This test is also based on the Multiple Type and has an option ranging from three to fours that depends on the toughness of the question. Though there is no specific syllabus for the test but the candidates can prepare the basic type questions that include questions on the schooling level that has been covered in the syllabus based on the nature of the paper in which the candidate is appearing. The paper’s duration depend on the country in which the Exam is been held. However more or less, the duration remains in the time limit of one and a half hours. The papers that are incorporated are divided into two parts. The questions are easy to understand and quickly assessed.
Lactose is the sugar found in milk. It can be broken down by the enzyme lactase into glucose and galactose. However some people lack this enzyme and so cannot break down lactose leading to lactose intolerance. Lactose intolerant people need to drink milk that has been lactose reduced. Lactose-free milk can be made in two ways. The first involves adding the enzyme lactase to the milk so that the milk contains the enzyme. The second way involves immobilizing the enzyme on a surface or in beads of a porous material. The milk is then allowed to flow past the beads or surface with the immobilized lactase. This method avoids having lactase in the milk.
In June 2014, Dr Sam Szeto joined International Scholars Tuition as a Chemistry tutor. He earned both his Bachelor of Science Honours (with First Class standing) and Doctorate of Philosophy degrees in Biochemistry from the University of Alberta (CAN). During his graduate training and academic career, Dr Szeto has been the recipient of awards for scholastic and research excellence at both the provincial and national level. These include a Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council Postgraduate Scholarship and an Alberta Heritage Foundation for Medical Research Studentship.