Stephen Hawking - Formation of the Solar System
Professor Stephen Hawking explains how the Earth and solar system were formed.
Into The Universe With Stephen Hawking - The Story of Everything
This video belongs to Discovery Communications and is being used for educational purposes only. (04:28)
Why human rights should be on the MBA curriculum
An interview with Chris Marsden OBE on the issue of human rights in business. Chris states it is at the same level of importance as the topic of environment was 10-15 years ago. It will increase in the years ahead and should now be included on the MBA curriculum for future business leaders.
Virtual Maths, Shapes, Space and Measure, Tan Table
Calculate the height of a building, Tan Table
TALAT Lecture 3403: Designing of Forgings
This lecture helps to gain an understanding of the interaction between part design, tool design and forging process parameters in order to achieve optimum quality forged products. General understanding of metallurgy and deformation processes is assumed.
Daniel Santamaria: Manuscripts and Archives - Library Finding Aids - April 22, 2009
Lunch 'n Learn presentation: An introduction to Encoded Archival Description (EAD) (an international XML metadata standard developed by the archival community that provides a standard structure for finding aids) and Princeton's EAD website. For more information see http://blogs.princeton.edu/itsacademic/2009/04/archives_and_manuscripts_library_finding_aids.html.
Grammar Lesson 7: Para with Indirect Pronouns, Ice Water at Restaurants Private Universe Project in Mathematics: Workshop 5. Building on Useful Ideas Myotonic Muscular Dystrophy - Cranial Nerves Exam - Facial Nerve (CN VII) Sub-exam - Patient 2 Using the WWW to Build Learning Communities in K-12 Settings - Part II: The Next Generation of Web S Metamorphosis — Stories of Change Techniques for Studying Materials: Atomic Force Microscopy Mobile Forces I Can’t Take the Pressure! What’s Hiding in the Air? For Your Eyes Only Air - Is It Really There? A Recipe for Air Applying Hooke's Law to Cancer Detection Detecting Breast Cancer Solid State Physics
One of the strands of the Rutgers long-term study was to find out how useful ideas spread through a community of learners and evolve over time. Here, the focus is on the teachers role in fostering thoughtful mathematics.,Jersey City: Ice Cream Problem Algebra II teacher Gina Kiczek introduces a problem that helps her students learn the difference between permutations and combinations. What Is Pascals Triangle? An overview of the Arithmetic Triangle: what it is, its history, and how it is
Patient is a 52-year-old African-American male with a known diagnosis of myotonic muscular dystrophy. His neuromuscular symptoms began in the early 1990s with poor dexterity in the hands, dropping objects, and clumsiness with fine motor weakness. He is very slow buttoning clothes, putting on his shoes, brushing his teeth, shaving, and other similar activities. He has trouble in ambulation and falls frequently. He has trouble getting up from a chair or sofa and climbing stairs. He also reports co
In Part II, we will lay out a plan for an educational Web server that goes beyond what is currently available, providing a truly vital and useful resource for classroom learning. Finally, we will describe current plans for the CoVis Geosciences Web Server, an educational Web resource designed according to the plans outlined in this article.,web document
The goal of this activity is for students to learn how to tell a story in order to make a complex topic (such as global warming or ozone holes) easier for a reader to grasp. Students realize that the narrative impulse underlies even scientific and technical writing and gain a better understanding of the role of myth as a “science” of imagination that helps us to gain insight into human motivation.
This set of animations provides understanding of what Atomic Force Microscopy is and how it is used. From TLP: Atomic Force Microscopy
The application of engineering principles is explored in the creation of mobiles. As students create their own mobiles, they take into consideration the forces of gravity and convection air currents. They learn how an understanding of balancing forces is important in both art and engineering design.
Students develop an understanding of air pressure by using candy or cookie wafers to model how it changes with altitude, by comparing its magnitude to gravitational force per unit area, and by observing its magnitude with an aluminum can crushing experiment.
Students develop an understanding of the effects of invisible air pollutants with a rubber band and hanger air test and a bean plant experiment. They also learn about methods of reducing invisible air pollutants.
Students develop their understanding of visible air pollutants with an incomplete combustion demonstration, a “smog in a jar” demonstration, and by building simple particulate matter collectors.
By watching and performing several simple experiments, students develop an understanding of the properties of air: it has mass, it takes up space, it can move, it exerts pressure, it can do work.
Why do we care about air? Breathe in, breathe out, breathe in... most, if not all, humans do this automatically. Do we really know what is in the air we breathe? In this activity, students use M&Ms® to create a pie graph that expresses their understanding of the composition of air. The students discuss why knowing this information is important to engineers and how they use this information to improve technology to improve our planet.
In this activity, students will explore Hooke’s Law in small groups at their lab bench. They will collect displacement data for a spring with an unknown spring constant, k, by adding various masses of known weight. After exploring Hooke’s law and answering a series of application questions, students are asked to apply their understanding to explore a tissue of known surface area. Students will then use the necessary relationships to depict a cancerous tumor amidst normal tissue by creating a
This lesson introduces students to their task of developing a painless means of identifying cancerous tumors. Solving the challenge will depend on an understanding of the properties of stress and strain. After being introduced to the challenge question, students will generate ideas and consider the knowledge required to solve the challenge question. After which, students will read an expert’s opinion on ultrasound imaging and the potentials for detecting cancerous tumors. This interview will h
In the electrical engineering, solid-state materials and the properties play an essential role. A thorough understanding of the physics of metals, insulators and semiconductor materials is essential for designing new electronic devices and circuits. After short introduction of the IC fabrication process, the course starts with the crystallography. This will be followed by the basic principle of the quantum mechanics, the sold-state physics, band-structure and the relation with electrical propert
Private Universe Project in Mathematics: Workshop 5. Building on Useful Ideas
Myotonic Muscular Dystrophy - Cranial Nerves Exam - Facial Nerve (CN VII) Sub-exam - Patient 2
Using the WWW to Build Learning Communities in K-12 Settings - Part II: The Next Generation of Web S
Metamorphosis — Stories of Change
Techniques for Studying Materials: Atomic Force Microscopy
I Can’t Take the Pressure!
What’s Hiding in the Air?
For Your Eyes Only
Air - Is It Really There?
A Recipe for Air
Applying Hooke's Law to Cancer Detection
Detecting Breast Cancer
Solid State Physics