6.091 Hands-On Introduction to Electrical Engineering Lab Skills (MIT)
This course introduces students to both passive and active electronic components (op-amps, 555 timers, TTL digital circuits). Basic analog and digital circuits and theory of operation are covered. The labs allow the students to master the use of electronic instruments and construct and/or solder several circuits. The labs also reinforce the concepts discussed in class with a hands-on approach and allow the students to gain significant experience with electrical instruments such as function gener
Author(s): Hom, Gim

2.004 Systems, Modeling, and Control II (MIT)
Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to:Create lumped parameter models (expressed as ODEs) of simple dynamic systems in the electrical and mechanical energy domainsMake quantitative estimates of model parameters from experimental measurementsObtain the time-domain response of linear systems to initial conditions and/or common forcing functions (specifically; impulse, step and ramp input) by both analytical and computational methodsObtain the frequency-domain response
Author(s): Hover, Franz,Gossard, David,Barbastathis, George

CMS.600 Videogame Theory and Analysis (MIT)
This course will serve as an introduction to the interdisciplinary academic study of videogames, examining their cultural, educational, and social functions in contemporary settings. By playing, analyzing, and reading and writing about videogames, we will examine debates surrounding how they function within socially situated contexts in order to better understand games' influence on and reflections of society. Readings will include contemporary videogame theory and the completion of a contempora
Author(s): Robison, Alice

2.004 Dynamics and Control II (MIT)
Upon successful completion of this course, students will be able to: Create lumped parameter models (expressed as ODEs) of simple dynamic systems in the electrical and mechanical energy domains Make quantitative estimates of model parameters from experimental measurements Obtain the time-domain response of linear systems to initial conditions and/or common forcing functions (specifically; impulse, step and ramp input) by both analytical and computational methods Obtain the frequency-domain resp
Author(s): Rowell, Derek

7.343 A Love-Hate Relationship: Cholesterol in Health and Disease (MIT)
In this class, we will examine cholesterol's role in the cell and in the body as a whole, from its function as a structural component of the membrane to its function in signaling. We will discuss mechanisms of cholesterol sensing, mechanisms of feedback regulation in cells, cholesterol in the brain, cholesterol in the circulation, 'good cholesterol' and 'bad cholesterol,' cholesterol-related human disorders, and the drugs that deal with some of these disorders. This course is one of many Ad
Author(s): Yesilaltay, Ayce

17.486 Japan and East Asian Security (MIT)
This subject is designed for graduate students interested in international politics, national security and comparative political economy in East Asia. It examines the political, military, and economic challenges facing Japan, its neighbors, and the international system under conditions of great uncertainty. Topics range from the history of once "new" world orders to theories that inform our understanding of international affairs and foreign policy decision-making, as each is related to Japan. We
Author(s): Samuels, Richard J.

1.040 Project Management (MIT)
1.040 Project Management focuses on the management and implementation of construction projects, primarily infrastructure projects. A project refers to a temporary piece of work undertaken to create a unique product or service. Whereas operations are continuous and repeating, projects are finite and have an end date. Projects bring form or function to ideas or need. Some notable projects include the Manhattan Project (developing the first nuclear weapon); the Human Genome Project (mapping the hum

14.71 Economic History of Financial Crises (MIT)
This course gives a historical perspective on financial panics. Topics include the growth of the industrial world, the Great Depression and surrounding events, and more recent topics such as the first oil crisis, Japanese stagnation, and conditions following the financial crisis of 2008.
Author(s): Temin, Peter

1.018J Ecology I: The Earth System (MIT)
We will cover fundamentals of ecology, considering Earth as an integrated dynamic system. Topics include coevolution of the biosphere, geosphere, atmosphere and oceans; photosynthesis and respiration; the hydrologic, carbon and nitrogen cycles. We will examine the flow of energy and materials through ecosystems; regulation of the distribution and abundance of organisms; structure and function of ecosystems, including evolution and natural selection; metabolic diversity; productivity; trophic dyn
Author(s): DeLong, Edward,Chisholm, Penny

7.349 From Molecules to Behavior: Synaptic Neurophysiology (MIT)
Like transistors in a computer, synapses perform complex computations and connect the brain's non-linear processing elements (neurons) into a functional circuit. Understanding the role of synapses in neuronal computation is essential to understanding how the brain works. In this course students will be introduced to cutting-edge research in the field of synaptic neurophysiology. The course will cover such topics as synapse formation, synaptic function, synaptic plasticity, the roles of synapses
Author(s): Chubykin, Alex

2.017J Design of Electromechanical Robotic Systems (MIT)
This course covers the design, construction, and testing of field robotic systems, through team projects with each student responsible for a specific subsystem. Projects focus on electronics, instrumentation, and machine elements. Design for operation in uncertain conditions is a focus point, with ocean waves and marine structures as a central theme. Topics include basic statistics, linear systems, Fourier transforms, random processes, spectra, ethics in engineering practice, and extreme events
Author(s): Hover, Franz,Chin, Harrison

6.079 Introduction to Convex Optimization (MIT)
This course aims to give students the tools and training to recognize convex optimization problems that arise in scientific and engineering applications, presenting the basic theory, and concentrating on modeling aspects and results that are useful in applications. Topics include convex sets, convex functions, optimization problems, least-squares, linear and quadratic programs, semidefinite programming, optimality conditions, and duality theory. Applications to signal processing, control, machin
Author(s): Boyd, Stephen,Parrilo, Pablo

Virtual Maths - Shapes, Space and Measure, Theodolite Survey simulation
Simulation of using a thodolite to calculate the height of a building.
Author(s): Leeds Metropolitan University

ESD.34 System Architecture (MIT)
This course covers principles and methods for technical System Architecture. It presents a synthetic view including: the resolution of ambiguity to identify system goals and boundaries; the creative process of mapping form to function; and the analysis of complexity and methods of decomposition and re-integration. Industrial speakers and faculty present examples from various industries. Heuristic and formal methods are presented. Restricted to SDM (System Design and Management) students.
Author(s): Crawley, Edward

Researching Mobile Learning: Frameworks, Tools and Research Designs
This edited collection sets out the issues and requirements for mobile learning research, and presents recent efforts to specify appropriate theoretical frameworks, methods and tools. Through their accounts of projects, leading researchers present their experiences and approaches to key aspects of mobile learning research such as data capture and analysis, and offer structured guidance and suggestions on adopting and extending these approaches.
Author(s): Vavoula Giasemi,Pachler Norbert,Kukulska-Hulme Agn

Develop and update hospitality industry knowledge
This unit helps students to develop and update their knowledge of the Hospitality industry. Activity 1 covers the hospitality industry, what it is, the key departments and how to research the industry, sharing knowledge with colleagues and customers. This activity should also give students the ability to keep their knowledge of the industry up to date throughout their career. Activity 2 looks at the tourism industry and its relationship with the hospitality industry. Acti
Author(s): No creator set

Organise and prepare food
This unit covers the skills and knowledge to organise and present food to customers. Activity 1 teaches students to organise themselves so that they learn to work both safely and hygienically. They will learn how to work cleanly and safely, how to select kitchen tools, how to select and prepare vegetables and how to use basic cutting techniques. In Activity 2 students will learn about reading and interpreting recipes. They will learn about selecting and preparing fruit, b
Author(s): No creator set

Monitor environment
This learning object addresses the competency required to monitor the environment as part of a tailings dam management process. You will learn about the function of tailings dams, and how to inspect and maintain the dams and associated ponds. Topics include legislation, environmental impact assessments, site plans, emergency procedures and reporting.
Author(s): No creator set

Monitor sales process - PRDRE16A
You have to monitor the final process that takes place between the sale and settlement of a property. We call this the sales process. You need to make sure that it runs smoothly and that all the conditions are fulfilled.
Author(s): No creator set

Will I or won’t I? – How to be a valuable and efficient worker in a retail environment
Learners step through the stages of developing a career in the retail industry. The activities address retail careers, working conditions and how to find information.
Author(s): No creator set