The Applied Chemistry Bachelor Programme (ACBP) extends over 3 years, with 60 credits each year, in a total of 180 credits. Each credit corresponds to 28 hours of learning, including lectures, problem-solving sessions, laboratory classes, seminars, and other learning activities as well as individual study.
The Programme prepares the students to immediately integrate the European chemistry-related market, or to access a 2nd cycle of studies if their option is a major specialization.
All teaching activities of the ACBP take place at the Faculdade de Ciências e Tecnologia of Universidade Nova de Lisboa, mainly at the Chemistry Department (http://www.dq.fct.unl.pt).
The ACBP curriculum organization and contents provide the following general objectives: a) A solid background in Chemistry; b) a recognised equivalence with other Cycles from European institutions that offer the same degree; c) an immediate access to other training degrees from National or European institutions; d) acquisition of the generic competences and basic knowledge in Chemistry that enables the new bachelor graduate to enter the European chemistry-related market, including industrial and government laboratories.
Specific Goals of the Programme
Vacancies for 2018/2019:
07 Physics and Chemistry + 16 Mathematics
Minimum grade of the specific(s) exam(s): 95
Minimum grade of the application: 95
60% of the final grade obtained in secondary school
40% of the final grade of the specific(s) exam(s)
Professor João Sotomayor
Registration number R/A-Ef 3091/2011 on 18/03/2011
Accreditation on 24/03/2015, for 6 years
The Department of Chemistry is a permanent organic unity of the , Faculdade de Ciências e Tecnologia, Universidade Nova de Lisboa (FCT / UNL), devoted to teaching, and scientific research and to provide services in areas of Chemistry, Biochemistry and Chemical Engineering. The Chemistry Department (DQ), Faculdade de Ciências e Tecnologia, Universidade Nova de Lisboa , founded in 1981, has recognized market implementation of education and employment, particularly so because of the novelty and specificity introduced by the course in Chemistry with which teaching at the School of Chemistry began in 1981.More info