Little Brain, Big Journey
The Rufous hummingbird is a small wonder that, with respect to body size, migrates farther than any other creature on earth. The brightly colored, feisty bird breeds from southern Alaska to northern California and then spends the winter in Mexico. Though their brains are approximately the size of a grain of rice, Rufous hummingbirds have an excellent memory for locating flowers from year to year. In this video segment from Nature, learn about the little brain and big journey of the Rufous humm
Islamic Ethics of War and Peace
Notre Dame OpenCourseware (OCW) offers free educational resources for the course "Islamic Ethics of War and Peace" in the Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies. Islamic Ethics of War and Peace examines the major principles of Islamic ethics and the key theories of classical and contemporary Muslim ethicists. These principles and theories will be applied to analyze contemporary Muslim perspectives on war and peace. Students will also be encouraged to compare the ethical principles and t
Calisphere Themed Collection - 1900-1940s: Emerging Industrial Order: Everyday Life and People
The images in this topic offer a glimpse of the ways people in cities and towns across California relaxed and entertained themselves during the first half of the 20th century. As new technologies and improved communications brought changes to the work week, people had more free time and new choices about how to spend it.
Calisphere Themed Collection - 1870-1900: Closing of the Frontier: Everyday Life and People
The images in this topic show how Californians in the late 19th century worked and played. Many of these photographs reflect the manual labor (mining, logging, agriculture) and services (like barber shops and grocery stores) that supported the rapid growth of cities and towns. As they do today, people spent their free time doing quiet activities like painting, enjoying themselves outdoors, riding bicycles and camping.
Calisphere Themed Collection - 1780-1880: California in Transition: Everyday Life, 1850s-1890s
The images in this topic depict everyday life in California during a time of explosive growth. Even as the state’s mix of cultures became more interconnected, they still managed to maintain and express their unique identities. People at work, at play, posing for formal portraits, and simply walking down the street are part of a diverse and vibrant population.
Calisphere Themed Collection - 1780-1880: California in Transition: Rich Resources
These images show the importance of both California's natural and human resource potential to the state’s development and subsequent wealth. Natural resources like water, lumber, and oil — along with human-driven resources like transportation, agriculture, and technology — have all contributed to California's growth. These natural resources drew many different ethnic groups to the state: human resources that would construct railways and aqueducts, plant crops and harvest them, strike it ri
Freshman First Day
Megan Graves of Athens, Ga began her college career at the University of Georgia on Monday, August 18th, 2008 along with just over 4,800 of her freshmen classmates.
Corporal Punishment Study
Dr. George W. Holden, a psychologist and parenting expert at Southern Methodist University, Dallas, discusses a new corporal punishment study based on actual audio recordings. Believed to be the first study of its kind, 37 mothers voluntarily recorded up to 36 hours of interactions with their children, says Holden. Within the audio, the data captured mothers spanking, slapping or hitting their young children, which then sparked crying, tantrums and whimpering. The audio reveals the moments bef
Class Recording Intro to Economic Development - 7 Jun 2011 - Pt 1
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Respect the Science
Top UNSW researchers talk about their work and why they are willing to confront misinformation campaigns to advance the understanding of science. Produced by UNSWTV for the launch of the national Respect the Science campaign at Parliament House in Canberra.
SSPD_Chapter 7_Part 3_Basic Electrical Properties of MOSFET_continued7
SSPD_Chapter 7_Part 3_Basic Electrical Properties of MOSFET_continued7 gives the differences in the key parameters of BJT and MOSFET.
Making Microsoft Word User-Friendly for Dissertations, Theses, and Manuscripts
John R. Slate, Ana Rojas-LeBouef
Fairly Fundamental Facts About Forces & Structures
This lesson will introduce students to the five fundamental loads: compression, tension, shear, bending, and torsion.
How Tone Creates Reality
Information and images illustrating the difference that tone or shading can make to a drawing, particularly if a more realistic drawing is desired.
Syrian refugees tell of ordeal
June 24 - Syrians fleeing a village stormed by troops in a military crackdown speak about their experience after taking refuge in Turkey. Paul Chapman reports.
Zoom Down to Boston and Nantucket Shoals - October 6th 1997
A zoom down to Boston and the Nantucket Shoals, from SeaWiFS imagery
MOLA-based Flyover of Hellas Transitioning to Utopia Planitia
MOLA-based animations showing Martian topography as both color and elevation. The exaggeration is 3x. This was created for a talk James Garvin will give on The Hill in late April 2002.
Geography professor helps preserve historic Toomer's Oaks
Luke Marzen has been a geography professor at Auburn for 10 years. Originally from Iowa, Marzen said he has grown to love Auburn, especially the traditions surrounding university athletics. Marzen spurred collaboration between Auburn University and the U.S. Geological Survey, Alabama, Water Science Center, to perform a laser scan of the trees.
Shepard Smith at Overby Center
Fox News Channel anchor Shepard Smith gave the season ending lecture at the Overby Center for Southern Politics and Journalism. He gave attendees an inside account of his take on covering the most recent world news events from the royal wedding, the Mississippi River flooding, and the death of Osama bin Laden. Video by Mary Stanton.
The Arab Revolutions: Optimism for Tunisia and Egypt with Professor Allen
Dr. Roger Allen explains reasons to be optimistic about the outcome of the revolutions in Egypt and Tunisia. Dr. Roger Allen has been an Arabic language and literature professor at the University of Pennsylvania since 1968. This position is actually the oldest professorial post in Arabic (as a separate language in its own right) in the United States, dating back to 1788. In this series of videos produced by the University of Pennsylvania, Dr. Allen provides context and analysis of the Arab rev