Bruton Parish Churchyard
Individuals of all classes rest in the peace of the Bruton Parish graveyard. Church guide Anne Conkling describes one of America's oldest cemeteries.
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Designing for the Self (November 3, 2006)
design, innovation, research, interaction, consumer, system, multimedia, movie, intelligent, identity, approach, performance, efficient, work, behavior, attachment, influence, product, function, usability, psychology, social, possession, construction, hel
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28. Programming Methodology Lecture 28
Computer, science, technology, programming, software, variable, names, code, language, java, stanford, algorithms, aesthetics, review, objects, classes, interface, strings, chars, string operations, graphics, event driven, arrays, arraylists, collections,
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5. Programming Methodology Lecture 5
computer, science, technology, grades, programming, software, variable, names, types, language, java, lecture, binary, machine language, compiler, classes, graphics, objects, values, real values, stanford
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4. Programming Methodology Lecture 4
computer, science, technology, programming, software, language, java, lecture, source code, object code, engineering, stanford, Eniac, microprocessor, computational methods, binary, karel, machine language, compiler, classes, consoleprogram, dialogprogram
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Visualizing Desire
science, technology, neuroscience, medicine, psychology, desire, visual, emotion, electrode, stimulation, reward circuit, brain, MRI, anticipation, money, signal, investing, mental health, decision making, choice, activation, nucleus accumbens, schizophre
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2. Objective-C and Foundation Framework (January 7, 2010)
Software engineering, application development, programming language, iPhone operating system, OS, objective c, cocoa touch, SDK, object oriented design, Apple, Macintosh, selector, function pointer, foundation classes, framework, string constant, collect
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23 - Options Markets
Options introduce an essential nonlineary into portfolio management. They are contracts between buyers and writers, who agree on exercise prices and dates at which the buyer can buy or sell the underlying (such as a stock). Options are priced based on the price and volatility of the underlying asset as well as the duration of the option contract. The Black-Scholes options pricing model is one of the most famous equations in finance and offers a useful first approximation for prices for option co
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07 - Behavioral Finance: The Role of Psychology
Behavioral Finance is a relatively recent revolution in finance that applies insights from all of the social sciences to finance. New decision-making models incorporate psychology and sociology, among other disciplines, to explain economic and financial phenomenon, such as erratic stock price variations. Psychological patterns such as overconfidence and perceived kinks in the value function seem to impact financial decision-making, but are not included in classical theories such as the Expected
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22 - Fascists
While Nazi Germany's crimes were unprecedented, Adolf Hitler himself was in many respects a typical figure. An idle youth, of seemingly mediocre talents, his political career and passionate hatreds were formed by the experience of World War I. The rise of fascism in Germany, as elsewhere, must be understood in the context of a postwar climate of resentment and instability. Germany's economic crisis, in particular, led the middle classes to support National Socialism well before any other group.
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12 - Nineteenth-Century Cities
The nineteenth century witnessed an unprecedented degree of urbanization, an increase in urban population growth relative to population growth generally. One of the chief consequences of this growth was class segregation, as the bourgeoisie and upper classes were forced to inhabit the same confined space as workers. Significantly, this had opposed effects in Europe, where the working classes typically inhabit the periphery of cities, and the United States, where they are most often in the city c
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09 - Middle Classes
The nineteenth century in Europe is, in many ways, synonymous with the rise of the bourgeoisie. It is misleading, however, to consider this newly dominant middle class as a homogenous group; rather, the century may be more accurately described in terms of the rise of plural middle classes. While the classes comprising this group were united by their search for power based on property rights rather than hereditary privilege, they were otherwise strikingly diverse. Contemporary stereotypes of the
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Listen: Osher Lifelong Learning spring term set
The Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at Vanderbilt offers spring classes for the community beginning March 15. The non-credit classes are geared toward older adults who want lectures and discussions in a relaxed and informal environment.
Author(s): Vanderbilt News Service

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Why choose Concordia?
http://now.concordia.ca New faculty talk about what brought them to teach at Concordia. Amongst the crickets and fountains at the Botantical Gardens, listen to: - Krista-Byers-Heinlein, Psychology - Miriam Diaz, Classics, Modern Languages and Linguistics, - Juan Carlos Castro, Assistant Professor, New Media and Digital Culture - and Louellyn White, First Peoples Studies, School of Community and Public Affairs.
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6.096 Introduction to C++ (MIT)
This course is designed for undergraduate and graduate students in science, social science and engineering programs who need to learn fundamental programming skills quickly but not in great depth. The course is ideal for undergraduate research positions or summer jobs requiring C++. It is not a class for experienced programmers in C++. Students with no programming background are welcome. Topics include control structures, arrays, functions, classes, objects, file handling, and simple algorithms
Author(s): Dunietz, Jesse,Malik, Radhika,Kumar, Tanmay

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Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative C

24.262 Feeling and Imagination in Art, Science, and Technology (MIT)
This course is a seminar on creativity in art, science, and technology. We discuss how these pursuits are jointly dependent on affective as well as cognitive elements in human nature. We study feeling and imagination in relation to principles of idealization, consummation, and the aesthetic values that give meaning to science and technology as well as literature and the other arts. Readings in philosophy, psychology, and literature are part of the course.
Author(s): Singer, Irving

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Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative C

Freshman March Through the Arches 2010 | University of St. Thomas
New freshman are welcomed before the first day of classes as they march through the St. Thomas Arches...a tradition at UST.
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References

Bem, S.L. (1989) ‘Genital knowledge and gender constancy in pre-school children’, Child Development, vol.60, pp. 649–62.
Beresford, P. and Croft, S. (1995) ‘It's our problem too! Challenging the exclusion of poor people form poverty discourse’, Critical Social Policy, 44–5, pp. 75–95.
Dean, H. (1992) ‘Poverty discourses and the di
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Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University

Open University staff
Psychology is not a simple subject. This unit examines how different aspects of human behaviour provide the focus for different psychologists. Using learning as an example, you will discover how many different approaches can be adopted thus illustrating that there is no single way of answering psychological questions.
Author(s): The Open University

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Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University

Learning to See in the Dark: The Roots of Ethical Resistance
In this complex narrative documenting paradigm shifts in developmental thinking, Carol Gilligan defines the very capacity of our human nature—to have a voice and to communicate—as the grounds of both love and democratic citizenship. Dissecting the roots of healthy ethical resistance, Gilligan weaves toget
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