1 2.6 Bar charts
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

1.1.7 Using the memory buttons
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

1.1.6 Multiple operations
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

1.1.5 Clearing the previous calculation
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

1.1.4 Simple arithmetic operations
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

1.1.3 Keeping the calculator running on your Windows desktop
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

1.1.2 Launching the Windows scientific calculator
Tables and charts are a great way to present numerical information in a clear and concise form. This unit explains how to use the Windows calculator to carry out basic operations and calculate percentages. You will then learn how to use charts and tables to represent and interpret information.
Author(s): The Open University

Next steps
Working with diagrams is essential for students of science, technology, engineering and mathematics. This unit is packed with practical activities and tips which make learning from and with diagrams more enjoyable and rewarding. One part of this unit deals with the reading of diagrams and the other part with the drawing of diagrams.
Author(s): The Open University

4 Where do you go from here?
Working with diagrams is essential for students of science, technology, engineering and mathematics. This unit is packed with practical activities and tips which make learning from and with diagrams more enjoyable and rewarding. One part of this unit deals with the reading of diagrams and the other part with the drawing of diagrams.
Author(s): The Open University

3.2 Using diagrams of your own choice and design
Working with diagrams is essential for students of science, technology, engineering and mathematics. This unit is packed with practical activities and tips which make learning from and with diagrams more enjoyable and rewarding. One part of this unit deals with the reading of diagrams and the other part with the drawing of diagrams.
Author(s): The Open University

Taylor's paper, From Newsreels To Real News, provided a historical overview of newsgathering up to the time the paper was written in 1995. It provides a good background but is out of date as I write this in 2005 (ten years is a very long time in the recent history of ICT). Taylor wrote an updating paper, Real News Meets IT. I shall be drawing on Real News Meets IT in later sections of this course. In this section, I have reproduced an extract from a book (Higgins, 2004) w
Author(s): The Open University

Lesson 04 - One Minute Romanian
In lesson 4 of One Minute Romanian you will learn how to say you don't understand something. Remember - even a few phrases of a language can help you make friends and enjoy travel more. Find out more about One Minute Romanian at our website - http://www.oneminutelanguages.com. One Minute Romanian is brought to you by the Radio Lingua Network and is Â©Copyright 2008.Author(s): No creator set

Making the DIY Clinometer
Author(s): Leeds Metropolitan University

Modern attempts to define engineering recognise the importance of the resources identified by Sage, and that the subject can be divided into two components: engineering knowledge â€“ the â€˜know-whatâ€™, and engineering process â€“ the â€˜know-howâ€™. Engineering knowledge is:

[â€¦] the growing body of facts, experience and skills in science, engineering and technology disciplines; coupled to an understanding of th
Author(s): The Open University

21F.039 Japanese Popular Culture (MIT)
This course examines Japanese popular culture as a way of understanding the changing character of media, capitalism, fan communities and culture. Topics include manga (comic books), hip-hop and other popular music in Japan, anime (Japanese animated films) and feature films, sports (sumo, soccer, baseball), and online communication. Emphasis will be on contemporary popular culture and theories of gender, sexuality, race, and the workings of power in global culture industries.
Author(s): Condry, Ian

Carbon dioxide
Bubbles are an indicator of a chemical reaction. An indicator is an object, material, or organism that tells you if a specific substance is present. In the sugar test, carbon dioxide gas release is an indicator that yeast is using sugar to grow. The more gas produced, the more sugar a specific substance contains.
Author(s): No creator set

European and American Economic History
This lecture divides historic developments toward European integration into periods between the end of World War II and the 1970s, considers them from the perspective of U.S. European-integration strategies, and interprets the basic structure of U.S.-European interdependence.
Author(s): 001

SEDS-II: Before and After Deployment
An animation of the sub-satellite dynamics of Small Expendable Deployer System Mission II
Author(s): Lee Huynh,Michael Douglass,Pamela ONeil,P. Toulmin

What will you be able to do you on a national holiday?
At the completion of this lesson you will be able to write about your experiences celebrating the national holiday. In the first exercise you will look on a website for activities you can do on that day. Then, you will fill the gaps in an incomplete text and will be given a number of words to construct a proper sentence. Lastly, you will be asked to describe the parade for someone who was absent.
Author(s): No creator set