Rat anatomy, Male, Ventral view of intestines insitu, (side/lateral view)
Rat anatomy, Male, Ventral view of intestines insitu, (side/lateral view). Rat dissection stills taken from FARID (Functional Anatomy of the Rat [Interactive Dissection]). This resource was authored by Megan Quentin-Baxter and David Dewhurst, with Graham Irving and Stephen Mera at Leeds Metropolitan University.
Rat anatomy, Male, First incision through body wall to the right, (side/lateral view)
Rat anatomy, Male, First incision through body wall to the right, (side/lateral view). Rat dissection stills taken from FARID (Functional Anatomy of the Rat [Interactive Dissection]). This resource was authored by Megan Quentin-Baxter and David Dewhurst, with Graham Irving and Stephen Mera at Leeds Metropolitan University.
The Fourth Paradigm: Data-Intensive Scientific Discovery
The book The Fourth Paradigm: Data-Intensive Scientific Discovery examines the impact that software and massive amounts of distributed data have had on the sciences. Collaboration using new Web 2.0 tools is facilitating entirely new forms of research depending heavily on how well its researchers collaborate with one another, and with technologists, in areas of eScience such as databases, workflow management, visualization, and cloud computing technologies. The book examines how technology i
Integrating Mathematics, Science and Language
This bilingual curriculum and resources guide and is designed to help elementary school teachers organize instruction to increase achievement of Hispanic primary-grade children whose first language is not English. The guide offers a curriculum plan, instructional strategies and activities, suggested teacher and student materials, and assessment procedures. Because language development is a fundamental co-requisite for learning mathematics and science concepts, processes and skills, the lessons i
The Dongria Kondh: The Story of this remote India tribe's struggles
The Dongria Kondh are one of India’s most remote tribes. They live in Orissa state’s Niyamgiri hills and worship a mountain as a God.
In August 2010 they won an historic victory against the mining company Vedanta Resources, which planned to destroy their forests and sacred mountain to build a vast open-cast mine. Good photos and this 12 minute video tells of their struggle. This is a good video for students to watch and see how this culture lives and how they believed so strongly in t
9.97 Introduction to Neuroanatomy (MIT)
This subject will be an intensive introduction to neuroanatomy, involving lectures, demonstrations, and hands-on laboratories, including a brain dissection. The course will not assume any prior knowledge of neuroanatomy, though some general knowledge of brain structures will be helpful.
5 Things To Consider In Your College Search
SUNY Oswego student admissions guide Lauren Polak provides 5 things to consider for those starting their college search before visiting campuses. For more on SUNY Oswego, visit http://www.oswego.edu/admissions
MoLeNET Project - ESOL Teacher's Feedback This video was recorded as part of the ESOL MoLeNET Project at The Manchester College. An ESOL Tutor talks about her experience.
This video was recorded as part of the ESOL MoLeNET Project at The Manchester College. An ESOL Tutor talks about her experience.
HST.121 Gastroenterology (MIT)
The most recent knowledge of the anatomy, physiology, biochemistry, biophysics, and bioengineering of the gastrointestinal tract and the associated pancreatic, liver and biliary tract systems is presented and discussed. Gross and microscopic pathology and the clinical aspects of important gastroenterological diseases are then presented, with emphasis on integrating the molecular, cellular and pathophysiological aspects of the disease processes to their related symptoms and signs.
End of the Slave Trade: An Interview with Adam Rothman
History professor Adam Rothman discusses the 200th anniversary of the end of the world wide slave trade and his book which traces the trafficking of slaves from Africa to North and South America.
Peace or Justice in Africa: Does the ICC Help or Hinder? (with Villa-Vicencio and Moghaddam)
Charles Villa-Vicencio discusses his recent book, 'Walk with Us and Listen: Peace and Reconciliation in Africa.' Dr. Villa-Vicencio addressed the need for more complementarity between the ICC and African mechanisms for justice and peace-building.
Biodiversity in Pasture Management. Rural Development Programm in Austria, BMLFUW Vienna
lfz Raumberg-Gumpenstein. Presentation. Austria. 2009
Caplan on the Myth of the Rational Voter
Bryan Caplan, of George Mason University and blogger at EconLog, talks about his book, The Myth of the Rational Voter: Why Democracies Choose Bad Policies. Caplan argues that democracies work well in giving voters what they want but unfortunately, what voters want isn't particularly wise, especially when it comes to economic policy. He outlines a series of systematic biases we often have on economic topics and explains why we have little or no incentive to improve our understanding of the world
Collier on Democracy and Violence
Paul Collier of Oxford University talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about the ideas in his new book, Wars, Guns, and Votes, a study of democracy and violence. Collier lays out the incentives facing a dictator who is considering the seductive appeal of holding an election. He defends his empirical work that forms the basis for many of the policy ideas in the book. Collier then makes the case for international military intervention to support democracies in poor countries.
Munger on Cultural Norms
Michael Munger of Duke University talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about cultural norms--the subtle signals we send to each other in our daily interactions. Mike, having returned from a four-month stint as a visiting professor in Germany, talks about the challenges of being an American in a different culture with very different expectations on how people will interact. Our speech patterns, how we wait in line, how we treat each other at the grocery, the interaction between a teacher and a s
Willingham on Education, School, and Neuroscience
Daniel Willingham of the University of Virginia and author of the book Why Don't Students Like School? talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about how the brain works and the implications for teaching, learning, and educational policy. Topics discussed include why we remember some things but not others (and what we can do about it), the central role of memory in problem solving and abstract reasoning, the current state of math education in America, and what makes a good teacher.
U.S. - Mexico Border Relations: Expert Commentary by Katherine Benton-Cohen
Katherine Benton-Cohen, assistant professor of history, discusses her latest book ?Borderline Americans: Racial Division and Labor War in the Arizona Borderlands.?
Rat anatomy, Either male or female, Pointer separating left anterior vena cava & carotid artery, (si
Rat anatomy, Either male or female, Pointer separating left anterior vena cava & carotid artery, (side/lateral view)
Is there a Crisis in World Journalism? Professor Jeff Jarvis
Jeff Jarvis is an American journalist and an associate professor and director of the interactive journalism program at the City University of New York’s new Graduate School of Journalism. He writes a new media column for The Guardian and hosts its Media Talk USA podcast. Jarvis is the creator of the popular weblog BuzzMachine, which tracks developments in new media. Prior to that, Jarvis was creator and founding editor of Entertainment Weekly; Sunday editor and associate publisher of the New Y
Blood, Iron and Gold: How the Railways Transformed the World - Christian Wolmar
Christian Wolmar is a British journalist, author, and railway historian, best known for his popular books and commentary on transport, especially on Britain’s railway network. Here he discusses his latest book 'Blood, Iron and Gold: How the Railways Transformed the World'.