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Natural Disasters
Students are introduced to our planet's structure and its dynamic system of natural forces through an examination of the natural hazards of earthquakes, volcanoes, landslides, tsunamis, floods and tornados, as well as avalanches, fires, hurricanes and thunderstorms. They see how these natural events become disasters when they impact people, and how engineers help to make people safe from them. Students begin by learning about the structure of the Earth; they create clay models showing the Earth'
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Bumps and Bruises
Athletes often wear protective gear to keep themselves safe in contact sports. In this spirit, students follow the steps of engineering design process as they design, build and test protective padding for an egg drop. Many of the design considerations surrounding an egg drop are similar to sports equipment design. Watching the transformation of energy from potential to kinetic, observing the impact and working under material constraints gives students a chance to experience some of the challenge
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NYIT President Guiliano: Commencement Address
At NYIT Commencement 2011, President Edward Guiliano, Ph.D., addressed the graduates. The title of his speech was "Thriving in the Near Tomorrow: Salute to the Class of 2011." New York Institute of Technology (NYIT).
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Alumni Spotlight - Brian Shadix
You will face adversity and you will be knocked down. Brian Shadix '00 says knowing how to learn from and leverage those personal and professional challenges are the keys to success.
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The Integumentary System : Introduction to Epithelial Cells (06:01)
Anatomy and Physiology students must know some histology and there is no better place to start then by looking at the epithelial cells.Lesson 1 in The Integumentary System series. This is part of our Anatomy and Physiology lecture series.If this video helps you please be sure to LST -like subscribe and tell your friends. Your support help us make more videos. For the complete series please visit http://mrfordsclass.net/Videos in cell biology series: - Introduction to Epithelial Cells (06:01): ht
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1.8 Conclusion

This section has demonstrated that regulation evolves in response to a number of factors. Some of the more significant ones, such as economic development, ‘borrowed’ legislation, colonisation and imperialism and economic domination, have been discussed here. The consequence of this is that accounting regulation has evolved differently in various countries. The reasons for the diversity in accounting regulations will be considered in more detail in Author(s): No creator set

Lecture 6, June 14
Marketing - MKTG 25010 Lectures - Lecture 6, June 14 - Kent State University > COLLEGES > College of Business Administration > COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION > Marketing > MKTG 25010 Lectures > Lecture 6, June 14
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Wrist joints
The human wrist is an example of a gliding joint. Gliding joints move only in two directions-side to side and forward and backward.
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CIDMEF Libreville 2011 - De l’urgence de former des sages-femmes pédagogues

XVIIIème Journées Universitaires Francophones de Pédagogie des Sciences de la Santé de la CIDMEF.
3ème Congrès International Francophone de Pédagogie des Sciences de la Santé
16 – 19 avril 2011
Faculté de Médecine de Libreville (Gabon). Université des Sciences de la Santé
Titre : CIDMEF Libreville 2011 - De l’urgence de former des sages-femmes pédagogues
Intervenant : Rachel IBINGA-KOULA (Accra, Ghana).
Résumé : Atelier : formation
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The University of Memphis minute for the week of June 10, 2011.
The University of Memphis minute for the week of June 10, 2011.
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02 Lecture 2 Schmidt REI 2011 copy H 264
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USC Dentistry: International Periodontal & Implant Symposium 2011 (Stanford Pt. 2)
Clark M. Stanford presented a lecture titled "Surgical Implant Placement -- Immediate Loading vs. Staged Loading in the Esthetic Zone" as part of the 36th annual USC Periodontal and Implant Symposium held in Los Angeles in 2011. Stanford is the Centennial Fund Professor at the Department of Prosthodontics and Dows Institute for Dental Research, and associate dean of research at the University of Iowa. He also maintains a clinical prosthodontic practice within the College of Dentistry. His resea
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Pre-Transplant Video Tour
In this video, UMMC Senior Transplant Coordinator Debora Evans leads the way on a tour of the pre-transplant process and what you'll need to know when you make your first visit, including a tour of the waiting area, what to bring and who you will be meeting with throughout the day. Related links: UMMC Transplant Center http://www.umm.edu/transplant/index.htm Kidney Transplant Program http://www.umm.edu/transplant/kidney/index.htm Living Kidney Donor Transplant Program http://www.umm.edu/t
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Are You Reading?
Join the UM Common Reading Experience by reading "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks" by Rebecca Skloot. Video by Mary Stanton & Erin Parsons.
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What WIll Be Your Legacy?
Students and faculty are at the heart of everything we do at Clemson. Our support for them is vital and why the Will To Lead campaign is so critical. Why Give? - To recruit and retain top students - To attract and keep leading faculty - To support initiatives that keep the Clemson education exceptional - To build a knowledge-based economy and drive innovation Visit www.clemson.edu/giving to find out more about how you can support the campaign.
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Helen Keller & Anne Sullivan (1928 Newsreel Footage with Open Captions and Audio Description)
This newsreel footage has been described for the blind and captioned for the deaf. Helen Keller's loss of vision and hearing in infancy made comprehension of the outside world next to impossible—or so it seemed. When teacher Anne Sullivan agreed to work with Keller, that world opened up, especially when Keller comprehended the function and purpose of language. Keller and Sullivan appear in this newsreel footage from 1928, in which Sullivan explains and then demonstrates the methodology use
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Listen: History of blood transfusion speaks to stem cell debate
Holly Tucker, an associate professor of French, has written a fascinating early history of blood transfusions that reads like an eerie murder mystery. Blood Work: A Tale of Medicine and Murder in the Scientific Revolution has implications for modern ethical dilemmas such as cloning and stem cell procedures.
Author(s): Ann Marie Deer Owens

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RES.LL-002 Adaptive Antennas and Phased Arrays (MIT)
The 16 lectures in this course cover the topics of adaptive antennas and phased arrays. Both theory and experiments are covered in the lectures. Part one (lectures 1 to 7) covers adaptive antennas. Part two (lectures 8 to 16) covers phased arrays. Parts one and two can be studied independently (in either order). The intended audience for this course is primarily practicing engineers and students in electrical engineering. This course is presented by Dr. Alan J. Fenn, senior staff member at MIT L
Author(s): Fenn, Alan J.

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Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative C

Study Shows Importance of Proton Therapy for Childhood Cancer
Dr. David Grosshans discusses a recent study that shows how proton therapy spares healthy tissue in children with cancer. The study illustrates how proton therapy radiation is able to avoid excess radiation dose to a variety of normal structures while maintaining equal target coverage. This is important for childhood cancers because excess radiation can cause damage to the hippocampus, an area involved in learning and memory.
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