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Viewing: MLS 4145 : Clinical Biochemistry I

Last approved: Wed, 19 Apr 2017 16:22:36 GMT

Last edit: Sun, 26 Feb 2017 22:43:48 GMT

Catalog Pages referencing this course
School of Medicine and Health Sciences
Integrated Health Sciences (IHS)
MLS
4145
Clinical Biochemistry I
Clinical Biochemistry I
Spring 2017
3
Course Type
Lecture
Default Grading Method
Letter Grade

No
No

Corequisites

50

Frequency of Offering

Term(s) Offered

Are there Course Equivalents?
No
 
Yes
Fee Type
Proctor
$30
This course uses a remote proctor service
No


This course studies the methodologies employed in the chemical analysis of human blood and body fluids. This includes an examination of the fundamentals of measurement and the principles of instrumentation as they relate to the assay of each analyte studied. In addition, the laboratory results are correlated with the clinical significance and pathophysiology which may generate changes in the analyte. Throughout the course, the quality assurance measures required to ensure reliability and validity of the laboratory results will also be emphasized.

[add to end of description: Proctor fee.
Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:

1. Compare and contrast the following methodologies: spectrophotometry, ion-selective electrodes, chromatography, osmometry, electrophoresis, and immunoassay.
2. Apply the theoretical principles of instrumentation to the measurement of the following analytes: carbohydrates, proteins, lipids, enzymes, electrolytes, and blood gases.
3. Correlate the pathophysiology, clinical significance, and diagnostic criteria to the laboratory analyses of the above chemical constituents.
4. Characterize the distribution of the analytes among compartments in the body and among the various forms of each found in plasma.
5. Devise a protocol for the collection and handling of a blood specimen for each measured analyte with minimal preanalytic error.
6. Describe how the liver functions to include the products of metabolism, their laboratory detection, and clinical significance.
7. Validate a set of test results given the quality control parameters and predict the reliability of the measured constituent.
8. Perform and interpret routine calculations, such as reagent or sample dilutions, Beer’s law, pKa, anion gap, osmol gap, osmolality, estimated glomerular filtration rate, 24-hour urine creatinine clearance, and lipoprotein ratios.
Uploaded a Course Syllabus

Course Attribute


alexmf (Wed, 15 Feb 2017 16:50:07 GMT): Rollback: Admin rollback, workflow change
gharris (Sun, 26 Feb 2017 22:43:48 GMT): initial syllabus does not include weekly class schedule.
Key: 6134