Opening the iTunes Store.If iTunes doesn't open, click the iTunes application icon in your Dock or on your Windows desktop.Progress Indicator
Opening Apple Books.If Apple Books doesn't open, click the Books app in your Dock.Progress Indicator

iTunes is the world's easiest way to organize and add to your digital media collection.

We are unable to find iTunes on your computer. To download and subscribe to Introduction to Chemical Engineering by Channing Robertson, get iTunes now.

Already have iTunes? Click I Have iTunes to open it now.

I Have iTunes Free Download

Introduction to Chemical Engineering

By Channing Robertson

To listen to an audio podcast, mouse over the title and click Play. Open iTunes to download and subscribe to podcasts.


Introduction to Chemical Engineering (E20) is an introductory course offered by the Stanford University Engineering Department. It provides a basic overview of the chemical engineering field today and delves into the applications of chemical engineering.

Customer Reviews


I wanted to study ChemIn because it was applied Chemistry but I was afraid I end up working in an oil industry or something like that, after this classed I think I made the right choice, ChemIn can also make hearts, and test to diagnose conditions or diseases

More jokes than engineering

Not a lot of engineering instruction, lots of stories about the prof and how he broke rules and goofed around a lot. Not a good course if you are serious about learning the engineering, go elsewhere

Bad camera work.

While this is an excellent lecture series, it suffers from poor camera work. This seems to be a common problem with many itunesU programs: the camera operators (probably students for the most part) want to focus on the lecturer's face, rather than the notes he is pointing at or writing on the board. I can HEAR what he is saying, but I need to SEE what he is talking about! This is not the fault of the professor, who again, is excellent, but the purpose of the lecture needs to be kept in mind: The viewer wants to learn the material, not admire the face of the professor. This appears to be a common problem with many, many itunesU series. Some even show the reactions of students in the lecture hall, which is downright silly.

Some creators of these programs have realized this sort of flaw, and replaced these lecture hall programs with narrated Powerpoint-type presentations, or programs that just show the lecturer writing on a chalkboard, without students present.

That said, itunesU is great and a great resource.