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The History of The United Nations
This three minute video is a review of the history of the United Nations using original footage. A good overview.
4 Project inputs and outputs A project involves the transformation of inputs into an output or product. For example, people's mental and physical efforts, bricks and mortar, equipment or materials might be transformed into a new road, a municipal park or an advertising campaign. Or perhaps transformed into a stream of outputs or products, for example, attendances at a conference or exhibition, state school places or data from a new in-house costing system. The output or outputs might be used within the organisation
A project involves the transformation of inputs into an output or product. For example, people's mental and physical efforts, bricks and mortar, equipment or materials might be transformed into a new road, a municipal park or an advertising campaign. Or perhaps transformed into a stream of outputs or products, for example, attendances at a conference or exhibition, state school places or data from a new in-house costing system.
The output or outputs might be used within the organisation
Woman's Building History: Betty Gordon (Otis College)
Betty came to the Women's Building in 1976 to pursue her journey as an artist. While earning an MA in Healing Art Making at The Feminist Studio Workshop, Betty developed and implemented a teaching practicum exploring imaginative thinking as a learning space. Today Betty lives in Seattle with her family and relies on imaginative thinking to understand life as an octogenarian. This video was commissioned by Otis College of Art and Design for the exhibition "Doin' It in Public: Feminism and Art
Support Our Students with The Fund for Oswego
A call for alumni to support today's students, tomorrow's graduates. http://oswego.edu/giving
What Does it Mean to Flourish? March 31, 2011
Julia Annas University of Pennsylvania Positive Psychology Center Distinguished Speaker Series
Sunday Service - 6/8/14 - Sam Wells
A service of worship in Duke University Chapel. Preacher: The Rev. Dr. Sam Wells Sermon: "Re-Reading Pandora" Guest: The Choir of St. Martin-in-the-Fields Bulletin:https://chapel.duke.edu/sites/default/files/06-08-14_Pentecost_0.pdf
2.1 Introducing the Carnivora
The powerful and majestic carnivores are the focus of many television documentaries. In this unit we will delve into the lives of these fearsome hunters and explore their physical adaptations and social behaviour. This is the fifth unit in the ‘Studying mammals’ series.
Childcare, education, working conditions, healthcare, crime … these issues are hotly debated in today's society. They are also issues that Robert Owen, seen by some as a visionary and by others as a knave and a charlatan, sought to address in the early 1800s. This unit uses a series of essays written by Owen to explore the ideas of this important and controversial figure.
Essential Science for Teachers: Life Science: Session 2. Classifying Living Things
How can we make sense of the living world? During this session, a systematic approach to biological classification is introduced as a starting point for understanding the nature of the remarkable diversity of life on Earth.,Four questions for classifying plants as living things are now applied to animals.
Conflict resolution in teams
Randall S. Peterson, Professor of Organisational Behaviour, presents a short case about resolving conflict within a group or team at the 2012 Alumni Reunion event.
2.1 Differences between accuracy and precision
You might not realise it, but maths is an essential component of healthcare. In fact, sloppy calculations can have fatal consequences. This unit is a taster of Level 1 course materials for a Foundation Degree in health sciences, and is designed for those contemplating a future in the health services industry.
Robin Jensen on Early Christian Baptism
Listen to an interview with Robin Jensen, Luce Chancellor’s Professor of the History of Christian Art and Worship. This is part of a series of interviews with Vanderbilt University Divinity School faculty. Interviewed by Chris Benda, Divinity School librarian.
Listen: History of blood transfusion speaks to stem cell debate
Holly Tucker, an associate professor of French, has written a fascinating early history of blood transfusions that reads like an eerie murder mystery. Blood Work: A Tale of Medicine and Murder in the Scientific Revolution has implications for modern ethical dilemmas such as cloning and stem cell procedures.
El Nino: SST Anomaly and SSH Anomaly from September 1996 to September 1997 (Pan from Front to Side V
Sea surface height anomaly is presented as topography and sea surface temperature anomaly as color. A similar visualization (animation 139) presents this same data without the pan from the front to the side.
New Clinical Research Facility opens at Medical School
A new unit specifically built to help pioneering medical scientists translate their research into more effective treatments for patients is being unveiled at The University of Nottingham. The newly refurbished wing within the Medical School section of the Queen's Medical Centre is a state-of-the-art, tailor-made space for evaluating new treatments in patients from the East Midlands and across the UK. It is the first time medical researchers in Nottingham and the wider region have had access
This 5:22 long video shows Uranus as a huge, icy giant, Uranus is one of the system's great mysteries. Frigid temperatures, powerful ice storms and a wobbly and upside down ring system make up just a few things that puzzle scientists today. A very good overview that uses graphics and NASA photos.