Asian Security Seminar: Building Asia's Security
As global economic and strategic weight shifts to Asia, countries in the region are considering how to protect themselves better in the uncertain strategic landscape of the twenty-first century. Alliances with the United States remain pivotal, but China is an ever more dominant presence. Faced with this, and with growing transnational threats such as terrorism, energy insecurity and infectious diseases, Asian governments are increasingly interested in multilateral security cooperation. New multi
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Main Production Area 'High Alps'

thumbnailMain production area 'High Alps', picture by the Ministry of Life, Vienna

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How do Neurons Work?
Dr. Paul Wiseman is an Associate Professor in both Physics and Chemistry and holds the Fessenden Professorship in Science Innovation.
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Lecture 25 - Theatre Architecture and Performance Spaces
THE 101: Introduction to Theatre and Drama Arts - Lecture Videos - Lecture 25 - Theatre Architecture and Performance Spaces - Missouri State University > COMPLETE COURSES > THE 101: Introduction to Theatre and Drama Arts > Lecture Videos > Lecture 25 - Theatre Architecture and Performance Spaces
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3.4 Specialisation within language areas: brain scanning

Is there any evidence from the undamaged brain that the view derived from aphasia is indeed correct? The most useful methodologies here use either PET or functional MRI (fMRI) scanning to establish which parts of the brain are active in particular tasks. The difficulty is that a standard linguistic task, such as understanding a sentence's meaning, involves phonology and syntax and semantics, and thus is not helpful when trying to tease out which of these subtasks happens in which areas.


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Copyright © 2013 The Open University

The Coming Revolutions in Particle Physics
Dr. Chris Quigg (Theoretical Physics Department Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory)
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Can relativity be considered complete?
Prof. Dr. Nicolas Gisin (Group of Applied Physics, University of Geneva): Großer Hörsaal der Physik
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Wave propagation in random media: diffusion vs. localization
Dr. Thomas Wellens (Physikalisches Institut, Univ. Freiburg): As it is well known, waves are fundamentally distinct from (classical) particles in their ability to display interference. However, in presence of disorder, interferences tend to be washed out. In this case, wave propagation reduces to a simple diffusion process - like a random walk of a classical particle ("soccer ball in the forest"). But under appropriate circumstances, some interferences may also survive the disorder average and i
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PHY24 Lecture 9 (November 27, 2006)
Course - Group - PHY24 Lecture 9 (November 27, 2006) - Stanford > Modern Theoretical Physics (Fall 2006) > PHY24 Lecture 9 (November 27, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 8 (November 13, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 7 (November 6, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 6 (October 30, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 5 (October 23, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 4 (October 16, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 3 (October 9, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 2 (October 2, 2006)
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PHY24 Lecture 8 (June 18, 2007)
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PHY 24 Lecture 7 (May 21, 2007)
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PHY 24 Lecture 6 (May 14, 2007)
Course - Group - PHY 24 Lecture 6 (May 14, 2007) - Stanford > Modern Theoretical Physics (Spring 2007) > PHY 24 Lecture 6 (May 14, 2007)
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PHY 24 Lecture 5 (May 7, 2007)
Course - Group - PHY 24 Lecture 5 (May 7, 2007) - Stanford > Modern Theoretical Physics (Spring 2007) > PHY 24 Lecture 5 (May 7, 2007)
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