A Problem Course in Mathematical Logic
A Problem Course in Mathematical Logic is intended to serve as the text for an introduction to mathematical logic for undergraduates with some mathematical sophistication. It supplies definitions, statements of results, and problems, along with some explanations, examples, and hints. The idea is for the students, individually or in groups, to learn the material by solving the problems and proving the results for themselves. The book should do as the text for a course taught using the modified Mo
Resources for looking at art
A guide to some of the best websites, activities, and print resources for building visual literacy through the study of art.
Managing paperwork: top priorities for organization
Suggestions for keeping track of your teaching materials, your students, and their work.
These games support student development of number sense and the concept of mathematical operations
Numbers at Work
This online publication contains middle school level problems that demonstrate how people actually use mathematical thinking in concrete settings. Several activities challenge students to deepen their understanding of numbers, especially fractions and decimals.
CK-12 Trigonometry (CA Textbook)
This textbook covers topics such as Trigonometry and Right Angles, Circular Functions, Trigonometric Identities, Inverse Functions, Trigonometric Equations, Triangles and Vectors, as well as Polar Equations and Complex Numbers. It can also be used in conjunction with other directed courses in Mathematical Analysis or Linear Algebra as a full course in Precalculus. This digital textbook was reviewed for its alignment with California content standards.
Polydron: Pyramids Set
Learn how to creatively use the Polydron® Pyramids Set to make geometric models. This video provides tips for teachers, tutors, and parents of home-schooleded children. (10:38)
The Second Great Awakening
This ten minute video explains the renewed religious movement at the turn of the nineteenth century. The impact of the movement as it included women, entertainment, and leaders are explained. The new movement encouraged people to take action and was in opposition to the Puritan movement. The types of people, the progressive movement, and the systems of preaching are discussed. An excellent video that explains the impact of this Awakening. Good quotes.
Campus Update With President Barker - Episode 1
Introducing the first episode of Campus Update with President Barker. In this unique video series, Clemson students get the opportunity to talk with President Barker about some of the many great things going on at Clemson. The goal of these periodic updates is to give all members of the Clemson Family a chance to stay connected with campus life. We hope you enjoy the first episode and will be on the lookout for future updates.
No Glory: Satellite plunges to Pacific Ocean
NASA officals say the Glory satellite launched aboard a Taurus XL rocket never made it into orbit and crashed into the Pacific Ocean. Deborah Lutterbeck reports.
Rebels turn tour guides in Gaddafi home
Rebel fighters show off what they say is a beachside compound belonging to Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi. Deborah Lutterbeck reports.
Search on for missing U.S. student
22-year-old American exchange student Austin Taylor Bice has not been seen since last week after going missing following a night out in Madrid, Spain.
Augmented reality system teaches you chess
Read more: http://www.newscientist.com/blogs/nstv/2011/02/augmented-reality-system-teaches-you-chess.html
Expecting Pears from an Elm Tree
Boliva historian Eric Langer speaks at the Library of Congress. Eric Langer is a professor at Georgetown University and expert in Bolivian history. His works include "Economic and Rural Resistance in Bolivia" and "Historia de Tarija," and he is the editor of the second volume of "Encyclopedia of Latin American History and Culture" (6 volumes), the editor of the forthcoming third edition and a contributing editor to the Library of Congress Handbook of Latin American Studies.
In Partnership with Time
Produced in 1981, In Partnership with Time presents the story of historic preservation in the State of Washington in terms of its chronological development, combined with a rich sampling of the early-day structures and skills still present. Throughout, the film points to the optimism and pride with which our forefathers built, and highlights the means of incorporating remnants of the era into the tapestry of contemporary life.
UW 360: March 2011
Take a look at the business behind Washington’s wine industry and meet UW alumni working in this vibrant and economically rewarding industry, in the all-new March episode of “UW360.” Get an up-close view of the heavens from right here on earth with a tour of the Jacobsen Observatory, open to the public for nighttime viewings. Then, celebrate with the Peace Corps during their 50th anniversary, and hear stories from Peace Corps and UW alumni on their service experience. Tag along with UW Bot
Capitalism and Socialism How many times have you heard "capitalist" used as an epithet or a put-down? How many people do you know who use variations on "capitalism" to describe pretty much anything they don't like? It's a vice that cuts several ways. As the tea-party movement has risen to prominence, how often have you heard people denounce President Obama as a socialist? Far too often, p
How many times have you heard "capitalist" used as an epithet or a put-down? How many people do you know who use variations on "capitalism" to describe pretty much anything they don't like? It's a vice that cuts several ways. As the tea-party movement has risen to prominence, how often have you heard people denounce President Obama as a socialist?
Far too often, p
The Anarchism of Peter Kropotkin [Transcribed from the Libertarian Tradition podcast episode "The Anarchism of Peter Kropotkin"] A little more than 90 years ago, on February 8, 1921, Peter Kropotkin died in Dmitrov, then a small town in Russia, a
[Transcribed from the Libertarian Tradition podcast episode "The Anarchism of Peter Kropotkin"]
A little more than 90 years ago, on February 8, 1921, Peter Kropotkin died in Dmitrov, then a small town in Russia, a
Teaching Robots to Move Like Humans
Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology found that when robots move in a more human-like fashion, with one movement leading into the next, that people can not only better recognize what the robot is doing, but they can also better mimic it themselves. Andrea Thomaz, assistant professor in the School of Interactive Computing at Georgia Tech's College of Computing and Ph.D. student Michael Gielniak discuss their latest study, which was presented at the Human-Robot Interaction confere