Introduction to Bioinformatics
Introduction to bioinformatics
Instrument and Note Identification
This contains the modules in which the Fall 2004 Elec 301 project of Charles Tripp, Michael Lawrence and Nate Shaw is explained.
Multi-institutional educational materials for the INNOVATE 2005 conference in Singapore and Japan.
Information and Signal Theory
This course gives the student a broad introduction to basics in signal processing and information theory.
General Chemistry II
Concept Development Studies used for the second semester of first year general chemistry at Rice University.
General Chemistry I
Concept Development Studies associated with the first semester of a two semester General Chemistry course at Rice University
Biography of Galileo
Face Recognition using Eigenfaces
An introduction to automated face recognition using eigenfaces.
ECE 320 Spring 2004
Development of real-time digital signal processing (DSP) systems using a DSP microprocessor; several structured laboratory exercises, such as sampling and digital filtering, followed by an extensive DSP project of the student's choice.
DSP Laboratory with TI TMS320C54x (International Demo)
This course is a demonstration of using the Connexions project to host foreign language content in the context of a DSP lab course. It borrows material from Doug Jones' ECE320 course at UIUC and provides translations of some of the material in the Japanese, Chinese and Thai languages.
Equilibria and the solution of linear and linear least squares problems. Dynamical systems and the eigenvalue problem with the Jordan form and Laplace transform via complex integration.
High-Speed and Embedded Systems Design (Under Construction)
This course involves the specification, design, and implementation of high-speed DSP and microcontroller-based systems, taking into account cost constraints, available technology, and other factors. In this course, the students will learn about the following topics: advanced C and assembly programming for embedded systems, high-speed PCB design theory, hardware/software interfacing, and approaches to designing practical hardware systems. A major software/hardware design project will be completed
Genefinding - the basic structure of the course attempts to answer the following questions: 1) What is genefinding? 2) Why do we care? 3) Why is it difficult? What is the challenge? 4) What's being done currently? What are the current methods? 5) How are we doing? Emphasis is placed heavily on computational methods for genefinding with discussion as to how the compliment experimental gene finding methods.
Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering I
The course focuses on the creation, manipulation, transmission, and reception of information by electronic means. Elementary signal theory; time- and frequency-domain analysis; Sampling Theorem. Digital information theory; digital transmission of analog signals; error-correcting codes. A complete course with over 90 modules.
Skeletal System 3 from the course General Human Anatomy
General Human Anatomy - Fall 2006. The functional anatomy of the human body as revealed by gross and microscopic examination.
Oodles of ordinals
Children will integrate Math, Social Studies, Physical Education, Art, and Music to discover, explore, practice and enjoy the ordinal numbers "first" through "tenth."
This lesson will introduce students to the concept of irony. Verbal, situational, and dramatic irony will be defined, but the focus of the lesson is situational irony. This lesson can be used prior to teaching longer, more complex short stories that contain situational irony. This lesson is modified for an English Language Learner (ELL) who reads at the Intermediate Low (IL) level.
In this interactive activity from NOVA Online, you can see the four primary types of earthquakes produced by volcanoes and the signals each produces on a seismometer.
In this oral history from the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute, Joe Dickson recalls student activism at Miles College.
How Do Avalanches Form?
In this video segment adapted from NOVA, dramatic footage of avalanches and animations of ice crystals illustrate how a layer of weakly-bonded snow can contribute to a devastating avalanche.