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Teaching facilities

A313 Classroom

The A313 classroom is equipped with an electronic podium, a projector, networked personal computers, microphones, a 5.1 channel sound system, and an electric screen. This classroom can accommodate approximately 60 students and is a large professional classroom in our department.

A415 Classroom

The A415 classroom is equipped with an electronic podium, a projector, networked personal computers, microphones, a 5.1 channel sound system, and an electric screen. This classroom can accommodate approximately 32 students and is a professional classroom in our department.

A315 General Physics Laboratory

The general physics laboratory is equipped with an electronic podium, a single projector, and various modern physics experimental kits. Through physics experimental courses, students verify various physical laws and phenomena, train to become familiar with experimental measurement methods and operational techniques, and learn to solve difficulties encountered during experiments and establish the ability to analyze experimental data.

A317 Physics Seminar Classroom

This classroom was established by our department in collaboration with military equipment investment project in 2019.

The classroom is equipped with a projector, various experimental kits, and tables and chairs, providing students who are working on projects with enough space for learning and conducting experiments. It can also be used for teaching regular courses for other students.

Analytical Chemistry Laboratory

In order to create a conducive learning environment, our department has established specialized classrooms based on the curriculum structure and educational goals. These classrooms are designed to support theoretical courses and shape students' core competencies while providing a research space for teachers' professional growth. The planning and construction of these specialized classrooms are aligned with the development focus of our department, which includes naval professionalism and modern defense technology. Relevant courses such as "Chemical Analysis," "Introduction to Geochemistry," "Introduction to Organic Geochemistry," "Introduction to Marine Carbon Cycle," "Introduction to Marine Organic Pollution," "Scientific Research Methodology," "Materials Science," "Nanotechnology," and "Seminar" are offered to strengthen the distinctive features of our department.

The hardware and software facilities in these classrooms support teaching and include various instrumental facilities required for analytical chemistry experiments, such as UV/Visible Spectrophotometers, Fluorescence Spectrometers, Fluorescence/Optical Microscopes, and High-Performance Liquid Chromatographs. Additionally, the classrooms are equipped with pharmaceuticals and consumables. The setup of these specialized classrooms, the allocation of courses, and the educational objectives of our department aim to cultivate naval officers with a solid foundation in scientific capabilities (chemistry) and its application in naval professionalism and modern defense technology. The classrooms aim to develop students' abilities to analyze and interpret data, apply mathematical and scientific knowledge to naval professionalism, apply mathematical and scientific knowledge to modern defense technology, and emphasize professional ethics, continuous learning, and improvement in naval professionalism.

Visible/UV Spectrophotometer (Spectrophotometer, HITACHI U-2900)

Due to the varying abilities of substances to absorb light at different wavelengths based on their chemical structures, each substance possesses its unique absorption spectrum. The instrument used to measure absorption spectra is called a spectrophotometer. It primarily utilizes visible and ultraviolet lamps as light sources and adjusts the hue through a filter mirror. The light is then focused and passes through a monochromator to select a specific wavelength. The selected light of a single and specific wavelength is directed into the sample solution in a cuvette. Finally, the light energy is converted into an electrical signal by a photomultiplier tube. By comparing the difference in absorbed light energy between the sample and a blank solution with the absorbed light energy of a standard solution, the concentration of the analyte in the sample can be determined. Derivatization reactions can also be employed to transform organic compounds, inorganic compounds, heavy metals, and non-absorbing substances into detectable species. This spectroscopic analysis is applied in the quantitative analysis of organic compounds and can be utilized in organic chemistry, analytical chemistry, chemical analysis, scientific research methodology, and seminar, among other relevant courses.

Fluorescence Spectrophotometer (HITACHI F-2700)

Fluorescence is an important physical and chemical property in analysis, where atoms or molecules are excited by absorbing a photon. The excited species return from the excited state to the ground state, releasing the excess energy in the form of photons. The intensity of the emitted fluorescence is linearly proportional to the concentration of the substance, making fluorescence a convenient and sensitive method for measuring concentrations. Its analytical applications include quantitative measurements of molecules in solutions and fluorescence detection in liquid chromatography. It is primarily used for quantitative analysis of organic compounds and can also be applied to the quantitative analysis of certain inorganic compounds. It finds application in organic chemistry, analytical chemistry, chemical analysis, scientific research methodology, and seminar, among other relevant courses.

High-Performance Liquid Chromatograph (HITACHI, Auto sampler 5260, UV-VIS Detector 5420, Pump 5110)

The principle of the high-performance liquid chromatograph involves the flow of a liquid containing the analyte through a column packed with a stationary phase. Each compound in the analyte interacts differently with the stationary phase, resulting in varying forces. As a result, after passing through the column, the analytes with the lowest forces elute first, followed by those with intermediate forces, and finally, the analytes with the strongest forces, achieving separation. The analytes are simultaneously injected into the analysis column and moved through the stationary phase under pressure. Due to the different interactions between the analytes and the stationary phase, different substances elute from the analysis column in sequence, producing distinct peak signals detected by the detector. Each peak represents a specific compound, and by analyzing and comparing these signals, the substances present in the analyte and their concentrations can be determined.

This method is applicable to the analysis of organic acids, carbohydrates, esters, pharmaceuticals, polymers, natural substances, cholesterol, fatty acids, and more. It is used in conjunction with courses such as organic chemistry, analytical chemistry, scientific instrument analysis, scientific research methodology, and seminar within our department.

Upright Optical Microscope (Nikon ECLISE 80i)

The light source of the upright microscope is located beneath the main structure, and the light passes through a condenser below to reach the specimen. It then goes through a reflecting mirror and lenses to reach the observer's eyes or other imaging devices. Due to the limited space between the objective lens and the condenser, this type of microscope is suitable for observing thin specimens that can be placed on glass slides. The advantage of this microscope is its simple structure, and many optical microscopes belong to this category.

Inverted Fluorescence Microscopes (Left: Euromex OX-2456-PLPHF; Right: Nikon ECLISE Ts2)

The light source and condenser used in an inverted microscope come from above the body, and the light passes through the condenser to reach the specimen. It then goes through the objective lens located below the specimen and reaches the observer's eyes or imaging devices through reflecting mirrors and lenses. For fluorescence microscopes, both the fluorescence excitation light source and the objective lens are located at the bottom. This design provides more stability to the microscope's objective lens structure. Inverted microscopes are often used to observe cells or tissues in culture, especially for fluorescent biological samples. The use of high-power laser light sources or arc lamps for excitation allows for effective observation. Since the objective lens is positioned below the specimen, there is reduced risk of contamination since it does not come into direct contact with the sample.