I'm currently a junior at large state school and am a biochemistry major. I started college in a cell biology major, then realized how much I hated cell biology classes (although I remain fascinated by the chemical reactions and complex chemical structure in living things) and how much I loved chemistry. I switched to biochemistry. Last semester I took chemical thermodynamics and even though I started off thinking it was pretty dry, I grew to like it a lot. This semester I am taking quantum chemistry, I am excelling at it and I think it is the most incredibly amazing and interesting subject I have ever studied. I have been looking into graduate programs in quantum chemistry and chemical physics and at labs in which molecules of biological importance (proteins and nucleic acids) are the primary subject of research. My question is, do I have a chance of being accepted to one of these programs? I will list my relevant coursework below: Mathematics: Calculus I & II (8 credits) - single variable calculus Calculus III (4 credits) (currently enrolled) Differential equations (4 credits) (will take in summer) I also plan on taking 6 credits of advanced calculus coursework including matricies. Physics: Classical mechanics (4 credits) - Algebra based (so much regret) Electricity, Magnetism, Light, and Optics (4 credits) - Algebra based (even more regret) Chemistry: General Chemistry 1 & 2 (8 credits) Organic Chemistry 1 & 2 plus lab (8 credits) Physical Chemistry - Thermodynamics (3 credits) Physical Chemistry - Quantum (currently enrolled) (3 credits) Biochemistry 1 & 2 (6 credits) I plan on taking the following: Inorganic Chemistry (3 credits) Transition Metal and Organometallic Chemistry (3 credits) Computational Chemistry (3 credits) Analytical Chemistry (3 credits) Molecular and Cell bology: Molecular biology 1 and 2 (6 credits) Genetics (3 credits) Lab courses (8 credits) I also work in a molecular biophysics lab as an undergrad research assistant. Current GPA: 3.93. I expect to graduate with a GPA above 3.90. My main concern is the algebra based physics courses I took. I took them as a freshman when I thought I wanted to become a cell biologist. Although I do not have room in my schedule to repeat the coursework in a calculus based physics course, I would not have a problem with taking courses in theoretical mechanics as a graduate student and I would not have a problem with taking a calculus based course in E&M either.