Teaching and Professional Fellowship Report 2007-2008 :
Make the Numbers Count, Improving studentsl
Feedback on Library and Learning Resources (LLR) services and support at the University of the Arts London (UAL) is received from a very extensive range of sources. However, although a considerable quantity of information is available for analysis, it remains very difficult for LLR staff to extract meaningful data from these numerous sources, which can reveal, in depth, the true, individual student experience of LLR services. LLR is aware that there is a lot that is not known, or is not be
1999 Glomerata, vol. 102
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Papers of Abraham L. Wolk, 1937-1968
Abraham L. Wolk was born in 1891 and was a Pittsburgh jurist and a former Pittsburgh city councilman whose interests included smoke control, industrial health programs, the "Pay-as-you-go" tax program, and the Civic Light Opera. The collection contains correspondence, memoranda and notes, writings, speeches, memorabilia, photographs and scrapbooks. The scrapbooks have been microfilmed.
National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, Pittsburgh Branch Records, 1940-1966, 19
The Records of the NAACP Pittsburgh Branch consist of an extensive collection of correspondence, minutes, local headquarters activities, chapter records, membership campaigns, bills and receipts, reports, pamphlets and other miscellaneous information.
The Academic Success Center at Kent State
The Academic Success Center provides assistance to students with a variety of services such as tutoring, computer skill sessions, exam preparation discussions and study skill information.
CHIN 201-01, Intermediate Chinese, Fall 2006
This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the instructor.,In addition to the same objectives for the first year, this course aims at improving students’ aural-oral skills to achieve fluency and comprehension, further developing their proficiency in reading for understanding, and enhancing their ability to write in Chinese and to translate from Chinese into English and vice versa. At the end of the year course students should be able to read authentic mater
BIOL 315-01, Ecology, Lecture, Fall 2005
One objective of mine is for you to realize and appreciate the interactions of the biological world. These interactions take place between the biological components themselves and between the biological components and the physical world. Hopefully you will come to see that "everything affects everything else.",This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the instructor.
BIOL 141-01, Biology II, Laboratory, Spring 2005
This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the instructor.
BIOL 451/452, Research in Biology, Fall 2004
Research in Biology (Biology 451/452) is intended to provide a complete research experience. As a regular college course, Research is the equal of any other course at Rhodes in that credit is earned for accomplishment, and working responsibly and maintaining regular progress are crucial to success. However, since Research differs in many ways from other courses, its independence and individuality present special challenges, and it is important not to mismanage its independence.,This syllabus was
ANSO 275-01, Explorations in Social Theory, Fall 2007
Social theory is the conceptual backbone of both anthropology and sociology. The purpose of this seminar is to study classic and contemporary contributions to social theory and to explore how these contributions have informed the development and practice of both disciplines. This course is being taught by a sociologist and an anthropologist in order to provide the interpretive perspectives of both disciplines.,This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the co
ANSO 103-03, Introduction to Anthropology, Fall 2007
This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the course instructor.,Anthropology is not the study of “bizarre” human behavior; anthropology is rather the study of the range of normal human behavior. This course will explore this range.
ANSO 103-02, Introductory Anthropology, Spring 2007
This syllabus was submitted to the Rhodes College Office of Academic Affairs by the course instructor.,This class will consider human culture, its development and variations through diachronic and comparative perspectives of certain aspects of cultural systems. Anthropology is not about documenting bizarre human customs; anthropology is about exploring the range of normal behavior. This course is about exploring the range of human behaviors and fostering an appreciation of the diversity of human
Mitchell - Relief Mural DP172765 Relief Mural (1967) by William Mitchell, County Hall, Saint Anne's Crescent, Lewes, East Sussex. Detail view showing the bronzed fibreglass. Photographed by Steven Baker 2014.
© Historic England
Relief Mural (1967) by William Mitchell, County Hall, Saint Anne's Crescent, Lewes, East Sussex. Detail view showing the bronzed fibreglass. Photographed by Steven Baker 2014.
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7 The PDCA cycle
Headline news scares about stolen or missing data are becoming a frequent occurrence as organisations rely more and more heavily on computers to store sensitive corporate and customer information. This unit discusses the importance of protecting information and gives an overview of information security management systems.
6.2 Selling on the web
Ever wondered how a computer processes data into information? This unit will help you to understand the distinction between the two and examines how a computer-based society impacts on daily life. You will learn what computers can do with data to produce information and how computers can be used to work with data and search for it, control machines, and support commercial operations.
Keynote Address by Prof. Asha Kanwar
A Keynote Address entitled - Are OER the Solution to Better learning and Performance? OER - the Good, the Bad and the Ugly - by Prof. Asha Kanwar - Commonwealth of Learning.
Athletics 09 - Hurdling
This lesson describes running practices (including an introduction to hurdling), jumping and throwing activities. The lesson involves group work and children move from station to station to engage in various activities, this promotes maximum participation.
Laugh about how easy it is to graph! Tally the information using our method of One,Two,Three, Four and Strike Five!!! Now, give your brain a tease with Graphs, graphs and more graphs! Lastly, catch and graph all of the Bugs In The System!