Course Name Code Semester T+U Hours Credit ECTS
Paleomagnetism and Archeomagnetism JFM 443 7 3 + 0 3 5
Precondition Courses
Recommended Optional Courses
Course Language Turkish
Course Level Bachelor's Degree
Course Type Optional
Course Coordinator Dr.Öğr.Üyesi GÜNAY BEYHAN
Course Lecturers
Course Assistants
Course Category
Course Objective Throwing fresh light on Continent tectonics with Paleomagnetism and Archeomagnetism
Course Content What is the purpose of Paleomagnetism and Archeomagnetism? The types of remanent magnetisation. The relations between the types of remanent magnetisation and paleomagnetism. Sampling in the field for the application of paleomagnetism. The types of paleomagnetic samples. The types of magnetic purifications on the samples. The difference between primer and seconder magnetisation. Discriminating between the primer and seconder magnetisations on the samples. Teaching the difference between Paleomagnetism and Archeomagnetism. Interpreration of continent tectonics by using the D and the I angles of magnetic components.
# Course Learning Outcomes Teaching Methods Assessment Methods
1 Magnetic properties of rocks by taking advantage of the ability to understand comments about plate tectonics , , , ,
2 Taking advantage of the archeological structures comprehend the ability to bring solutions to the tectonic events. , , ,
3 defines relationship between paleomagnetism and type of the remanent magnetism , , ,
4 primary,secondary and magnetization of the samples without a stable-stable distinguish from each other , ,
5 Distinguish the difference between the paleo and arkeomagnetism. , ,
6 comprehend and applies magnetic field compoınents D,I made comments about the terms of the movement plate could be useful to understand a , , , ,
7 General repeat , , ,
Week Course Topics Preliminary Preparation
1 What are the purpose of Paleomagnetism and Archeomagnetism?
2 The types of remanent magnetisation
3 The relations between the types of remanent magnetisation and paleomagnetism
4 Sampling in the field for the application of paleomagnetism
5 The types of paleomagnetic samples
6 The types of magnetic purifications on the samples
7 The difference between primer and seconder magnetisation
8 Discriminating between the primer and seconder magnetisations on the samples
9 Discriminating between the primer and seconder magnetisations on the samples
10 Discriminating between the primer and seconder magnetisations on the samples
11 Teaching the difference between Paleomagnetism and Archeomagnetism
12 Interpreration of continent tectonics by using the D and the I angles of magnetic components
13 Interpreration of continent tectonics by using the D and the I angles of magnetic components
14 Interpreration of continent tectonics by using the D and the I angles of magnetic components
Resources
Course Notes
Course Resources
Order Program Outcomes Level of Contribution
1 2 3 4 5
1 -Engineering graduates with sufficient knowledge background on science and engineering subjects of their related area, and who are skillful in implementing theoretical and practical knowledge for modelling and solving engineering problems. X
1 -Engineering graduates with sufficient knowledge background on science and engineering subjects of their related area, and who are skillful in implementing theoretical and practical knowledge for modelling and solving engineering problems. X
2 -Engineering graduates with skills in identifying, describing, formulating and solving complex engineering problems, and thus,deciding and implementing appropriate methods for analyzing and modelling. X
2 -Engineering graduates with skills in identifying, describing, formulating and solving complex engineering problems, and thus,deciding and implementing appropriate methods for analyzing and modelling. X
3 -Engineering graduates with skills in designing a complex system, process, device or product under realistic constraints and conditions to meet specific requirements; for this purpose, skills in implementing modern design methods. X
3 -Engineering graduates with skills in designing a complex system, process, device or product under realistic constraints and conditions to meet specific requirements; for this purpose, skills in implementing modern design methods. X
4 -Engineering graduates with skills in developing, selecting and implementing modern techniques and tools required for engineering applications as well as with skills in using information technologies effectively. X
4 -Engineering graduates with skills in developing, selecting and implementing modern techniques and tools required for engineering applications as well as with skills in using information technologies effectively. X
5 -Engineering graduates with skills in designing and conducting experiments, collecting data, analyzing and interpreting the results in order to evaluate engineering problems.
5 -Engineering graduates with skills in designing and conducting experiments, collecting data, analyzing and interpreting the results in order to evaluate engineering problems. X
6 -Engineering graduates who are able to work within a one discipline or multi-discipline team,as well as who are able to work individually
6 -Engineering graduates who are able to work within a one discipline or multi-discipline team,as well as who are able to work individually X
7 -Engineering graduates who are able to effectively communicate orally and officially in Turkish Language as well as who knows at least one foreign language
8 -Engineering graduates with motivation to life-long learning and having known significance of continuous education beyond undergraduate studies for science and technology
9 -Engineering graduates with well-structured responsibilities in profession and ethics X
9 -Engineering graduates with well-structured responsibilities in profession and ethics
10 -Engineering graduates having knowledge about practices in professional life such as project management, risk management and change management, and who are aware of innovation and sustainable development. X
10 -Engineering graduates having knowledge about practices in professional life such as project management, risk management and change management, and who are aware of innovation and sustainable development.
11 -Engineering graduates having knowledge about universal and social effects of engineering applications on health, environment and safety, as well as having awareness for juridical consequences of engineering solutions.
Evaluation System
Semester Studies Contribution Rate
1. Ara Sınav 50
1. Kısa Sınav 20
1. Ödev 10
2. Kısa Sınav 20
Total 100
1. Yıl İçinin Başarıya 50
1. Final 50
Total 100
ECTS - Workload Activity Quantity Time (Hours) Total Workload (Hours)
Course Duration (Including the exam week: 16x Total course hours) 16 3 48
Hours for off-the-classroom study (Pre-study, practice) 16 1 16
Mid-terms 1 10 10
Assignment 1 10 10
Final examination 1 15 15
Total Workload 99
Total Workload / 25 (Hours) 3.96
dersAKTSKredisi 5