The teaching of physical chemistry from the beginning has followed the tendencies of the growing use of electronics in the analysis of chemical composition and structure. That this approach was far-sighted and justified has been confirmed by the fact that today all chemical analysis laboratories are equipped with high-tech instruments for different types of measurements.

Electronic instruments, from intelligent systems to supercomputers, serve to control apparatus and processes, communication, automatic chemical synthesis and analysis, and provide complex structural determination and simulations, replacing relatively lenghty classical methods of analysis.

There is also a tendency to combine different disciplines – chemistry, physics, mathematics, geology, biology, astronomy to better understand nature. The rapid adoption and development of new knowledge contribute to new computer-based information technologies.

The Faculty in the future has the intention to follow and contribute to the development of these tendencies – to train personnel who will be able not only to accept and implement high-tech achievements, but also to develop them. The Faculty’s teaching programs, in the future, will continue to rely on positive experiences of other countries, successfully tracking global trends, maintaining contacts with numerous physicochemists that have found positions at universities, institutes and manufacturing companies around the world.

Due to the rapidly growing amount of information, the Faculty has a permanent task to monitor contemporary achievements in physical chemistry, carefully select materials that should be included in the curriculum, and to apply modern communication methods for transparent storage of new information.


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