Visit the Higher Education Gateway
Readership: The Integrated Foundations of Pharmacy series is suitable for pharmacy undergraduates studying introductory courses in pharmaceutical chemistry, therapeutics and human physiology, pharmaceutics, and pharmacy practice.
Edited by Jill Barber, School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Manchester, UK
Dr Jill Barber (editor), studied Natural Sciences at the University of Cambridge and completed a PhD in Bio-organic Chemistry at the same university in 1980. She then spent five years in some of the oldest universities in Europe, learning Biochemistry, German and Renaissance Music. She settled in Manchester in 1986, with a permanent position in the School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, where her research
focuses on drugs that inhibit protein synthesis and she teaches chemotherapy and its underlying chemistry and biochemistry. She has published several teaching-related research papers about the factors influencing student success.
Dr Chris Rostron (series editor), graduated in Pharmacy from Manchester University and completed a PhD in Medicinal Chemistry at Aston University. He gained Chartered Chemist status in 1975. After a period of post-doctoral research he was appointed as a lecturer in Medicinal Chemistry at Liverpool Polytechnic. He is now an Honorary Research Fellow in the School of Pharmacy and Biomolecular Sciences at Liverpool John Moores University. He was a member of the Academic Pharmacy Group Committee of the Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain and chairman for the past 5 years. He is currently chairman of the Academic Pharmacy Forum and deputy chair of the Education Expert Advisory Panel of the Royal Pharmaceutical Society. He is an external examiner in Medicinal Chemistry at a
number of Schools of Pharmacy both in the UK and abroad. In 2008 he was awarded honorary membership of the Royal Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain for services to Pharmacy education.
1: The importance of pharmaceutical chemistry
2: Organic structure and bonding
3: Stereochemistry and drug action
4: Properties of aliphatic hydrocarbons
5: Alcohols, phenols, ethers, organic halogen compounds, and amines
6: The carbonyl group and its chemistry
7: Introduction to aromatic chemistry
8: Inorganic chemistry in pharmacy
9: The chemistry of biologically important macromolecules
10: Origins of drug molecules
11: Introduction to pharmaceutical analysis
12: The molecular characteristics of good drugs