Last Months of Beethoven's Life
The last months of Beethoven's life were eventful.  On the 29th of July, 1826, his nephew Karl tried to commit suicide.  He survived a self-inflicted shot to his head.  Already ill himself, Beethoven accepted his brother Johann's invitation to visit his estate at Gneixendorf (in lower Austria).  A two-day journey from Vienna, Beethoven thought the change of scenery would be good for Karl.
The brothers, however, had serious arguments - on various issues - and Ludwig decided to abruptly

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Amazing Math Tricks
This slide show gives you step by step instructions on math tricks, most using a calculator for help.  There are 21 tricks in all.  A common trick is the "birthday trick".  It starts with the instructions to "Add 18 to your birth month.  Multiply by 5. Subtract 333. Multicply by 8.  etc."  At the end of the instructions, you should have the number of your birthday.  The viewer will have to stop the slide show to do the math tricks. The viewer will also have to open the video/slide show to
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(1/9) The Warsaw Uprising
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganization, confusion,
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The Effects of Industry
This video is accompanied by text. "Early American factories were usually owned by individuals, families, or partners. As mechanization became more widespread and the scale and complexity of businesses increased, a substantial capital investment was required to open a factory. Although it was a slow process, these factors led more and more firms to “incorporate” ownership.
Prior to the 1860s, most manufacturing was conducted by unincorporated companies. Organizing a corporation requir

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How to Make Frequency Tables in Excel
In order to create a frequency list in Microsoft Excel, it helps
to open up a table. Add items on a list together to get a total and
create a frequency list with IT help from a software developer.

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Learn a Trick to Making Box and Whisker Plots in Excel
See how to create a Box Plot or Box & Whisker Statistics chart
using a Stacked Bar Chart and a Open-High-Low-Close Stock Chart. The video show how to use the QUARTILE function and how to link Chart Labels to cells.  The demonstration is done using the software program and the data sometimes is a little difficult on the screen.

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Simplifying Rational Expressions
The instructor in this video (15:22) discusses how to simplify rational expressions. He uses computer software for demonstration. The viewer may want to open the video to 'full screen' because the instructor has a lot of small writing on a black screen.
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Solving Rational Equations
The instructor in this video (12:57) discusses how to solve rational equations. He uses computer software for demonstration. The viewer may want to open the video to 'full screen' because the instructor has a lot of small writing on a black screen.
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Solving Rational Equations, Part 1 of 3
The instructor in this video (04:12) discusses how to solve rational equations using just one problem. He uses computer software for demonstration. The viewer may want to open the video to 'full screen' because the instructor has a lot of small writing on a black screen.
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Solving Rational Equations, Part 3 of 3
Sal Khan continues (04:31) his discussion about rational equations and how to solve them (in this case, using factoring). He uses computer software for demonstration. The viewer may want to open the video to 'full screen' because the instructor has a lot of small writing on a black screen.
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Writing and Using Inequalities, Part 2
In this video, Sal Khan explores how to write inequalities using a word problem (that involves a phone texting plan). Mr. Khan uses the Paint Program (with different colors) to illustrate his points. Sal Khan is the recipient of the 2009 Microsoft Tech Award in Education. (06:40) There is a lot of information on the screen--the viewer may want to open the video to 'full screen.'
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Writing and Using Inequalities, Part 3
In this video, Sal Khan explores how to write inequalities using a word problem (that involves a touring band). Mr. Khan uses the Paint Program (with different colors) to illustrate his points. Sal Khan is the recipient of the 2009 Microsoft Tech Award in Education. (02:01) There is a lot of information on the screen--the viewer may want to open the video to 'full screen.'
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Graphing Systems of Inequalities, Part 3
The instructor in this video, Sal Khan, continues to discuss how to graph inequalities. In this segment, he places a calculator on the screen.  Mr. Khan uses the Paint Program (with different colors) to illustrate his points. Sal Khan is the recipient of the 2009 Microsoft Tech Award in Education. The student or educator may want to open the video to 'full screen' as the instructor is using a black background and the writing is small.
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Graphing Systems of Inequalities, Part 2
The instructor in this video, Sal Khan, in an easy, conversational tone, continues to discuss how to graph inequalities. Mr. Khan uses the Paint Program (with different colors) to illustrate his points. Sal Khan is the recipient of the 2009 Microsoft Tech Award in Education. The student or educator may want to open the video to 'full screen' as the instructor is using a black background and the writing is small.
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Graphing Systems of Inequalities, Part 1
The instructor in this video, Sal Khan, introduces the process of graphing inequalities.  Mr. Khan uses the Paint Program (with different colors) to illustrate his points. Sal Khan is the recipient of the 2009 Microsoft Tech Award in Education. The student or educator may want to open the video to 'full screen' as the instructor is using a black background and the writing is small.
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(2/12) Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
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(3/12) Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
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(4/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(5/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(6/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set