James C. Dabrowiak: 2-016D Center for Science and Technology
Samuel H. Chan: 342 Life Sciences Complex
John M. Belote, Philip N. Borer, Mark S. Braiman, Carlos Castaneda, Joseph Chaiken, Arindam Chakraborty, Samuel H.P. Chan, John D. Chisholm, Daniel Clark, Heather Coleman, James C. Dabrowiak, Steve Dorus, Robert P. Doyle, Scott E. Erdman, Thomas P. Fondy, Anthony Garza, Paul Gold, Jerry Goodisman, Sarah Hall, James A. Hewett, Sandra J. Hewett, James Hougland, Bruce S. Hudson, James Kallmerten, Ivan V. Korendovych, Donna Korol, Timothy M. Korter, Katharine Lewis, Yan-Yeung Luk, Eleanor Maine, Mathew M. Maye, Melissa Pepling, Ramesh Raina, Karin Ruhlandt, John M. Russell, Robert Silver, Nancy I. Totah, Roy Welch, Jon Zubieta
Biochemistry is the study of the molecular basis of life. Lying at the interface between chemistry and biology, biochemistry is concerned with the structure and interaction of proteins, nucleic acids, and other biomolecules as related to their function in biological systems. As one of the most dynamic areas of science, biochemistry has led to improved medicines and diagnostic agents, new ways of controlling disease, and greater understanding of the chemical factors that control our general health and well-being.
The bachelor of science degree in biochemistry is appropriate for students pursuing advanced degrees in biochemistry, molecular biology, and biophysics, as well as in the biomedical fields and health professions.
Before declaring the biochemistry major, students must earn at least 30 credits in courses graded A-F at Syracuse, and earn at least a grade of C+ in CHE 275 and BIO 326 or BIO 327 .