Healthy Living - Breathing Techniques
Miranda Thew from Leeds Met talks us through a useful breathing technique that will help to keep you relaxed and stress free.
Author(s): Leeds Metropolitan University

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U.S. Housing Patterns, Living Arrangements, and Life Chances
In this assignment you will use U.S. census data to get an overview of housing patterns (ownership and types of housing) and living arrangements as a way of understanding more about one example of what Weber referred to as life chances (or, basically, the ability to access to resources we need to live a good life).
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Managing Everyday Conflict: Living in the Present Moment
Dr. Faye Mandell, InWobble, Inc URI Diversity Week - 2010 - URI Live!
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The Unity of Living Systems
All cellular organisms — prokaryotic and eukaryotic — share basic chemical similarities. Out of these similarities, however, emerge diverse patterns of cell assembly. Students encounter the tools to understand various cell types and their relationship to noncell entities such as viruses.
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Culture, Politics, and Community: Living Public Health in Nigeria
In this lecture, Professor Brieger discusses some of the lessons he learned during his 26-year experience working in Nigeria and his subsequent work with a wider variety of African nations, focusing on on tropical diseases and their associated social, cultural, and behavioral aspects.
Author(s): Bill Brieger

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Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the Johns Hopkins University and individual authors unless otherwise noted. JHSPH OpenCourseWare materials are licensed under a Creative Commons License

Your time is limited, so don’t waste it living someone’s life! - Steve Jobs
This is a quote from Steve Job’s commencement address at Stanford University in 2005. "Your time is limited, so don’t waste it living someone else’s life. Don’t be trapped by dogma — which is living with the results of other people’s thinking. Don’t let the noise of others’ opinions drown out your own inner voice. And most important, have the courage to follow your heart and intuition. They somehow already know wh
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The Living Machine
Plate tectonics, one of the most important discoveries of the 20th century, is explored at such sites as the erupting Kilauea volcano and the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean in the submersible craft Alvin.
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Living with HIV
Danny West has been living with HIV for the past 24 years, and remains healthy today. When he was diagnosed with HIV, he was given 18 months to live. Danny tells his story of living with the disease and how it has changed his life, mostly for the better. Live action movie of the speaker as he sits in a task chair. (7:09)
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Living on the Coast
This video, adapted from material provided by the ECHO partners, offers a glimpse of life in three coastal communities in the United States. The visit begins in Alaska on the Kenai Peninsula, specifically in the village of Nanwalek, where people have learned to survive in a harsh environment. Next we travel to New Bedford, Massachusetts, to see how people have always depended on the ocean for whaling and fishing. Finally we go to Moloka‘i in Hawai‘i, where people have learned to respect the
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Living With Dyslexia
Living With Dyslexia. Part of the series: Dyslexia. Living with dyslexia is an obstacle to overcome, but many have lead successful lives, such as Albert Einstein, Mark Twain and Leonardo Da Vinci. Concentrate on talents to live successfully with dyslexia. (2:47)
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That Catholic Show - Night of the Living Catechism
Episode 3 - The Catechism of the Catholic Church is a big looking book, but is it as scary as it looks?
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Living History - A Trip to Ancient Olympia
Winning athletes who competed in the Olympic stadium (including barefooted runners) were crowned with wreaths made from sacred olive trees.  Tens of thousands of men, from all parts of Greece, traveled to Olympia to watch or participate.  Women were disallowed.
 (1:01)
In this video clip, see what is left of the stadium and its surroundings.

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Living Band-Aid Beats Like a Heart
Video shows current research in heart tissue structure and repair. Jordan Lancaster and Steven Goldman, researchers from the Southern Arizona Veterans Administration and the University of Arizona, put rat heart cells on a piece of synthetic mesh and within a few days, it started beating. The hope is that down the road the patch of cells could be used to treat damaged hearts.
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Investigating Wisconsin History-Making a Living: Agriculture
Making a Living: Agriculture - While visiting a farm that has been owned by one family since the 1840s, Angie wonders how farming has changed throughout Wisconsin's history. As she investigates, students see a progression from subsistence farming in Wisconsin's presettlement days to large, modern commercial farms. Angie discovers that this progression developed at different times and at different rates in Wisconsin as the agricultural frontier moved slowly across the state. Angie learns that old
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Why Is Carbon Important to Living Systems?
Carbon is important to living systems in that it is found in every
form of life, and it can form long chains of molecules that perform a
variety of functions. Discover carbon's importance in the formation of
DNA and RNA with help from a science teacher and field biologist in this video.

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Investigating Wisconsin History-Making a Living: Industry
Making a Living: Industry - Series host Angie visits a lumberjack show in Hayward and wonders how that type of work evolved from a job to a tourist attraction. This prompts her to investigate the ways in which Wisconsin jobs have changed throughout history and how those changes have affected workers. As Angie explores changes in the lumbering industry, from early logging to industrial manufacturing to forest-dependent tourism, she also learns how these specific changes were reflected in Wisconsi
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USC School of Pharmacy: Living, Working and Playing in Los Angeles
Members of the USC School of Pharmacy Class of 2014 reflect on living, working and playing in Los Angeles. Learn more about the University of Southern California: http://www.usc.edu Learn more about the USC School of Pharmacy: http://www.usc.edu/schools/pharmacy/
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3.1 Diurnal living
Monkeys have long fascinated us because of their similarities to the human race. In this unit you will find out about some of the characteristics that make them so like us: their physiology, complex social interactions, large brains and intelligence. This is the ninth unit in the ‘Studying mammals’ series.
Author(s): The Open University

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Except for third party materials and otherwise stated (see http://www.open.ac.uk/conditions terms and conditions), this content is made available under a http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2

2.7 Living on the Moon?
As the only planetary body everyone is familiar with seeing in the sky, the Moon has long been an object of fascination and speculation. This unit will teach you about the nearest planetary body to Earth: the missions to the Moon, the basic facts of its composition, the cratering on its surface, and the ancient eruptions that flooded many low-lying areas.
Author(s): The Open University

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Except for third party materials and otherwise stated (see http://www.open.ac.uk/conditions terms and conditions), this content is made available under a http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2