Bhaskar receives a marriage invitation card from Archana. Only then he realizes his love for her, but decides to attend the marriage. Kana Kandaen - Prithivi threatens Gopika.
Bhaskar is hesitant to express his love towards Archana as she may misinterpret his intentions for helping her, but she soon realizes his love for her. Views Read Edit View history.
Kana Kandaen - Srikanth - Gopika somgs reception. Related topic Kana Kandaen. Had a dream is a Indian Tamil drama thriller film directed by K.
Anand Music by Vidyasagar Srikanth and Gopika, who have been Chemistry - K-Bana - Chemistry EP (File friends since childhood, finally manage to reveal their feelings for each other. Kana Kandaen - Srikanth gets angry for project. Content is quite accurate. While I did not go through the text with a fine tooth comb, I found no glaring inaccuracies.
The beauty of General Chemistry texts is that it takes quite a while for them to become obsolete or seriously out of date because they teach fundamentals that, while they do change, do not change rapidly. This text order is set up like any other traditional chemistry text.
I choose to cover Chapter 16 Thermodynamics directly after Chapter 13 Fundamental Equilibrium Conceptsbecause I like to have a closer tie between Thermodynamic and Equilibrium. Additionally I have a lab that highlights this connection early in the second semester. There and here it works well. I really like that there is a print text available, as well as web and pdf based. All are fairly well put together. I have had some trouble with dead links here and there, but that is to be expected.
One minor complaint is there is no periodic table in the print version of the book not an OPENSTAX issue, but the fact that it is printed inexpensively by a third party.
I am extremely happy with my transition. It helped to level the playing field for my diverse group of students this year. This text, in addition to some tweaks in classroom presentation in materials, seemed to help comparable students score much better on exams with no appreciable change in exam content. I have been using this book for 2 years in a row.
It covers everything to the point it is necessary for undergraduate level chemistry. Chapter outlines, end of the exercises are very easy to navigate. In various places, various concepts could be exemplified in simple ways. Still the explanations are okay.
Again, this is best thing I like about the online version of this book. Everything is in place as it is supposed to be. This book is the best I have adopted so far.
At times, I feel like things could be simplified or exemplified in a simple manner using everyday circumstances, but overall this book meets a perfect textbook requirements. The book is comprehensive and covers the typical topics in a one year general chemistry sequence. It has an index and glossary at the end of each chapter. I would have preferred that it also had a glossary for the entire book for students that I would have preferred that it also had a glossary for the entire book for students that don't know what chapter's glossary a word is in though the index would be of use here.
First year chemistry is a very well defined curriculum and there is no reason to expect that this book will lose relevancy over time. Applications of chemistry are presented in a different colored panel and set off from the main text which will facilitate changes. As an online text, updates will of course be easy to make.
The text is clear and to the point. Important terms are in bold and explained in the text but I would have preferred that they were also links to more information about each term for students that need more support. The illustrations are great and the annotations are well designed to make the depicted ideas clear and easy to understand.
I especially like the practice of the "magnifying glass" that allows the viewer to "see" the microscopic causes of macroscopic characteristics and effects. Each chapter is broken into modules that are labeled and organized from the basic to more involved topics in that chapter. The topics are organized in a logical fashion that is appropriate for first year chemistry but due to the modularity of the chapters the order can be easily adapted to particular professors needs.
The interface is simple and effective. The sidebar with the table of contents make jumping to a particular chapter module easy. At the end of a module is a simple previous and next button. Having those two buttons float at the bottom of the screen window might be more convenient to some users. I would have also liked the ability to click on a picture, diagram or illustration to make it larger and click again to return to full text.
The book is not culturally insensitive or offensive. Most pictures do not show people. It uses historically relevant pictures of people. Modern pictures do show people of different backgrounds and cultures. While the odd answers were available at the end of the book some may prefer that all practice problems had answers and that they were available at the end of each chapter. This text covers the material that would be expected in two semesters of general chemistry along with more specialized topics that often are omitted from other texts.
This text also seems to have an appropriate balance of narrative and background This text also seems to have an appropriate balance of narrative and background compared to the more technical mathematical aspects. The figures and tables are what you might expect but could be improved and added to in future versions. The end-of-chapter material includes section summaries, terms, and a reasonable set of exercises. The general chemistry concepts will not become obsolete any time soon.
The applications and relevance often can become dated but the chosen examples will have reasonable longevity. The material is presented in such a way that is consistent with current chemistry pedagogy. The writing is easily readable and provides adequate background for each topic.
Links to internet resources and others are easily accessible to supplement the writing to further clarify the concepts. Each chapter could be presented individually and is fairly comprehensive and not requiring reference to later chapters. There are sufficient sub-headings. If this text is not chosen as the primary text for a course, it is reasonable to use chapters and sections from this text to supplement other texts without much problem.
The progression of topics is reasonable. There is always discussion about the overall order of topics and is this case is no different. Particular courses may wish to reorder the sections and should not be problematic due to the modularity. The PDF version was reviewed and the links and overall headings made it easy to navigate.
Images and charts displayed correctly. Grammatical errors are minimal in this version. I'm sure there are some to be corrected but are not an impediment to the readability or accuracy of the text. The text presents material consistent with what might be seen with other textbooks. It may be possible to include additional examples from various backgrounds and cultures to further enhance the text in future versions.
I have not used this textbook exclusively in any course at this point but it is a legitimate alternative. This is a large, comprehensive general chemistry text. As with almost all general chemistry texts, it contains far more content than can be As with almost all general chemistry texts, it contains far more content than can be effectively taught in a typical two-semester or three-quarter sequence but since everyone covers things a little differently, there is content here for everyone.
There is a chapter on organic chemistry at the end of the text but outside of that, there doesn't appear to be much integration of organic chemistry concepts. There is also no chapter on biochemistry or modern materials and polymers, all of which are becoming increasingly important in the curriculum. The index in the online version links to the relevant section, which is useful since there are no page numbers.
The online text is also searchable by keyword. There are far too many examples and end of chapter problems to thoroughly review but the ones I checked were accurate. The content also seemed to be accurate. I did note one error that could be easily fixed in section The minus sign in front of the 2 should be deleted. The minus sign in the formula pops up again in the next paragraph.
The content in a general chemistry course does not change significantly over time. This book has "boxed feature" essays, Ted Talks, etc, that bring in current events and will need to be updated over time but this will be easy to implement.
Other than that, the content is relevant and the text will not become obsolete for some time. The book is fairly readable but there are places where key information is somewhat buried in the text and students will have to search for the content and meaning, or instructors will need to be aware and supplement.
For example, when students study calorimetry they do a lot with q heat and yet the importance of this term, how to determine the signs, the significance of it being a path dependent function, etc, could all receive more emphasis.
Thermal equilibrium is mentioned but not stressed, and yet this is what drives all heat exchange processes. The book would be more readable with more sub-subheadings. Students don't read books from front to back anymore and instead are looking for the small "bites" that provide them the information they are looking for.
It is a little challenging to find these short passages and if this would encourage the students to read more it would be great but I'm afraid it may be a source of frustration and cause them to give up. I typically teach using this same chapter sequence but it looks as though the sequencing could be reorganized Chemistry - K-Bana - Chemistry EP (File much difficulty.
Changing modules within a chapter could be more problematic, as would be expected, since later concepts build on previous concepts. The book has a very standard structure and chapters flow in a logical fashion, MP3).
I found it frustrating to read so frequently "more about this later" and "as seen in an earlier chapter". The former should be expanded to explain when or where it will be explained later, or why it isn't important now, or not even be mentioned. The latter should include a reference to where in a previous chapter. Ideally this would be a hyperlink but I understand that this isn't an actual ebook and that may not be possible.
The end of chapter "key terms" should also contain a link as is included in the index or page number, as should the end of chapter "key equations". Also, the key equations need an explanation identifying what the equation is used for.
The equation by itself, without an explanation or page reference, is somewhat limited. I MP3) the online version of the text and didn't have any problems with the content displaying properly. It would be great to see more mention of important work and discoveries by women and persons of color.
I was pleased to learn about this text and the customizing options available with OpenStax. The book isn't perfect but none are and for the price, seems like a very reasonable option for general chemistry students. The end of chapter problems could use a little more rigor in places but those can be supplemented so this isn't a drawback to the book.
This review is for the 1st edition. Almost every typical general chemistry topic is covered in at least as much depth as in the BLB text, and usually moreso. For example, the gold foil experiment is discussed throughly, as well as the relevance of Plank's discovery. There is even mention of Amonton's gas law, which is not often included in general chemistry texts.
There are some minor exceptions to that that I noticed, which includes: Ch 2 a table of common cations and names is missing; Ch 7 a section for periodic trends in reactions isn't included; and Ch 5 a lack of a discussion of chemical potential energy electrostatic or Coulombic.
The thing I noticed that was conceptually incorrect was an illustrated figure in Chapter 9 where the volume of a liquid increased far too much due to an increase in temperature misleading, since that was not the point of the figure. The language appeared generally free of any bias towards any sub-discipline. I found this text to be on par with current available textbooks. The phrasing and approaches will be relatable for some time.
It was consistent with common methods of teaching concepts. It even had a few figures I had not seen before, but were very insightful. There were some parts that I am on the fence about: e. Also: is using a mercury-based barometer still a relevant way to teach pressure? The language used was overall easy to read, and fairly interesting, as for as textbooks go. While there is use of by nature of this being for college-level chemistry a good deal of discipline-specific language in this text, it is consistent with other texts on the market.
Section headers, in-text examples, formulas and "featurettes" are consistently formatted. No lack of consistency was noticeable to me. The body of this text was organized into well-defined sections. In addressing this text's organization, the challenge is naturally that a "logical" flow is a bit different to each individual.
While I have minor issues with the order in which our text "Chemistry: Central Science", "BLB" has organized certain concepts, I have over the years grown accustomed to the order presented there. For example, BLB places general reaction chemistry before solution chemistry, but this text discusses moles and molarity before stoichiometry is even broached, and I find this placement to be novel.
This text places chemical formulas e. This text places enthalpy and Hess' law when discussing bonds, rather than in the energy chapter, which can also work. Overall, I did not find anything to be very illogical about the flow of this text. There were no major issues with navigating, but a somewhat significant minor one: while the chapter titles in the table of contents functioned as links to the start of their respective chapters, the section headers, listed under the chapter titles did not.
I checked this using both a computer and a tablet iPad. Adding this feature in would be very helpful in improving navigation. While chemistry texts do not generally deal with culturally-relevant content for the most part, by virtue of this text having "featurettes" that showcase either significant chemists or applied chemistry topics e.
There was no offensive language or stereotypes that I saw. Photos either were of males usually white, as "featured" chemistsof people with indistinguishable races. It would have been nice to have a "featurette" on a significant female chemist. This review is for the 1st edition of this text. I was unaware that a new edition would be published during the couple weeks I spent reviewing this textbook. The textbook covers all of the standard general chemistry topics and includes tables of thermodynamic properties, acid and base ionization constants, Ksp and Kf values, and standard reduction potentials.
Includes a comprehensive index, easy to Includes a comprehensive index, easy to understand table of contents, and answers to end-of-chapter problems in an appendix at the end of the text. Includes relevant real-life examples and introductory material for each chapter. Includes interesting asides on notable scientists. Includes links to interesting videos and simulations. Uses consistent terminology throughout.
Follows pattern of presenting material then has extensive worked example problems related to the material. When referring to previous sections or chapters, it would have been nice to include links that made moving to that section easier.
Material is presented in a common order for general chemistry, with gases coming later in the first half of the book close to the chapter on solids and liquids. There were no examples of base titration curves; other than that there were worked examples of pretty much every permutation of common problems.
There were good chapter summary materials in addition to the section learning objectives that would make review easy for students. There was a bit of disparity between the number of end-of-chapter problems per chapter, ranging from in the common chapters covered in general chemistry.
The text covers the standard topics included in general chemistry in a traditional order and at an appropriate level, if sometimes a bit brief. The glossary in each section will be useful for students to identify and review key terms. There are a There are a decent number of practice problems in each section. I did not notice any major issues in the accuracy of the content. I did not review most of the solutions to the practice problems for accuracy.
The text is current and the fundamental concepts will remain valid. The text is generally clear and technical terms are introduced and defined. It is comparable in this respect to many other general chemistry textbooks. The text appears consistent on multiple levels chapter organization, section organization, and terminology and language.
The tabs online version make navigation between sections simple. The text is broken into small enough sections to be accessible to students. The organization is standard for a general chemistry book and will be familiar to instructors. For instructors who prefer a different order, the modular nature of the book may prove useful.
The interface seems fine online version on a Windows desktop and a Macbook. The links that I tried all functioned properly, but will likely need to be checked on a regular basis. The formatting on some of the equations could be improved for clarity. The book is concise enough with most topics so that opportunities for cultural diversity are limited. Some experiences are assumed but not offensive. Although the visual appearance of the pages does not grab attention, this book does a sufficient job of covering the expected material in a straightforward manner.
This book is analogous to some very popular general chemistry textbooks, as and deserves serious consideration as an alternative. Its content is quite comprehensive, while the sequence of chapters is quite traditional for non-atom first textbooks Its content is quite comprehensive, while the sequence of chapters is quite traditional for non-atom first textbooks.
I find that some sections, such as the quantum chapter, is quite thorough, with only little being insufficient, like the consideration of isotopes. Over all, the book has good examples and graphics, is written clearly, has a summary at the end of the chapter, and has good exercises at the end of the chapter. One other good feature is that the goals of each chapter are clearly specified at the start of the chapters. I specifically reviewed the chapters on equilibria and quantum chemistry.
Both of these chapters have a good balance of theory and mathematics. Likewise, the chapter on equilibrium accurately describes Kc, Kp, Ksp, and Kf. The book strives a bit to place chemistry in a modern context. It includes many examples of the "context," with many essays on topics such as modern materials, electronics, and global warming.
The intricate and difficult topics for students are just as clear and well structured as the simpler topics. Both the chapters and the contents or topics of each chapter can be moved a bit. The topics in each chapter are well structured. These can easily be assigned as independent units, allowing instructors to create a different sequence of topics for instruction.
Additionally, a chapter such as that of transition metals, usually taught late in second semester, could be easily moved up to fashion a different sequence.
This books is very similar to textbooks in general: all are lacking good examples of chemical discoveries made by non-majority persons. This book suffers from this issue, though it does highlight contributions by majority women. I am using this textbook this year to teach second semester general chemistry where we cover kinetics, equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, and nuclear chemistry.
I have found that the book does a good job of covering the basics but I I have found that the book does a good job of covering the basics but I have had to supplement with more advanced problems in the equilibrium sections. Overall, I have found the book to be accurate. However, I have found a few smaller pieces that I have issue with.
In the acid-base chapter there are some problems at the end of the chapter that I find to be counterintuitive and I think will lead some students to be confused. For example, a problem asks the students to write a net ionic equation for NH3 to act as a Bronsted-Lowry acid.
While that it certainly doable, it seems odd to me to use a prototypical weak base as an example of an acid. There are a few minor typos but I am sure that those will be fixed in the second edition. This book will be a good long term option for the general chemistry sequence. I recently found out that there is a second edition of the book available so that is promising to see that it will continue to get updates. The modularity of the textbook is a little bit different MP3) what I have used in the past Zumdahl so it has taken some adjusting to the sections.
I haven't found it to be a problem but I do end up jumping around in a chapter a bit relative to the order that the topics are presented. It has worked well so far. Overall the organization of the book seems to be very similar to many other general chemistry textbooks out there on the market. While I would prefer to see some things presented in different order, the current structure works well and is easy to follow.
I do like the summary sections at the end of each chapter. I have mainly used the PDF version of the textbook and I have found it to be easy to use and very readable. The navigation from the introduction works well and all of the embedded links I have clicked on worked. This book is primarily about the science with some examples of the people who have studied a particular chemical concept.
The highlights of individuals and pictures of people doing science is a moderately diverse mix but could certainly be improved. I have only used this textbook for a couple of months now but so far I have not found any glaring problems with the textbook.
It is a well done textbook for a general chemistry course. I feel that if you want to push beyond the basics, it leaves a bit to be desired in terms of more advanced concepts or problems.
However, this is easily addressed with other supplemental materials. I see that there is a new second edition of this book and I hope that it improves upon the current edition as it is a valuable resource to the field. This book does a good job of covering the topics that would be covered in a first year chemistry course, but it does not go in as much detail on every topic as many other chemistry textbooks do.
Most of the information in the text is standard and should not become out of date quickly. The main parts of the text I could see requiring updating are the real-life examples of chemistry. These examples are in small, blocked off portions of the text, so if they needed to be updated or replaced, it would be straightforward, and only a small portion of the text would need to change.
There were also several links to web pages, which could require regular updating. Each chapter was clearly divided into several sections, and each of those was usually divided into several subsections. The chapter and sections were easily identifiable, but the subsections were a harder to differentiate, especially when viewing the online version of the text. In the pdf version of the text, the subsection headings were at least in a different color, so they were easier to identify. The interface works well, and the table of contents on the side of the web version make it easy to jump to different sections of the text.
I did find the layout of the text to be somewhat distracting. Each figure creates a break in the text, which can disrupt the flow of reading and make the text look less cohesive. I also found the font choices distracting in the online version. The equations are always bigger than the normal text. Overall, the formatting of the web version made the text look unpolished. The pdf version was better, but neither were to the standard of traditional chemistry textbooks. This book would be a good choice for an introductory chemistry class, where not as much detail is needed and students might not be as committed to chemistry and willing to pay for a conventional book.
For a more advanced chemistry class, I think it would still be a good option, since students are more likely to have access to a book that is available free online.
However, some subjects would require supplementation in order for students to understand them in necessary detail. In comparing this book to our standard general chemistry text book, it has all of the bases covered. I see a few places where content seems to be a little bit lacking or hard to find for example, they don't seem to spend much time on solution I see a few places where content seems to be a little bit lacking or hard to find for example, they don't seem to spend much time on solution stoichiometry, or I just couldn't find it.
However, it seems to be comprehensive for a two semester general college chemistry sequence. I did not see any errors or concerning information. The text all seems to be pretty standard for general chemistry. General chemistry textbooks are usually very standard. This book is organized in a way that I am accustomed too from many other print texts so teachers will find it easy to incorporate into their existing curricula. I like the embedded links to YouTube videos - though the authors will have to ensure that those links stay active.
Students will like the embedded videos and simulations. The written text is internally consistent. The writing style is consistent throughout the chapters. The side bar table of contents makes it easy to select a sub-section of a chapter and the chapter headings will make it easy for a teacher to identify an appropriate section of reading. Each sub-section is reasonable in length and is interspersed with many examples and external links.
As previously mentioned, general chemistry texts are usually pretty standard. This text matches what I am used to from print books in its organization, which will make it easy for teachers to integrate into existing curriculum. I did not check every single link but all of the ones I tried seemed to be in order. The graphics are good quality, and also seem like they can be copied and pasted which will make it easy for teachers to prepare lecture material to align with the book. The scope is pretty standard for a GChem text, addressing all the standard topics for a one-year course.
I found the summary at the end of each chapter to be better than most. I found a few errors, but mostly minor ones. The examples and asides seem relevant, and are drawn from a broad enough range of topic areas to appeal to student interest.
Mostly, new concepts are introduced as sets of 'rules' then illustrated through specific example. There is usually only one worked-out example per concept, which is probably insufficient for concepts as complicated as solution stoichiometry, MO theory, and the like. A few terms were used with less than complete pre-definition, but there is a glossary at the end of each chapter that covers most of these. Modularity is one of this text's biggest strengths; I noticed very little internal cross referencing other than a dozen or so references to "a later chapter", but none to a previous section.
Topics are logically ordered, although one could argue for gases to appear a bit earlier in the sequence and redox balancing a bit later. I had no problems with navigation nor display. Clickable page number links provided in the TOC and my own liberal use of control-F assured that in my case.
Mostly the diction, grammar, sentence structure, etc. Unfortunately, the weakest usage of language appears throughout chapter one which I believe should be thoroughly revised for this reason. The examples and illustrations chosen are sufficiently inclusive. If anything, some might be considered culturally sensitive to excess; e.
I would like to be able to report errors via a much more streamlined process, and I would like to see all errors removed. The textbook is quite comprehensive and covers all the essential information used for Introductory Chemistry. The book is clearly broken into sections and subsections. The book provides all necessary information in introductory chemistry with a clear language and nice formatting. The figures and tables are well presented and convey the information very well.
My students found the book very helpful, simple, and easy to follow. I highly recommend this book. If you are teaching chemistry for science majors this is the textbook you should be using. All content for GenChem classes will be found in the text, it is pages long, you will find every topic you want to discuss in your class in this All content for GenChem classes will be found in the text, it is pages long, you will find every topic you want to discuss in your class in this textbook.
This book is usable for GenChem for non-science majors, BUT, you will have to skip sections as it dives too deep for non-science major content requirements. I am currently using this text for my non-science major course and have had to make adjustments, meaning I will not, for instance say, "read chapter 3" I will have sections of chapter 3 assigned, and will let them know that the other sections are more comprehensive than we will be covering in this course.
I have been using this textbook for 3 years now and have found all of the content to be accurate. There are errors. These errors are typos, grammar errors or errors in a calculation. There is a pdf listing all of the known errors and OpenStax periodically revises their textbook to fix these errors.
This content is current. I mean this is GenChem, not much new has been learned at the GenChem level. Again, you will find this text to be comparable to all publisher text. If there is a major change in the content of GenChem, this text will be changed within months of the need to change its content. I have been teaching chemistry for two decades, so pretty much anything written in chemistry is clear to me.
The book is written at a college level, readers at a college level will find this text readable, but it will be full of jargon and technical terms. Yes, this text is consistent, it is linear.
This is kind of a drawback if you intend to jump around from chapter to chapter. If you are not reading the chapters in sequence you will be missing terms and concepts germane to the understanding of later chapters.
Yes, you can easily divide this book into content segments. But as stated in earlier in the Consistency portion of this review, if the segmentation is not done in a linear fashion, there will be difficulty in understanding.
In the way that trying to teach algebra to someone that has not learned how to multiply and divide. As the student or instructor you will be following a very organized content path.
This text is as professionally typeset as any textbook you will have very seen. They have been trained in Publisher and or Illustrator and or Photoshop or whatever other publishing style software exists. Money was spent, and it was well spent. There are occasional grammar error, the nice thing is the can be found on the Errata page I listed earlier.
And if not, you can inform them of the error and it will be updated in the next revision. Having actual input is empowering. There is not much culturalness to a chem text, which means it would be difficult to be insensitive about any particular culture. The only diversity associated with a text of this nature is the inclusion of the work of scientist form varied cultures of the world. You will find this text includes work from many different cultures, and occasionally bios on the scientists who made chemistry related discoveries.
I would like to see a non-science majors version of this text. I am very please with all of the available Student and Instructor resouces; solutions guide, test questions, lecture slides, and LMS cartridges. This book covers the material that is commonly covered General Chemistry course. The chapter layout are almost the same as other textbooks. It is a fairly comprehensive textbook. The book is quite accurate, especially for the actual teaching content, concepts and terms.
Occasionally I do find errors. This is very understandable given that the book quite new to the market. The good thing about this book is that since it's an online version, it updates and correct the mistakes quite often, instead of having to publish a new edition with a high price every year. Unlike biology, chemistry knowledge don't change as fast, it's been pretty set for years, especially for General Chemistry.
The content in this book is pretty accurate and compressively covering all basic General Chemistry knowledge and is no different from the other two most popular textbooks by Brown and Tro. It's going to be a competitive textbook on the market for years.
The book is clearly divided into sections and subsections. It's easy for us to assign the readings selectively given that it is impossible to cover the whole book. Sometimes, I do feel some sections are too long and can be broken down further, but it's just individual opinions.
The book is presented in a clear, logical fashion. I like that the problems are solved in a stepwise guided module, which is quite clear compared to other textbooks. I also like how the book incorporate animation links to Openstax source which is only available to faculties for other textbooks. In addition, all the solutions to end of chapter homework problems are available for free, students don't have to purchase a solution manual.
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