Zeolites and Molecular Sieves
The aim of this course for doctoral students is to get acquainted with the basics in synthesis of zeolites, their structure and properties. Relationships between natural and synthetic zeolites; features of zeolites, mesoporous materials, zeotypes and techniques for their synthesis and modification as well as characterization of individual types of materials using diffraction, spectroscopic, microscopic and sorption techniques are discussed within the course. A special focus is given to the current applications of zeolites and possible future practical use of these fascinating materials.
Catalysis in Practice
Catalysis represents the most important part of the production of intermediates and final products in the chemical industry. 85-90% of the processes involve a catalyst. This course provides fundamental knowledge of how catalysts are employed in large-scale industrial processes. The course focuses on the decisive role of the catalysts in oil and natural gas upgrading, Fischer-Tropsch synthesis,, ammonia synthesis and aromatic petrochemistry. The application of catalysts for the synthesis of fine chemicals (drugs, flavors, and fragrances) is also discussed. The lectures (2 hours per week) are accompanied by problem solving classes (1 hour per week).
Physical Chemistry for International Students II
The course consists of lectures by academic staff members from the department of Physical and Macromolecular Chemistry (2x45min per week), combined with problem solving classes (1x45min per week). The course comprises the bachelor and master curriculum of Physical Chemistry in a more condensed form. The target audience are international master students within the Erasmus program, and PhD students whose background is not Physical Chemistry (Physics, Organic Chemistry, Biochemistry, etc.).
Chemical Principles of Industrial Chemistry
In the course, students will get acquainted with the chemical pathways to process the primary raw materials (oil, natural gas, coal, wood, agricultural products) to final products intended for direct consumption (e.g., fertilizers, pesticides, lubricants, detergents, adhesives, etc.) The principles of development of waste-free processes and advances in the development of new catalysts, fermentation processes and ecotechnologies are discussed.
List of our courses
|MC260P90||Zeolites and Molecular Sieves||winter||English||3||prof. Ing. Jiří Čejka, DrSc.|
doc. Maksym Opanasenko, Ph.D.
|MC260P137||Fundamental of Catalysis||winter||English/|
|3||prof. Ing. Jiří Čejka, DrSc.|
|MC260P138||Catalysis in Practice||summer||English||3||doc. Maksym Opanasenko, Ph.D.|
|MC260P113||Physical Chemistry II (a)||summer||Czech||5||Ing. Jan Přech, Ph.D.|
|MC260P133||Physical Chemistry for International Students II||winter||English||1||RNDr. Peter Košovan, Ph.D.|
|MC260P21||Chemical Principles of Industrial Chemistry||winter||Czech||4||prof. Ing. Jiří Čejka, DrSc.|