UNIVERSITY OF PÉCS. English Language Training Program. OBLIGATORY BASIC MODUL 1 st and 2 nd semester PROGRAM BOOKLET 2006/2007 PÉCS - PDF

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1 UNIVERSITY OF PÉCS English Language Training Program OBLIGATORY BASIC MODUL 1 st and 2 nd semester PROGRAM BOOKLET 2006/2007 PÉCS 2 GENERAL INFORMATION Matriculation (First time enrolment) Place: Online

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1 UNIVERSITY OF PÉCS English Language Training Program OBLIGATORY BASIC MODUL 1 st and 2 nd semester PROGRAM BOOKLET 2006/2007 PÉCS 2 GENERAL INFORMATION Matriculation (First time enrolment) Place: Online on the ETR (www.tr.pte.hu). Deadline: September 8, 2006 Conditions: 1. Payment of the tuition fee. It may be settled by money transfer or with a cashier s cheque or money order. Please note that all bank charges are to be paid by the student. 2. Handing over the filled matriculation card printed from the ETR. Fee: 1000 HUF Only matriculated students will be supplied with: 1) the student card (or its extension), 2) the certificates necessary for the extension of the permanent residence card in Hungary, bank services, exemption from military service, 3) the Programme Booklet of the year. Extra procedural fees Missing any of the matriculation requirements (delay fee) 13,000 HUF/month Retake examination fees: Absence fee: 500 HUF A and B chances: free C chance: 3,500 HUF (progress grade/semester exam) 7,000 HUF (final exam) Examination with the special permission of the Dean 13,000 HUF Duplicate of the student card Duplicate of the gradebook (in case of loss) current price 5,000 HUF ALL OF THE FEES ARE TO BE SETTLED AT ANY POST OFFICE BY A YELLOW CHEQUE AVAILABLE IN THE EPO. PAYMENT IN CASH WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. 3 SHORT SUMMARY OF THE CREDIT SYSTEM The subjects taught at the University of Pécs Medical School are either obligatory or elective or optional. In order to acquire a Medical Degree, students have to accumulate 360 credits from these subjects during their studies. It is a pre-condition to accumulate 300 credits until the end of the fifth year in order to be able to matriculate in the sixth year. 1. The obligatory subjects make up 80% of the total credit points. 2. The elective subjects are obliged to take up 15% (34 credits from the subjects and 20 credits for the thesis) of the total credit points. 3. The optional subjects are free-choice subjects which have to make up at least 5% (18 credits) of the total credit points. If the amount of credits exceeds 110% of the amount necessary to obtain a degree, students will be obliged to pay fees. The deadline for taking up or changing subjects on the ETR system is the end of the second week of the semester, that is September 15, 2006 in the 1 st semester. AFTER THE DEADLINE THERE IS NO POSSIBILITY TO CHANGE YOUR COURSES. For more details see the Code of Studies and Examinations. For dentistry students to acquire a D.M.D. degree, students have to accumulate 300 credits from these subjects during their studies. All the other rules also apply to them as to the General Medicine students. 4 CURRICULUM GENERAL MEDICINE Academic year 2006/ st year 1 st semester Obligatory subjects (OA06A) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Biometrics and Computing OA06A semester 2 MET Biophysics 1 OA06A prog. gr. 4 BF1 Medical Anthropology OA06A semester 1 ANT Medical Chemistry 1 OA06A semester 7 OK1 Medical Communication OA06A -- 1** 1** prog. gr. 1 Skills OKG Medical Ethics OA06A * 1 14 prog, gr. 1 OET Molecular Cell Biology 1 OA06A *** 2*** 6 84 semester 6 MB1 Total * 7 x 2 hours per semester ** 6 x 1 hour lectures and 4 x 2 hours practices *** 12 hours practice and 30 hours seminar per semester Exam type Credits Criterion requirements (OA06R) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) First Aid Physical Education 1 OA06R ELS OA06R TE1 Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Exam type Credits 5 1 st year 2 nd semester Obligatory subjects (OA06A) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Anatomy 1 OA06A OA06ASF semester 5 AA1 (parallel) Biophysics 2 OA06A OA06A semester 3 BF2 BF1 Histology and Embryology OA06A OA06A semester 4 1 SF1 MB1, OA06A AA1 (parallel) Medical Chemistry 2 OA06A OA06A final 4 OK2 OK1 Molecular Cell Biology 2 OA06A OA06A 2 1* 1* 4 56 final 4 MB2 MB1 Total Exam type Credits * 12 hours practice and 16 hours seminar per semester Criterion requirements (OA06R) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Medical Communication Skills Summer Practice Nursing Skills Practice (Summer practice in Hospital Care) Physical Education 2 OA06R OKG OA06R APG OA06R TE2 Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Exam type Credits OA06R TE ATTENTION: THE ELECTIVE AND OPTIONAL COURSES ARE INCLUDED IN A SEPARATE BOOKLET. Please note that for students having started their studies before the school year 2006/2007, the old system of course codes will be in use throughout their studies (without 06 in the middle of the code). 6 CURRICULUM DENTISTRY Academic year 2006/ st year 1 st semester Obligatory subjects (FA06A) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Biophysics 1 FA06A prog. gr. 4 BF1 Medical Chemistry 1 FA06A semester 7 OK1 Molecular Cell Biology 1 FA06A * 2* 6 84 semester 6 MB1 Preventive Dentistry 1 FA06A prog. gr. 3 PF1 Total Exam type Credits * 12 hours practice and 30 hours seminar per semester Criterion requirements (FA06R) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Physical Education 1 FA06R TE1 Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Exam type Credits 7 1 st year 2 nd semester Obligatory subjects (FA06A) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Anatomy 1 Biophysics 2 Histology and Embryology1 Medical Chemistry 2 Molecular Cell Biology 2 Preventive Dentistry 2 FA06A AA1 FA06A BF2 FA06A SF1 FA06A OK2 FA06A MB2 FA06A PF2 FA06A SF1 (parallel) FA06A BF1 FA06A MB1, FA06A AA1 (parallel) FA06A OK1 FA06A MB1 FA06A PF1, FA06A OK1, FA06A MB1 Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Exam type Credits semester semester semester final 4 2 1* 1* 4 56 final semester 3 Total * 12 hours practice and 16 hours seminar per semester Criterion requirements (FA06R) Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Dental Assistant Summer Practice Physical Education 2 FA06R AFG FA06R TE2 FA06A AA1, FA06A BF2, FA06A OK2 FA06R TE1 Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Exam type Credits 8 IMPORTANT! THE FOLLOWING COURSES ARE CATEGORIZED AS ELECTIVE IN THE DENTISTRY PROGRAM: FA06EMET FA06EANT FA06EOET Biometrics and Computing Medical Anthropology Medical Ethics THE COURSE DESCRIPTIONS OF THESE COURSES ARE INCLUDED IN THIS PROGRAMME BOOKLET. ATTENTION: THE ELECTIVE AND OPTIONAL COURSES ARE INCLUDED IN A SEPARATE BOOKLET. Please note that for students having started their studies before the school year 2006/2007, the old system of course codes will be in use throughout their studies (only the last 4 digits are the same as in the new code). 9 1 st semester 10 CALENDAR Month Week Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Registration st September 2 nd rd th October 5 th th th th th November 10 th th th December 13 th th Holidays (Not to be made up for): October 23, 2006 and November 01, 2006 Examination period: December 18, 2006 February 02, 2007 (7 weeks) The second semester of 2006/2007 starts on February 05, 2007 11 BIOMETRICS AND COMPUTING Educational department: Institute of Bioanalysis Responsible for the course: Dr. László Pótó Short description of the course: Basic data handling and computer use. Exploring data by graphical and numerical characterisation. Basic concepts of probability and statistical inference. The most basic methods for statistical inference. The main educational task of the subject: As a first course in statistics it covers three main blocks. Basic data-handling skills, a few big ideas of statistics and a few evaluation methods most frequently used in medicine. As the main goal it focuses on the power of statistical thinking that is new to students and increasingly important at medical field. Acceptance of the semester: Participation in the practices is obligatory. Only two weeks (two practices) of uncertified absence are accepted. Exam: The student s final rating is determined by an oral semester exam using computers. The student s activity in the semester (written tests, using computer for statistical methods) will also be considered for the final grade. Readings: Lecture notes issued by the Institute: J. Belágyi: Medical Statistics. Lecture Notes, Pécs, 1996 Handouts and worksheets. Textbooks: 1. Moore, D. S.: The Basic Practice of Statistics, 3 rd ed., or 2. Moore, D. S., McCabe, G. P.: Introduction to the Practice of Statistics. 5 th ed, 2005, W.H. Freeman and Yates, D., Moore, D. S., Starnes, D. S.: The Practice of Statistics (TI-83/89 Graphing Calculator Enhanced) 2/e, 2003, W. H. Freeman or 3. W. G. Rees: Essential Statistics Chapman and Hall, London, 1992 12 Lectures 1 st week: Introduction (statistics in medicine, models). Probability 2 nd week: Variables. Discrete distributions (binomial and Poisson) 3 rd week: Continuous variables. Histogram, relative frequency density, probability density function 4 th week: Mean and standard deviation. The normal distribution. Distribution of the sample mean, standard error 5 th week: Confidence interval for the expected value. The t distribution 6 th week: Principle of hypothesis testing. The one sample and the paired samples t tests 7 th week: The confidence interval and hypothesis testing. Type I and type II errors 8 th week: The independent samples t test. The F test 9 th week: Linear regression and correlation 10 th week: The chi-squared test 11 th week: The non-parametric test (sign test, Wilcoxon and Mann-Whitney tests) 12 th week: The principle of the ANOVA 13 th week: Summary of the hypothesis testing methods 14 th week: Medical tests. Sensitivity and specificity. Summary Practices 1. Using computers, Windows, SPSS 2. Probability. Discrete distributions 3. The binomial distribution 4. Continuous variables. Histogram 5. The normal distribution 6. The sample, descriptive statistics 7. Confidence interval for the expected value 8. The one sample and the paired samples t tests 9. The independent samples t test. The F test 10. Linear regression and correlation 11. The chi-squared test 12. The sign test and the Wilcoxon and Mann-Whitney tests 13. The principle of the ANOVA 14. Summary of the learned methods. Sensitivity and specificity 13 BIOPHYSICS 1 Educational department: Department of Biophysics Responsible for the course: Dr. Miklós Nyitrai Short description of the course: The physical description of the structure and function of biological systems are presented, including the physical basis of relevant research methods. The main educational task of the course: The aim of the course is to initiate the student in the physical and mathematical principles underlying the structure and function of biological systems. Acceptance of the semester: The student must finish all practicals (all practicals must be accepted by the lab instructor), and the number of absences from the practicals must not exceed 3 (three). Missed practicals must be made up during the extra labs or by joining other groups. In the latter case the student must agree with his/her lab instructor and the lab instructor of the other group. During a lab only one practical can be made up. Readings: Compulsory textbook and manual: An Introduction to Biophysics (László Mátyus editor) University of Debrecen, 1992 Biophysics Laboratory Manual (Béla Somogyi editor) University of Pécs, Faculty of Medicine, Pécs Recommended materials: Educational materials at the Department of Biophysics Home Page: An Introduction to Biophysics (with medical orientation) (Györgyi Rontó and Imre Tarján editors) Akadémiai Kiadó, Budapest Lectures 1. Introductory lecture 2. Structure of the atom 3. Principles of quantum physics 4. The quantum mechanical model of the atom 5. X-rays. The electromagnetic spectrum 14 6. Structure of the atomic nucleus 7. Radioactivity 8. Interaction of nuclear radiations with matter. Biological effect of radiations 9. Elements of thermodynamics 10. The laws of thermodynamics 11. Free energy, free enthalpy, chemical potential 12. Thermodynamics of non-equilibrium processes 13. Diffusion, thermodiffusion 14. Biological role of diffusion 15. Osmosis 16. Laws of fluid flow 17. Circulation 18. The work of the heart 19. Biological role of water 20. Structure of macromolecules 21. Protein structure, protein folding 22. Membrane structure, resting potential 23. Function of sensory receptors. Action potential 24. Structure and function of the eye. Photoreceptors. Color vision 25. Structure and function of the ear. Theories of hearing 26. The cytoskeletal system. Motor proteins. Cellular motility 27. Structure and mechanics of cross-striated muscle 28. Molecular basis of muscle function and regulation Laboratory practices 1. Ohm's law. Connection of resistors 2. The oscilloscope 3. Measurement of conductivity. Refractometry 4. Spectroscopy and spectrophotometry 5. Elements of optics. Elements of photometry 6. Measurement of viscosity 7. Measurement of surface tension 8. Adsorption and swelling 9. Centrifugation 10. Electrophoresis Requirements Students write two tests during the semester. Each is composed of a theory and a practical part. The former contains test questions related to the theory material, while the latter questions and short calculation problems related to the material of the practicals. The progress grade is the average grade of the tests (2x2 grades). If it is failed (1) the student must take a re-take exam during the exam period. 15 The re-take exam consists of three parts: 1) entrance test from the theoretical material (under 50% the student cannot continue the exam, and the exam grade is failed). 2) oral exam from the material of a practical (in case of failed practical exam the student cannot continue, and the exam grade is failed). The student is expected to present the theoretical background, the function of the instruments, the performed measurements, and the conclusions related to the given practical. The student must also present his/her lab notebook. 3) oral exam from theory material (two questions picked from the list of exam questions; each grade must be at least satisfactory). The knowledge of textbook and lecture material are both required. The exam grade will be the average of the three grades received at the practical and theoretical parts, except of a failed grade from any of the two theoretical parts. 16 MEDICAL ANTHROPOLOGY Educational department: Institute of Behavioral Sciences Responsible for the course: Dr. Árpád Csathó Short description of the course: Medical anthropology can shortly be defined as a scientific field on the bio-cultural mechanisms underlying the emergence and healing of sickness. The aim of the present course is to substantiate - besides the widely applied bio-somatic reasoning the importance of the bio-psycho-social approach in modern medicine. Through the course, students knowledge about this approach will be progressed along with two theoretical frameworks. On one hand, the main issues of philosophical anthropology are presented focusing, for example, on the development of the image of man and various aspects of medicalization. On the other hand, throughout several examples, it s proposed to show insight into the relationship of sickness and bio-cultural factors, that is, to present a baseline for a holistic ecological approach. The main educational task of the subject: The main educational task is to provide a through knowledge of the main domains of philosophical anthropology, as well as the most important bio-cultural interactions concerning sickness and healing. Acceptance of the semester: participation Readings: o Lecture notes o Peter J. Brown: Understanding and applying medical anthropology, 1998, Mayfield Publishing C. London. o Donald Joralemon: Exploring medical anthropology, 1999, Allyn and Bacon (recommended) o Tony McMichael: Human frontiers, environments and disease, 2001, Cambridge Univ. Press (recommended) Lectures and lecturers (1) The subject of medical anthropology. It s place in the system of sciences. (prof. Dr. Lajos Vereczkei) (2) Anthropology about the essence of man. (prof. Dr. Lajos Vereczkei) (3) The main biological mechanisms underlying the human behavioral complex human ethology. (Dr. Árpád Csathó) (4) Genes, culture, and adaptation: bio-cultural interactions I. (Dr. Árpád Csathó) (5) Anthropology and medicine. Crisis in medicine. (prof. Dr. Lajos Vereczkei) (6) Placebo - nocebo effect, pain perception. (Dr. Árpád Csathó) (7) Medicine and alternative medicine. (prof. Dr. Lajos Vereczkei) 17 MEDICAL CHEMISTRY 1 Educational department: Department of Biochemistry and Medical Chemistry Responsible for the course: Prof. Dr. Gyula Tóth Requirements and regulations: In order to obtain the credit for the semesters, the students in this program are expected to acquire the material of the lectures, seminars and practices, to develop the ability to recognise and apply the acquired laws and interrelationships in practical examples, and to master the skills for doing the laboratory work. In case of illness or official engagement, the absences should be covered with a valid medical or official certificate. Participation in 80% of the seminars and practices is obligatory. Only one week of uncertified absence can be accepted. The missed laboratory practices cannot be made up for. Semester exams and final examinations (A, B, and C) are taken in written form. The prerequisite to accept the final exam is a successful written minimum requirement test (MRT). More detailed information will be given at the beginning of the first semester. Suggested readings: McMurray, Fay: Chemistry, 4 th edition György Oszbach. (Ed.): Laboratory experiments in medical chemistry Pécs University Medical School, 1998 P. Gergely (Ed.): Organic and bioorganic chemistry for medical students University Medical School of Debrecen, latest edition P. Gergely (Ed.): Introduction to Bioinorganic chemistry for medical students University Medical School of Debrecen, latest edition Lectures (L), Seminars (S), Practices (P) and Demonstrations (D) (The numbers in parentheses refer to the experiments in the Lab Manual) 1 st week L: History of Chemistry Medical Chemistry Classification of Matter The Laws of Chemistry S: Introduction to the seminar and laboratory program Fundamentals of stoichiometry P: Laboratory regulations. Accident and fire protection 2 nd week 18 L: The States of Matter, Periodic law, Chemical bonding, Complexes. Gaseous State S: The principles of chemical analysis Chemical equations (molecular, ionic and redox) P: Reactions of Hg 2 2+, Hg 2+ ( ) and As 3+ ions ( ) 3 rd week L: Liquids and Solids. Solutions Water and the Aqueous Solutions Electrolytes S: Test paper I. P: Reactions of Fe 2+, Fe 3+, Ca 2+, Mg 2+ and Na + ions ( ) 4 th week L: Colloidal Dispersions Chemical Kinetics S: Concentration of solutions. Equation of mixing P: Reactions of K +, NH 4 + ions ( ) Reactions of anions ( ) 5 th week L: Chemical Equilibria Ionic Equilibria, Self-Ionisation of Water, ph, poh Hydrolysis of Salts S: Colligative properties of solutions. Electrolytes P: Analysis of unknown samples (4.1.76) 6 th week L: Buffer Solutions, Indicators (Acid-Base) Solubility Equilibria S: Test paper II. Chemical kinetics and equilibria P: Experiments on kinetics and equilibria (5.2, 4; 6.1, 3, 5, 7, 8, 11, 13) 7 th week L: Photochemistry Electrochemistry S: Acid-base theories, ph, poh, indicators, buffer solutions, hydrolysis of salts P: - 8 th week L: Thermochemistry: Laws of Thermodynamics S: Solubility product Electrochemistry D: Landolt s experiment (5.1) P: - 9 th week L: Introduction to Organic Chemistry 19 Hybrid States of C atom, Alkanes, Cycloalkanes IUPAC Nomenclature S: Test paper III. P: Introduction to
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