UNIVERSITY OF PÉCS. English Language Training Program. OBLIGATORY BASIC MODUL 3 rd and 4 th semester PROGRAM BOOKLET 2006/2007 PÉCS - PDF

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1 UNIVERSITY OF PÉCS English Language Training Program OBLIGATORY BASIC MODUL 3 rd and 4 th semester PROGRAM BOOKLET 2006/2007 PÉCS 2 GENERAL INFORMATION Enrolment Place: Online on the ETR (www.tr.pte.hu).

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1 UNIVERSITY OF PÉCS English Language Training Program OBLIGATORY BASIC MODUL 3 rd and 4 th semester PROGRAM BOOKLET 2006/2007 PÉCS 2 GENERAL INFORMATION 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. Fee: 1000 HUF Only enrolled 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 enrolment 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/ nd year 1 st semester Obligatory subjects Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Anatomy 2 OAAAA2 OAAAA semester 5 Biochemistry 1 OAABK1 OAAOK2, semester 5 OAAMB2, OAABF2 Histology and Embryology OAASF2 OAASF semester 4 2 Physiology 1 OAAEL1 OAAMB2, semester 9 OAAOK2 Total Exam type Credits Criterion requirements Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Physical Education 3 OARTE3 OARTE Exam type Credits 5 2 nd year 2 nd semester Obligatory subjects Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Basic Immunology OAAIMM OAAMB2, semester 4 OAABK1 Biochemistry 2 OAABK2 OAABK final 5 Medical Sociology OAASZO OAAANT, semester 2 OAAOET Neuroanatomy and OAANEA OAAAA2, final 9 Histology OAASF2 Physiology 2 OAAEL2 OAAEL final 9 Total Exam type Credits Criterion requirements Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Physical Education 4 OARTE4 OARTE Exam type Credits ATTENTION: THE ELECTIVE AND OPTIONAL COURSES ARE INCLUDED IN A SEPARATE BOOKLET. 6 CURRICULUM DENTISTRY Academic year 2006/ nd year 1 st semester Obligatory subjects Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Anatomy 2 OSAAA2 OSAAA semester 5 Biochemistry 1 OSABK1 OSAOK2, semester 5 OSAMB2, OSABF2 Histology and Embryology OSASF2 OSASF semester 4 2 Physiology 1 OSAEL1 OSAMB2, semester 9 OSAOK2 Total Exam type Credits Criterion requirements Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Physical Education 3 OSRTE3 OSRTE Exam type Credits 7 2 nd year 2 nd semester Obligatory subjects Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Basic Immunology OSAIMM OSAMB2, semester 4 OSABK1 Biochemistry 2 OSABK2 OSABK final 5 Dental Clinical Informatics OSAFK1 OSAAA2, prog. gr. 2 1 OSAEL1, OFABK1 Neuroanatomy and OSANEA OSAAA2, final 9 Histology OSASF2 Oral Biology OSAORB OSAMB2, semester 3 OSAAA1, OSAOK2 Physiology 2 OSAEL2 OSAEL final 9 Total Exam type Credits Criterion requirements Subject Code Prerequisite(s) Lecture hrs/ week Practice hrs/ week Seminar hrs/week Total hrs/ week Total hrs/ semester Physical Education 4 OSRTE4 OSRTE Exam type Credits IMPORTANT! THE FOLLOWING COURSE IS CATEGORIZED AS ELECTIVE IN THE DENTISTRY PROGRAM: OSESZO Medical Sociology THE COURSE DESCRIPTION OF THIS COURSE IS INCLUDED IN THIS PROGRAMME BOOKLET. ATTENTION: THE ELECTIVE AND OPTIONAL COURSES ARE INCLUDED IN A SEPARATE BOOKLET. 8 1 st semester 9 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 10 ANATOMY 2 Educational department: Department of Anatomy Responsible for the course: Prof. Magdolna Kovács Short description of the course: Anatomy of visceral organs. The main educational task of the subject: Macroscopic structure of the human body including functional aspects. This is the second part of a two-semester subject. Prerequisites of the course: Anatomy 1 Acceptance of the semester: Absence (for any reason) from no more than 15 % of the practices (11 teaching hours). Making up of missed practices: individual study on the consecutive practices of the group. Readings: R.S. Snell: Clinical Anatomy for Medical Students, Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Publishers; 7th edition (2003), ISBN X or previous editions. Sobotta s Atlas of Human Anatomy: English text with English nomenclature (2- Volume set) by R. Putz (editor), Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Publishers; 11th edition (2003) Vol. 1 ISBN Vol. 2 ISBN or Werner Platzer: Color Atlas of Human Anatomy, 5 th edition, Locomotor System, Vol. 1 ISBN Stedman`s Medical Dictionary, Williams and Wilkins (2000), ISBN X or Taber s Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary by Donald Venes, Clayton L. Thomas, Clarence Wilbur Taber (eds.); F A Davis Co; 19th edition (2001), ISBN Lectures and lecturers 1. Oral cavity: tongue, teeth, oropharyngeal isthmus. Pharynx. Dr. Pál Tóth 2. Respiratory system. Larynx and phonation. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 11 3. Lungs and pleura. Anatomy of breathing. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 4. Gross anatomy of the heart, cardiac cavities and valves. Dr. Magdolna Kovács 5. Vascular supply and conducting system of the heart. Clinical considerations. Dr. Elemér Donauer 6. Topography of the abdominal cavity. Peritoneum. Gastrointestinal tract. Dr. Józsa Rita 7. Topography and vascular supply of the liver and spleen. Biliary tree. Dr. Valér Csernus 8. Retroperitoneum. Topography and parts of the pancreas. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 9. Topography, section and structure of the kidneys. Dr. Valér Csernus 10. Gross anatomy of the female reproductive system. Dr. Magdolna Kovács 11. Gross anatomy of the male reproductive system. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 12. Muscles and fasciae of the pelvic floor. Perineum. Dr. Miklós Koppán 13. Obstetrical and gynecological correlates of the genital organs and perineum. Dr. Miklós Koppán 14. Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage of the gastrointestinal tract. The vascular anastomoses and their clinical importance. Dr. László Lukács Practices 1. Oral and nasal cavities. 2. Pharynx, Retro- and parapharyngeal spaces. Larynx. 3. Structure of the chest wall. Intercostal structures. Surface projections and topography of the intrathoracic viscera. 4. Term and division of the mediastinum. Anterior mediastinum. Heart. 5. Cavities, valves and vascular supply of the heart. Lungs and bronchi. 6. Posterior mediastinum. Regions of the abdominal cavity. 7. Structure of the abdominal wall. Surface projections of the intraabdominal viscera. Hepatoduodenal ligament. 8. Coeliac trunk. Topography, vascular supply and lymphatic drainage of the stomach, duodenum and spleen. Surfaces, topography and peritoneal relations of the liver. 9. Topography and vascular supply of the pancreas. Vascular supply and lymphatic drainage of the small and large intestines. 10. Section of the kidney. Removal of the bowels. 11. Topography of the retroperitoneum. Diaphragm. Branches of the abdominal aorta. Lumbar plexus. 12. Topography of the true pelvis. Branches of the internal iliac artery. Sacral plexus. 13. Male and female reproductive systems. 14. Median sagittal sections of the male and female pelvis. Perineum, external genital organs. Exam questions: See Comment: Detailed information on the home page of the Department (http://anserver.pote.hu) 12 BIOCHEMISTRY 1 Educational department: Department of Biochemistry and Medical Chemistry Responsible for the course: Dr. Ferenc Gallyas, Jr. Prerequisites of the course: Medical Chemistry 2, Molecular Cell Biology 2, Biophysics 2 Academic requirements: The exams are based on the lectures and laboratory practices. The content of plenary lectures is indicated by the title and mostly based on the following books: Albert L. Lehninger-David L.Nelson-Michael M.Cox: Principles of Biochemistry 2 nd edition, 1993 Worth Publishers, Inc. Biochemistry. Syllabus for Medical Students Edited by the Biochemical Departments of DOTE-POTE-SZOTE. Experimental Biochemistry Edited by Dénes Szabó, 1990 Recommended literature: Lubert Stryer: Biochemistry 4 th edition, 1995 E.H.Freeman & Company, New York. Thomas M. Devlin: Textbook of Biochemistry. With Clinical Correlations 2 nd edition John Wiley & Sons, New York It is mandatory to attend the lectures and laboratory practices. Absence exceeding 30 % of the laboratory practices -- even if it is certified -- results in a cancellation of the semester. There is no possibility to make up the missed practices. The exams, including the retaken exams are written exams following each semester. The dean retaken exam is oral. Lectures 1 st week 1. Bioelements, biomolecules and amino acids 2. Peptide bond, primary structure of proteins 13 3. Secondary structure of proteins 2 nd week 1. Tertiary and quaternary structure of proteins 2. Folding, the role of chaperons 3. Mechanism of enzyme action, co-enzymes, prosthetic groups 3 rd week 1. Enzyme kinetics 2. Regulation of enzymes, isoenzymes 3. Energetics 4 th week 1. Glycolysis I. 2. Glycolysis II. 3. Metabolic pathways connected to the glycolysis 5 th week 1. Characterization of lipids, biological membranes, principles of transport 2. Fatty acid oxidation I. 3. Fatty acid oxidation II. 6 th week 1 The pyruvate dehydrogenase complex (PDC) 2. Reactions of the citric acid cycle 3. Regulation of the citric acid cycle 7 th week 1. Respiratory chain and its inhibition 2. ATP synthesis 3. Mitochondrial transport processes, shuttles 8 th week 1. Supramolecular organization of functionally related enzymes 2. Reactive oxygen species (ROS) 3. Photosynthesis, light reaction 9 th week 1. Gluconeogenesis in plant cells from CO 2 (dark reaction) and from acetate 2. Gluconeogenesis in animal cells 3. Pentose phosphate cycle 10 th week 1. Monosaccharides, disaccharides, UDP mechanisms 2. Glycogen synthesis and degradation 3. Concerted regulation of glycogen synthesis and degradation 11 th week 1. Fatty acid (palmitic acid) synthesis 14 2. Elongation and desaturation of fatty acids, formation of biologically active molecules 3. Synthesis of complex lipids 12 th week 1. Synthesis of cholesterol and ketone bodies 2. Regulation and disorders of lipid metabolism 3. Regulation and disorders of carbohydrate metabolism 13 th week 1. Transamination, glutamate dehydrogenase (GDH), glutamine synthase, glutaminase 2. The urea cycle 3. Catabolism of amino acids, glucoplastic and ketoplastic amino acids 14 th week 1. Synthesis of non-essential amino acids 2. Enzymopathies of amino acid metabolism 3. Synthesis of biologically active molecules from amino acids Laboratory practices 1. Determination of protein concentration 2. Enzyme kinetics and inhibition 3. SH enzymes, Warburgs optical test 4. Preparation of buffer solutions 5. PAGE, Western blotting 6. Anorganic phosphate requirement of fermentation 7. Determination of blood-glucose Seminars 1. Properties of the proteins 2. Optical, fluorescent, etc. methods in the biochemical practice 3. Microscopy 4. Heart perfusion 5. Cell culture methods 6. Measurement of mitochondrial respiration by Clark electrode 7. Consultation 15 HISTOLOGY AND EMBRYOLOGY 2 Educational department: Department of Anatomy Responsible for the course: Dr. Judit Horváth Short description of the course: Histology of the organs. Formation of organs and organ-systems and their further development in the embyronal and fetal period. This is the second part of a two-semester subject. The main educational task of the subject: Histology is important to understand normal physiological processes on microscopic level and to explain pathological changes in diseases. Embryology helps to explain the normal anatomical situs and certain malformations, syndromes. Prerequisites of the course: Histology and Embryology 1 Acceptance of the semester: Absences (with any reason) from no more than 15 % of the lectures and practices (9 hours). Making up of missed practices: Exceptionally, students may attend the practice of another group. Readings: Michael H Ross PhD; Gordon I Kaye PhD; Wojciech Pawlina MD : Histology: A Text and Atlas With Cell and Molecular Biology. 4th Edition, ISBN , 2003, Williams and Wilkins or Luiz Junqueira, Jose Carneiro: Basic Histology: Text & Atlas, 10th Edition ISBN : , April 2005, McGraw-Hill Publishing Co., 544 pages Thomas Sadler: Langman's Medical Embryology, 10th Edition, Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Publishers (2006) ISBN/ISSN: Stedman's Medical Dictionary by Thomas Lathrop Stedman Lippincott, Williams & Wilkins; (January, 2000), ISBN: X or Taber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary by Donald Venes (Editor), Clayton L. Thomas (Editor), Clarence Wilbur Taber (Editor) F A Davis Co; 19th edition (2001), ISBN: 16 Lectures and lecturers 1. Lymphatic tissues and their functions. Dr. István Lengvári Histology of the lymphatic organs. Dr. István Lengvári 2. Histology of the respiratory system. Dr. Zoltán Rékási Development of the respiratory system. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 3. Histology of the oral cavity, tongue and salivary glands. Dr Zoltán Rékási Histology and development of the teeth. Dr. Pál Tóth 4. Development of the face and the oral and nasal cavity. Malformations. Dr. Pál Tóth Histology and histophysiology of the esophagus and the stomach Dr. Rita Józsa 5. Histology of the intestines. Dr. Rita Józsa Development and derivatives of the pharyngeal gut. Dr. Rita Józsa 6. Development of the intestinal system, liver and pancreas. Dr. Rita Józsa Early development of the heart; Development of sinus venosus and the atrial septum. Dr. Rita Józsa 7. Development of the ventricles. Dr. Rita Józsa Branchial arteries and their derivatives. Formation of the venous system. Dr. Rita Józsa 8. Fetal circulation. Development of the heart (movie) Dr. Pál Tóth Histology of the liver and the pancreas. Dr. Valér Csernus 9. Histology of the kidney. Dr. Valér Csernus Histology of ureter and urinary bladder. Development of the kidney. Dr. Valér Csernus 10. Histology of ovarium. Follicular development. Dr. Zoltán Rékási The tuba uterina, uterus, and the vagina. Cyclic changes of the endometrium. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 11. The pregnant uterus, the placenta and the breast. Dr. Zoltán Rékási Histology of male reproductive system I. Dr. Zoltán Rékási 12. Histology of male reproductive system II. Dr. Zoltán Rékási Development of reproductive organs I. Dr. Judit Horváth 13. Development of reproductive organs II. Dr. Judit Horváth Development of the peritoneum. Separation of the body cavities. Dr. Judit Horváth 14. Clinical importance of the histology of the kidney. Dr. Péter Degrell Parallelly developing organ systems. (Recapitulation of embryology) Dr. Judit Horváth Practices 1. Recapitulation of basic histology 2. Histology of the lymphatic organs 3. Histology of the respiratory system 4. Histology of the salivary gland and the tongue 5. Histology of lip and teeth. Development of the teeth. 6. The esophagus and the stomach 7. Small and large intestine 17 8. Embryology recapitulation 9. Histology of liver, gall bladder and the pancreas 10. Histology of the kidney, the ureter and the urinary bladder 11. Histology of the female reproductive organs 12. Histology of the pregnant uterus, the placenta, the umbilical cord and the breast 13. Histology of the male reproductive organs I. 14. Histology of the male reproductive organs II. Exam questions: See Comment: Detailed information on the home page of the Department (http://anserver.pote.hu) 18 PHYSIOLOGY 1 Educational department: Department of Physiology Responsible for the course: Dr. László Lénárd Prerequisites of the course: Medical Chemistry 2, Molecular Cell Biology 2 Lectures 1 st week 1. Introduction. The concept of homeostasis 2. Fluid distribution in the body. The blood 3. Blood constituents 4. Structure and metabolism of haemoglobin. Metabolism of iron 5. Mechanism of blood coagulation 2 nd week 1. Leukocytes I 2. Leukocytes II 3. ABO blood groups 4. Rh blood groups 5. The cardiac cycle. Generators and conductors of impulses in the heart 3 rd week 1. Mechanical activity of the heart 2. Electrocardiogram I 3. Electrocardiogram II 4. Heart sounds. Phonocardiography 5. Cardiac output and cardiac work 4 th week 1. Distribution of blood volume, pressure flow and resistance 2. Blood pressure. Arterial pulse 3. Circulation through the capillaries 4. Circulation in the veins. Determinants of venous pressure 5. The formation, pressure and flow of lymph 5 th week 1. Pulmonary circulation, cerebral circulation 1. Circulation through skin and skeletal muscle. Splanchnic circulation 2. Neural and humoral regulatory mechanisms of the cardiovascular system 3. Homeostatic regulation of the cardiovascular system 4. Mechanics of respiration 6 th week 1. Intrathoracic pressure. Compliance. Respiratory volumes. Dead spaces 2. Gaseous exchange in the lungs and tissues 3. O 2 and CO 2 transport mechanism and ph regulation 4. Chemical control of respiration 5. Neural regulatory mechanisms of respiration 7 th week 1. Mechanisms of acclimatisation 2. The gastrointestinal tract. Function and control of salivary secretion 3. The stomach. Gastric secretion 4. Duodenal processes. Biliary secretion 5. Secretion and absorption in the small intestine 8 th week 1. Secretion and absorption in the large intestine. Formation of the faeces 2. Humoral and neural control of the gastrointestinal system 3. Digestion and absorption of different nutrients 4. Vitamins 5. Liver functions I 9 th week 1. Liver functions II 2. Dynamics of glomerular filtration. Plasma clearance 3. Renal blood flow. Extraction ratio. Filtration fraction 4. Renal circulation 5. The renin-angiotensin system 10 th week 1. Tubular processes 2. Concent
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