these rules, I will make every effort to subject the offender to the
disciplinary procedures designated by the University.
Honor Pledge
Students will be held accountable to the Honor Pledge which they have agreed to: “I pledge, on my honor,
to conduct myself with the foremost level of academic integrity.”
Academic Dishonesty
The Instructor of this course will take appropriate actions in response to Academic Dishonesty, as defined
the University’s Student Code:
Acts of academic dishonesty include but are not limited to:
1. Cheating: (1) using or attempting to use or providing others with any unauthorized assistance in taking
quizzes, tests, examinations, or in any other academic exercise or activity, including working in a group when
the instructor has designated that the quiz, test, examination, or any other academic exercise or activity be
done “individually”; (2) depending on the aid of sources beyond those authorized by the instructor in writing
papers, preparing reports, solving problems, or carrying out other assignments; (3) substituting for another
student, or permitting another student to substitute for oneself, in taking an examination or preparing
academic work; (4) acquiring tests or other academic material belonging to a faculty member, staff member,
or another student without express permission; (5) continuing to write after time has been called on a quiz,
test, examination, or any other academic exercise or activity; (6) submitting substantially the same work for
credit in more than one class, except with prior approval of the instructor; or (7) engaging in any form of
research fraud.
2. Falsification: altering or fabricating any information or citation in an academic exercise or activity.
3. Plagiarism: representing, by paraphrase or direct quotation, the published or unpublished work of another
person as one’s own in any academic exercise or activity without full and clear acknowledgment. It also
includes using materials prepared by another person or by an agency engaged in the sale of term papers or
other academic materials.
Full text of the Student Code available at available at available at
http://www.usu.edu/studentservices/pdf/StudentCode.pdf:
S. Students with Disabilities
1. Students with physical, sensory, emotional or medical impairments may be eligible for
reasonable accommodations in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act and
Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973. All accommodations are coordinated through
the Disability Resource Center (DRC) in Room 101 of the University Inn, 797-2444, 797-
0740 TTY, or toll free at 1-800-259-2966. Please contact the DRC as early in the semester
as possible. Alternate format materials (Braille, large print or digital) are available with
advance notice.
T. University policy on withdrawals and incomplete grades.
1. I direct your attention to the current USU policy on dropping courses and incomplete grades
in the on-line Catalog, under Registration.
a. You will note that “incomplete grades” are only given for conditions beyond the
students’ control and not due to poor performance. A student who receives an
incomplete must retain all the scores they earned up to the date of the incomplete and
later will ONLY be allowed to finish the remaining quizzes or exams.Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
U. Notice on lab fees ($90)
1. As part of your registration for this class you were required to pay a “lab fee” of $90.00.
This fee is used by me to buy cadavers (currently $2,000 each) and lab supplies (bags, labels,
markers, models, containers, preservative chemicals, etc). All of your lab fees are used to
enhance your learning opportunities in this course and to help your TAs, UAs, and your
instructor, to hopefully make it easier for you to succeed in this challenging subject.
V. Laboratory Safety
1. After death bodies will begin to decompose and bacteria, mold and fungi can begin to grow
on tissue. In order to slow down these events, bodies are treated in a process called
“embalming.” Embalming involves injecting specific fluids into the arteries (often the carotid
artery) where they will spread through the arteries, capillaries and veins to the organs and
tissues of the body, aiding in preservation. The primary embalming chemical is
formaldehyde. Formaldehyde functions by cross-linking proteins. It is toxic and a known
carcinogen, meaning there is evidence that exposure to this chemical can increase
susceptibility to cancer. Cadavers arrive at our lab with formaldehyde perfused within the
cadaver. While in our lab, cadavers will be regularly doused with a wetting solution.
Wetting solutions can contain toxic chemicals meant to inhibit microbial growth on the
cadavers. Cadavers are placed on specially designed tables with built in ventilation that
vacuums away fumes and odors, thus minimizing exposure. Besides specialized venting,
exposure to toxic chemicals in the laboratory is minimized by the use of protective clothing.
The following use of personal protective gear is expected of anyone entering and
participating in the laboratory:
• Fully closed shoes that protect the entire foot
• Nitrile gloves, which prevent toxic chemicals from reaching your skin
• ¾ length lab coat that is fastened shut (these are for sale in the USU Bookstore)
• All gloves are disposed of in the trash cans after removal.
• Wash your hands before you leave the laboratory with the soap and water provided in the
lab.
If for any reason you feel hot or faint, it is important to tell someone and sit down on the
floor (or lie down) immediately! If instead you try to walk out of the lab you risk passing out
and suffering a bad fall onto a hard floor!
Although data is inconclusive, exposure to the chemicals while participating in the lab (more
so if one is participating in active dissections) may be harmful to a developing fetus.
Therefore, it is advisable to pregnant women (especially in the first trimester) or those who
plan on becoming pregnant during the semester to consider this issue when determining the
timing of taking the class. If the course must be taken at this time, please discuss options
with the Instructor. If there are concerns regarding this issue that the Instructor cannot
answer, please contact Rachel Curry in USU’s Environmental Health and Safety Office (435-
797-2892, rachel.curry@usu.edu), or seek advice from your obstetrician.
2. NEW rules for personal protection in the Cadaver Laboratory (BNR 320)!
a. The entire university has adopted a NEW safety protocol for all student laboratories.
The minimum required protection to enter and participate in this laboratory is:
1) Fully closed shoes
4) ¾ length lab coat that is fastened shut (these are for sale in the USU
Bookstore)
5) Nitrile gloves (provided in the lab)
b. If you do not have this minimum required protection, you will NOT be allowed to
enter or participate (no exceptions for ANY time you are in the lab!).
1) I realize that for some labs you merely have a quiz or watch a video.
However, the University policy if for entering a lab, regardless if the lab is
active or not, because of the hazardous chemicals in the lab.
a) The nitrile gloves will need to be worn during active labs.
c. Additional protective gear, such as goggles, face shields, or face masks may be
provided depending upon the lab activity. I do not anticipate that at this time in
Human Anatomy.
General Information for Interested Students
Biol 2010
Some students may be interested in taking further courses with me. This sheet will provide that
information.
A. Courses Taught by D. Andy Anderson
1. Fall Semester 2019
a. Elementary Microbiology (Biol 2060) 4 credits
b. Human Dissection (Biol 4000) 1 credit
2. Spring Semester 2020
a. Human Anatomy (Biol 2320) 4 credits
b. Bioethics (Biol 3100) 3 credits
c. Advanced Human Physiology (Biol 4600) 5 credits
3. Others
a. Independent Study (Biol 3760) 1-2 credits – available every semester
1) Students earn credit by writing a term paper on a mutually agreed topic.
b. Teaching Internship (Biol 4710) 1 credit – available every semester
1) This credit is available to students who wish to volunteer as a UA in a class
they have previously excelled in. (Grade of “B” or better)
B. Other Courses of Interest
1. MCAT Prep Course (Biol 1030), 1 credit of pass/fail. This preparation course is only taught
in spring by two successful premed students.
2. DAT Prep Course (Biol 1040), 1 credit of pass/fail. This preparation course is only taught in
spring by two successful pre-dent student

Microbiology Lecture: BIOL 2320
Instructor: Isaiah G. Schauer, Ph.D. Office: Sadler Building 225F
Office phone: 230-3123 Email: isaiah.schauer.brazosport@gmail.com
Alt. phone: 230-3225 (Mrs. Debbie Duncan – Admin Office Specialist – Sadler 225K)
Webpage: https://online.brazosport.edu login with your BC username & password and
click on the course link for “BIOL2320-ISCHAUER-Supplemental”
Course Description: This course is intended to be a transfer level course for nursing and
allied health field majors. Through a combination of lecture, discussion groups, research
papers and presentations, this course provides students the opportunity to learn about
bacteria, fungi, protozoa, viruses, and parasites and their activities. The course will
emphasize microbe-human interactions such as disease and the immune response and
how to control microbial growth and the spread of infection.
Prerequisites: BIOL 1306 and 1106 (General Biology 1 Lecture and Lab) and
BIOL2301 and 2101 (A&P 1 Lecture and Lab)
Course Textbook: Microbiology with Diseases by Body System, 4th Ed. Author: Robert
Bauman. ISBN 13: 978-0-321-91855-0
 3
rd edition is acceptable; some discrepancies in lecture slide figures and page numbers
 Required course materials are available at the Brazosport College bookstore, on
campus or online at http://www.brazosport.edu/bookstore. A student of this institution
is not under any obligation to purchase a textbook from the college bookstore. The
same textbook is/may also be available from an independent retailer, including an
online retailer.
Course Goals:
The following are the student learning outcomes:
 Students are required to read a college-level textbook in addition to a college-level
laboratory manual and additional exercise handouts. Tests will include questions
based on information in the texts, lectures and handouts.
 Students will develop writing skills through their responses to essay questions on
examinations, laboratory quizzes and scientific journal on laboratory experiments.Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
 Students are required to give an in class presentation on a disease or microorganism
of their choice using appropriate visual tools.
 Lecture requires students to think about processes invisible to the human eye.
Students are assessed on these skills by skills testing and select questions on written
exams.
 Students learn key concepts of disease-host interactions, drug development,
vaccinations, and the body’s defense systems. Students learn the basis for drug
2

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development and reasons for drug resistance. Assessment is done by responses to
select questions on written exams.
 Students acquire an understanding of the issues related to drug treatments, disease,
and genetic breakthroughs in treating diseases. Students learn cloning, genetic
engineering, production of carcinogens, and screening for different diseases. Students
are assessed on these skills by classroom observation and written examination
 Students learn drug treatments, disease, and genetic breakthroughs. Students discuss
different ethical issues, such as cloning. Learning more about the implications of
genetic testing and drug development will help the establishment of personal values
for ethical behavior.
 Students employ the scientific method to effectively gather and analyze data. This
also includes a background on the structure of hypotheses versus Scientific Theories.
Koch’s postulates to determine agents of disease are studied. Students are assessed
on their knowledge written examination.
 Students will integrate knowledge from chemistry, biochemistry and basic cell
biology as applied to Microbiology. Students will use basic concepts of chemistry,
biochemistry and cell biology to answer test questions on molecular structure and
function of microorganisms.
Keys to Success:
1. Join a study group or go to S.I. sessions.
2. Plan a specific study time each day/week & stick to it: 9-12 hr/week.
3. Read the chapter material (all or partial) before class.
4. Ask lots of questions in class.
5. Review lecture slides and notes after each class.
6. Don’t wait until the day before to study for a test. Doesn’t work in College.
7. Don’t let a low score discourage you. Patience & hard work pays off.
Grading: Your course grade will be determined by adding the points earned in lecture.
900 points maximum:
500 points from Exams: Exams 1–4 and Comprehensive Final
Worth 100 points each
Final is mandatory
400 points from Assignments
1 Literature Review worth 100 points
1 Morbidity & Mortality Report worth 25 points
1 Ethical Problem Team Project worth 75 points
1 Presentation in class worth 100 points
14 SI Sessions worth 7.14 points each (100 points total)
(2 points EC for up to 5 more SI sessions – 10 EC points total)
Grading Scale: Points from lecture and lab will be totaled and your grade determined as
follows:
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Percentage of points earned Letter grade
90-100% A
80-89% B
70-79% C
60-69% D
Less than 60% F
EXTRA CREDIT may be offered during the semester. The last page of my Exams,
GATOR activities and research papers are the typical routes for EC points. However, the
decisions of when to offer EC, and how many points are offered, are entirely at my
discretion.
Lecture Mechanics: Please read assigned chapters before or as close as possible after
class. This will greatly enhance your understanding of lectures. Participation in lecture
in partner discussion and by asking questions is highly encouraged.
EXAMS: Semester exams will consist of scantron multiple-choice & true/false, as
well as a visual matching section, fill-in-the-blank diagrams, short answer, and 2
essays at my discretion. The Final exam is a mandatory, comprehensive test
covering a random selection of all scantron questions from all semester exams.
The Final exam score will replace the lowest-scoring semester exam score,
thus it can count twice; i.e. worth 200 points. But this will happen only if the
final score is higher, and all Exams have been taken. Any student that is late
by 15 minutes or more for an exam will not be able to take that exam. Makeup
exams are allowed at my discretion, and only if 1) permission is requested before
the exam and 2) the reason for missing the exam is a family / childcare / medical /
job-related emergency that cannot be altered or re-scheduled (i.e. examples of
situations that would not qualify for a makeup include a routine, scheduled
doctor’s visit or a shopping trip with family or friends to Houston). Exam study
guides will be handed out at my discretion. All information needed for the exams
can be found in your lecture notes and in the textbook. Do not ask your instructor
what will be on the Exams or for information about how the material will
appear in question form, because academic honesty dictates that I cannot and
will not tell you in advance.
LITERATURE REVIEW: Writing assignments, worth 200 points, will occur
during the semester. Instructions and documents needed for this assignment are
posted on the D2L course website. Your writing assignments will be based on
reading, summarizing and analyzing, in a clear and concise manner current, up-todate scientific review articles about research trends in Biology. You’ll turn in your
writing center-reviewed and signed rough draft, writing tutor reflection, as well
as the final, revised, edited, & polished version, via a D2L Drop Box. See
Literature Review instructions, posted on D2L, as well as the schedule at the
end of this syllabus for the due date. The writing assignments must be turned in
on time, without exception, for full credit. There is a 10% reduction in your total
score for every 1 hour the assignment is late. Writing assignments will not be
4
accepted after 2 school days past the due date, and a grade of zero will then be
assigned.
IN-CLASS PRESENTATIONS: Each student will deliver an 8 minute
PowerPoint presentation during the last week(s) of the semester, based on a
selected topic picked by me from selected chapters in our textbook. The topic
assigned to you will be shown on a topic list and schedule that I’ll post on the
D2L course website mid-semester. I’ll announce this in class too. I will evaluate
you based on content, clarity, audience interaction, and style of information
presentation on screen and verbally. Instructions and documents needed for
these assignments are posted on the D2L course website. You’ll turn in your
Presentation in advance, using a D2L DropBox, according to the schedule that
will be posted mid-semester.
Electronic devices policy: You may NOT use items of these types during class:
Phones, pagers, personal MP3 players, portable DVD players, portable gaming devices,
or any other type of portable entertainment device. Please turn off all devices or, at the
very least, set them to vibrate. If your job/work/family situation requires you to keep a
cell phone/pager with you on at all times, be sure to 1) talk with me during the 1st week
of class, 2) send me an email stating why for record-keeping purposes, and 3) take any
calls out in the hallway. You may use a laptop/tablet to take notes, however this privilege
will be revoked if you are found using your device for any other purpose during my
lecture even once. Feel free to utilize digital recording for lecture. I’m entirely
comfortable stationing devices on my lecture podium for a higher quality recording. Relistening to your lectures is a very effective study aid that will assist you in all of your
coursework at the College level. If a phone or e-device goes off during lecture or lab:Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
The device owner will lose 30 points from their total grade (except during the Week 1
grace period). If a device goes off during an Exam or Final: The device owner will lose
60 points from that Exam/Final score. (To be blunt, you will have just failed the test
despite your preparation.)
Participation policy: This is College. You, your family member, or the government are
paying $$$ so that you can learn this material. Thus, all students are expected to fully
participate in this course every day we meet. If you have an immediate family or
personal emergency which may result in not being present, contact me in advance or as
soon as possible so that options may be discussed. Those who attend 90% or more of
the time on course days will receive participation points added to their final point total
for the course, which may result in an improved final grade (Ex: you’ve missed only 2
lectures during the entire course, I calculate your final grade & you end at an 89.2,
because you’ve attended regularly I’ll give you the points needed to make a 90). Plan to
be in your seat five (5) minutes prior to class. Depending on class dynamics, I reserve
judgment on deciding the seating arrangement in lecture or lab.
Withdrawal policy: The Brazosport College Biology Department and I believe
attendance is critical for the comprehension of material. However, my policy is not to
5
decide whether to withdraw you from my course for lack of attendance. Each student
must make the decision to withdraw themselves before the withdraw deadline.
Authority clause and Behavior policy: You are all now considered adults, with all the
rights, privileges, and responsibilities therein. The College and your instructor will
assume that all of you know how to conduct yourself in a respectful, polite, and collegelevel appropriate behavioral manner. However, the lecture classroom is not a
democracy – – it is instead an autocracy. By rank and position, your instructor retains
all control over maintaining the classroom learning environment. Thus, disruptive
behavior won’t be tolerated in the slightest during lecture or lab. This includes, but is not
limited to: excessive or loud conversations, inappropriate gestures, inappropriate or
insulting conversational topics, bullying or demeaning other students or your instructor,
challenging the authority of your instructor on grades, behavior, decisions, classroom and
lab activities, or anything else that your instructor deems disruptive and distracting to the
learning environment. Habitual or repeated disruptive behavior of any type WILL result
in the loss of Course points at my discretion and may lead to withdrawal from the
course at my discretion. In addition, habitual or repeated tardiness to class or lab will
result in the loss of Course points at my discretion, and may lead to withdrawal from
the course at my discretion.
Academic honesty policy: The College and your instructor will assume that students
eligible to perform at the college level are familiar with, and will abide by, the standard
rules governing legal and appropriate conduct, especially with regard to academic
honesty. Please refer to the Brazosport College Student Guide for more information. This
is available online at http://www.brazosport.edu. Briefly, the central principle of
academic honesty is that all work presented for a grade by you is yours only and
yours alone. Academic dishonesty violates both the policies of this course and the
Student Code of Conduct. Each student must do their own work (meaning not written by
someone else or copied from another individual) on lecture exams and writing
assignments. Academic dishonesty therefore includes, but is not limited to: cheating in
any way, plagiarism of published or online material of any kind, and collusion (allowing
or enabling a fellow student to cheat). Let me be crystal clear: Cheating is NOT
TOLERATED, under any context, in lecture or in lab. If you are caught cheating,
plagiarizing, colluding to cheat you will be referred to the Dean of Student Services
for review and assignment of punishment, which can include an F on the
assignment/Exam in question, an F in the course, or (in rare cases or repetitive
academic dishonesty) suspension. If you are having trouble understanding any concepts
or assignments please come to talk to me before your resort to cheating or colluding.
Student services provided by Brazosport College: To contact the Math/Science
Division call (979) 230-3225. Information about the College Library is available on the
website or by calling (979) 230-3310. The Student Services area provides the following
services: Counseling and Advising at (979) 230-3040; Financial Aid at (979) 230-3294;
and Student Activities at (979) 230-3355. Tutoring for Math, Reading, Writing,
Environmental Science, Chemistry, and other subjects is available in the Student Success
Center; please call (979) 230-3527 for more information. Located within the Student
6
Success Center (second floor of the main building above the counseling and registration
office) is the BC Writing Center. The Writing Center provides drop-in tutoring Monday –
Thursday 9 am – 8 pm and Friday 9 am – noon. However, there are only 2-3 tutors
available on any given day, thus you need to plan on going there 4-5 days prior to
the assignment due date. Online writing tutor sessions are also offered; an instructional
video on this process will be posted on the course website. The Writing Center can assist
with brainstorming, organizing and developing paragraphs, understanding professors’
directions, learning about APA or other writing styles, learning how to avoid plagiarism,
improving mechanics, using Microsoft Word, becoming a stronger writer, and much
more. To schedule an Exam, please contact the Testing Services department (formerly
the LAC) at (979) 230-3253. Testing schedules are limited so please sign up early.
Learning Services is open 7:30 a.m. – 9:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday & 7:30 a.m. – Noon
on Fridays, and is located on the 1st floor of the Main building next to Library.
Students with disabilities: Brazosport College is committed to providing equal
education opportunities to every student. BC offers services for individuals with special
needs and capabilities including counseling, tutoring, equipment, and software to assist
students with special needs. Please contact Phil Robertson, Special Populations
Counselor, at (979) 230-3236 for further information.
Availability of your Instructor on Fridays, Weekends, or Holidays: Unless indicated
otherwise by your instructor during class, your instructor is not available by phone or
email on Fridays – Weekends – or Holidays. Expect a return phone call or email reply
from your instructor ONLY during standard business hours, Office hours, or hours listed
on his Semester schedule posted for each class he teaches on the next business day.
(http://www.brazosport.edu/sites/CurrentStudents/Faculty/IsaiahSchauer/Pages/default.aspx)
With regard to phone calls, your instructor only returns calls made by students who
leave voicemail messages.
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Semester-At-A-Glance Schedule for Dr. Schauer’s Microbiology
Lecture FALL 2015
Class Day Lecture Topic(s) Bauman 4th Ed Chap
August 25 Course Introduction & Syllabus
August 27 Modern Age of Microbiology Chap 1
September 1 Cell Structure and Function Chap 3
September 3 Cell Structure and Function Chap 3
BC Closed September 7th in observance of Labor Day
September 8 Classification and ID of Microorganisms Chap 4
September 10 Microbial Nutrition and Growth Chap 6 (pp182-190)
September 15 Controlling Microbial Growth in the Environment
(Last day to get presentation topic approved)
Chap. 9
Exam 1 (Chap 1, 3, 4, 6) in class on September 17th
September 22 Library Research Database Use – No lecture —–
September 24 Controlling Microbial Growth in the Environment Chap 9
September 29 Microbial Genetics Chap 7
October 1 Recombinant DNA Chap. 8
October 6 Recombinant DNA
(Group assignment for Ethics study)
Chap. 8
Exam 2 (Chap 7, 8, 9) in class on October 8th
October 13 Controlling Microbial Growth in the Body Chap 10
Literature Review Due in D2L Dropbox by 11:30pm on October 15th
October 15 Characterizing and Classifying Prokaryotes Chap 11 (bits from 19-24)
October 20 Characterizing and Classifying Prokaryotes
(Group Reports on Ethics Project)Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay
Chap 11 (bits from 19-24)
October 22 Characterizing and Classifying Eukaryotes Chap 12 (bits from 19-24)
October 27 Characterizing and Classifying Eukaryotes Chap 12 (bits from 19-24)
Exam 3 (Chap 10, 11, 12 + parts of 19-24) in class on October 29th
Last day to withdraw from courses is October 30th

November 3 Classifying Viruses, Viroids and Prions
(Assign Morbidity & Mortality Report)
Chap 13 (bits from 19-24)
November 5 Classifying Viruses, Viroids and Prions Chap 13 (bits from 19-24)
November 10 Classifying Viruses, Viroids and Prions Chap 13 (bits from 19-24)
November 12 Classifying Viruses, Viroids and Prions
(Morbidity & Mortality Report Due)
Chap 13 (bits from 19-24)
PowerPoint Due in D2L Dropbox by 11:30pm on November 15th
Exam 4 (Chap 13 + parts of 19-24) in class on November 17th
November 19 In-Class Presentations & Reviewing Old Exams for Final
BC Closed November 24-27th in observance of Thanksgiving
December 1 In-Class Presentations & Reviewing Old Exams for Final
December 3 In-Class Presentations & Reviewing Old Exams for Final
Final Exam in class on December 10th from 5 – 7pm Biol 2320-Human Anatomy Discussions Essay

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