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6.823 Computer System Architecture (MIT) 6.823 Computer System Architecture (MIT)

Description

6.823 is a study of the evolution of computer architecture and the factors influencing the design of hardware and software elements of computer systems. Topics may include: instruction set design; processor micro-architecture and pipelining; cache and virtual memory organizations; protection and sharing; I/O and interrupts; in-order and out-of-order superscalar architectures; VLIW machines; vector supercomputers; multithreaded architectures; symmetric multiprocessors; and parallel computers. 6.823 is a study of the evolution of computer architecture and the factors influencing the design of hardware and software elements of computer systems. Topics may include: instruction set design; processor micro-architecture and pipelining; cache and virtual memory organizations; protection and sharing; I/O and interrupts; in-order and out-of-order superscalar architectures; VLIW machines; vector supercomputers; multithreaded architectures; symmetric multiprocessors; and parallel computers.

Subjects

computer architecture | | computer architecture | | computer system architecture | | computer system architecture | | hardware | | hardware | | hardware design | | hardware design | | software | | software | | software design | | software design | | instruction set design | | instruction set design | | processor micro-architecture | | processor micro-architecture | | pipelining | | pipelining | | cache memory | | cache memory | | irtual memory | | irtual memory | | I/O | | I/O | | input/output | | input/output | | interrupts | | interrupts | | superscalar architectures | | superscalar architectures | | VLIW machines | | VLIW machines | | vector supercomputers | | vector supercomputers | | multithreaded architectures | | multithreaded architectures | | symmetric multiprocessors | | symmetric multiprocessors | | parallel computers | parallel computers | computer architecture | computer architecture | computer system architecture | computer system architecture | hardware | hardware | hardware design | hardware design | software | software | software design | software design | instruction set design | instruction set design | processor micro-architecture | processor micro-architecture | pipelining | pipelining | cache memory | cache memory | virtual memory | virtual memory | I/O | I/O | input/output | input/output | interrupts | interrupts | superscalar architectures | superscalar architectures | VLIW machines | VLIW machines | vector supercomputers | vector supercomputers | multithreaded architectures | multithreaded architectures | symmetric multiprocessors | symmetric multiprocessors

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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21H.931 Seminar in Historical Methods (MIT) 21H.931 Seminar in Historical Methods (MIT)

Description

This subject is designed to give 21H majors and minors an introduction to the methods that historians use to interpret the past. We will focus on two areas: archives and interpretation. In our work on archives, we will ask what constitutes an archive. We will visit one or two local archives, speak with archivists, and assemble our own archive related to life at MIT in 2003. Once we have a better understanding of the possibilities and limitations of historical archives, we will turn to the task of interpreting archival findings. We will discuss a series of readings organized around the theme of history and national identity in various parts of the world since the end of the eighteenth century. This subject is designed to give 21H majors and minors an introduction to the methods that historians use to interpret the past. We will focus on two areas: archives and interpretation. In our work on archives, we will ask what constitutes an archive. We will visit one or two local archives, speak with archivists, and assemble our own archive related to life at MIT in 2003. Once we have a better understanding of the possibilities and limitations of historical archives, we will turn to the task of interpreting archival findings. We will discuss a series of readings organized around the theme of history and national identity in various parts of the world since the end of the eighteenth century.

Subjects

historical writing | historical writing | politics | politics | social | social | culture | culture | demographics | demographics | biography | biography | environment | environment | comparative literature | comparative literature | film | film | fiction | fiction | memoir | memoir | methodology | methodology | political | political | cultural | cultural | demographic | demographic | biographical | biographical | comparative | comparative | historical films | historical films | memoirs | memoirs | conventional history | conventional history | methods | methods | historians | historians | interpretation | interpretation | archives | archives | archivists | archivists | archival findings | archival findings | history | history | national identity | national identity | philosophy of history | philosophy of history

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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15.347 Doctoral Seminar in Research Methods I (MIT) 15.347 Doctoral Seminar in Research Methods I (MIT)

Description

This course is designed to lay the foundations of good empirical research in the social sciences. It does not deal with specific techniques per se, but rather with the assumptions and the logic underlying social research. Students become acquainted with a variety of approaches to research design, and are helped to develop their own research projects and to evaluate the products of empirical research. This course is designed to lay the foundations of good empirical research in the social sciences. It does not deal with specific techniques per se, but rather with the assumptions and the logic underlying social research. Students become acquainted with a variety of approaches to research design, and are helped to develop their own research projects and to evaluate the products of empirical research.

Subjects

good empirical research | good empirical research | social sciences | social sciences | assumptions and the logic underlying social research | assumptions and the logic underlying social research | research design | research design | research projects | research projects | products of empirical research | products of empirical research

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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11.233 Research Design for Policy Analysis and Planning (MIT) 11.233 Research Design for Policy Analysis and Planning (MIT)

Description

This course develops skills in research design for policy analysis and planning. The emphasis is on the logic of the research process and its constituent elements. The course relies on a seminar format so students are expected to read all of the assigned materials and come to class prepared to discuss key themes, ideas, and controversies. Since the materials draw broadly on the social sciences, and since students have diverse interests and methodological preferences, ongoing themes in our discussions will be linking concepts to planning scholarship in general and considering how different epistemological orientations and methodological techniques map on to planning specializations. This course develops skills in research design for policy analysis and planning. The emphasis is on the logic of the research process and its constituent elements. The course relies on a seminar format so students are expected to read all of the assigned materials and come to class prepared to discuss key themes, ideas, and controversies. Since the materials draw broadly on the social sciences, and since students have diverse interests and methodological preferences, ongoing themes in our discussions will be linking concepts to planning scholarship in general and considering how different epistemological orientations and methodological techniques map on to planning specializations.

Subjects

policy and planning research | policy and planning research | theories | theories | research questions | research questions | research proposals | research proposals | research design | research design | experimental designs | experimental designs | research ethics | research ethics | sampling | sampling | surveys | surveys | questionnaires | questionnaires | interviewing | interviewing | case studies | case studies | field research | field research | participatory research | participatory research | action research | action research | unobtrusive measures | unobtrusive measures

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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15.347 Doctoral Seminar in Research Methods I (MIT) 15.347 Doctoral Seminar in Research Methods I (MIT)

Description

This course is designed to lay the foundations of good empirical research in the social sciences. It does not deal with specific techniques per se, but rather with the assumptions and the logic underlying social research. Students become acquainted with a variety of approaches to research design, and are helped to develop their own research projects and to evaluate the products of empirical research. This course is designed to lay the foundations of good empirical research in the social sciences. It does not deal with specific techniques per se, but rather with the assumptions and the logic underlying social research. Students become acquainted with a variety of approaches to research design, and are helped to develop their own research projects and to evaluate the products of empirical research.

Subjects

good empirical research | good empirical research | social sciences | social sciences | assumptions and the logic underlying social research | assumptions and the logic underlying social research | research design | research design | research projects | research projects | products of empirical research | products of empirical research

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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16.410 Principles of Autonomy and Decision Making (MIT) 16.410 Principles of Autonomy and Decision Making (MIT)

Description

This course surveys a variety of reasoning, optimization, and decision-making methodologies for creating highly autonomous systems and decision support aids. The focus is on principles, algorithms, and their applications, taken from the disciplines of artificial intelligence and operations research. Reasoning paradigms include logic and deduction, heuristic and constraint-based search, model-based reasoning, planning and execution, reasoning under uncertainty, and machine learning. Optimization paradigms include linear, integer and dynamic programming. Decision-making paradigms include decision theoretic planning, and Markov decision processes. This course is offered both to undergraduate (16.410) students as a professional area undergraduate subject, in the field of aerospace information This course surveys a variety of reasoning, optimization, and decision-making methodologies for creating highly autonomous systems and decision support aids. The focus is on principles, algorithms, and their applications, taken from the disciplines of artificial intelligence and operations research. Reasoning paradigms include logic and deduction, heuristic and constraint-based search, model-based reasoning, planning and execution, reasoning under uncertainty, and machine learning. Optimization paradigms include linear, integer and dynamic programming. Decision-making paradigms include decision theoretic planning, and Markov decision processes. This course is offered both to undergraduate (16.410) students as a professional area undergraduate subject, in the field of aerospace information

Subjects

autonomy | autonomy | decision | decision | decision-making | decision-making | reasoning | reasoning | optimization | optimization | autonomous | autonomous | autonomous systems | autonomous systems | decision support | decision support | algorithms | algorithms | artificial intelligence | artificial intelligence | a.i. | a.i. | operations | operations | operations research | operations research | logic | logic | deduction | deduction | heuristic search | heuristic search | constraint-based search | constraint-based search | model-based reasoning | model-based reasoning | planning | planning | execution | execution | uncertainty | uncertainty | machine learning | machine learning | linear programming | linear programming | dynamic programming | dynamic programming | integer programming | integer programming | network optimization | network optimization | decision analysis | decision analysis | decision theoretic planning | decision theoretic planning | Markov decision process | Markov decision process | scheme | scheme | propositional logic | propositional logic | constraints | constraints | Markov processes | Markov processes | computational performance | computational performance | satisfaction | satisfaction | learning algorithms | learning algorithms | system state | system state | state | state | search treees | search treees | plan spaces | plan spaces | model theory | model theory | decision trees | decision trees | function approximators | function approximators | optimization algorithms | optimization algorithms | limitations | limitations | tradeoffs | tradeoffs | search and reasoning | search and reasoning | game tree search | game tree search | local stochastic search | local stochastic search | stochastic | stochastic | genetic algorithms | genetic algorithms | constraint satisfaction | constraint satisfaction | propositional inference | propositional inference | rule-based systems | rule-based systems | rule-based | rule-based | model-based diagnosis | model-based diagnosis | neural nets | neural nets | reinforcement learning | reinforcement learning | web-based | web-based | search trees | search trees

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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16.410 Principles of Autonomy and Decision Making (MIT) 16.410 Principles of Autonomy and Decision Making (MIT)

Description

This course surveys a variety of reasoning, optimization, and decision-making methodologies for creating highly autonomous systems and decision support aids. The focus is on principles, algorithms, and their applications, taken from the disciplines of artificial intelligence and operations research. Reasoning paradigms include logic and deduction, heuristic and constraint-based search, model-based reasoning, planning and execution, reasoning under uncertainty, and machine learning. Optimization paradigms include linear, integer and dynamic programming. Decision-making paradigms include decision theoretic planning, and Markov decision processes. This course is offered both to undergraduate (16.410) students as a professional area undergraduate subject, in the field of aerospace information This course surveys a variety of reasoning, optimization, and decision-making methodologies for creating highly autonomous systems and decision support aids. The focus is on principles, algorithms, and their applications, taken from the disciplines of artificial intelligence and operations research. Reasoning paradigms include logic and deduction, heuristic and constraint-based search, model-based reasoning, planning and execution, reasoning under uncertainty, and machine learning. Optimization paradigms include linear, integer and dynamic programming. Decision-making paradigms include decision theoretic planning, and Markov decision processes. This course is offered both to undergraduate (16.410) students as a professional area undergraduate subject, in the field of aerospace information

Subjects

autonomy | autonomy | decision | decision | decision-making | decision-making | reasoning | reasoning | optimization | optimization | autonomous | autonomous | autonomous systems | autonomous systems | decision support | decision support | algorithms | algorithms | artificial intelligence | artificial intelligence | a.i. | a.i. | operations | operations | operations research | operations research | logic | logic | deduction | deduction | heuristic search | heuristic search | constraint-based search | constraint-based search | model-based reasoning | model-based reasoning | planning | planning | execution | execution | uncertainty | uncertainty | machine learning | machine learning | linear programming | linear programming | dynamic programming | dynamic programming | integer programming | integer programming | network optimization | network optimization | decision analysis | decision analysis | decision theoretic planning | decision theoretic planning | Markov decision process | Markov decision process | scheme | scheme | propositional logic | propositional logic | constraints | constraints | Markov processes | Markov processes | computational performance | computational performance | satisfaction | satisfaction | learning algorithms | learning algorithms | system state | system state | state | state | search treees | search treees | plan spaces | plan spaces | model theory | model theory | decision trees | decision trees | function approximators | function approximators | optimization algorithms | optimization algorithms | limitations | limitations | tradeoffs | tradeoffs | search and reasoning | search and reasoning | game tree search | game tree search | local stochastic search | local stochastic search | stochastic | stochastic | genetic algorithms | genetic algorithms | constraint satisfaction | constraint satisfaction | propositional inference | propositional inference | rule-based systems | rule-based systems | rule-based | rule-based | model-based diagnosis | model-based diagnosis | neural nets | neural nets | reinforcement learning | reinforcement learning | web-based | web-based | search trees | search trees

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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4.607 Thinking About Architecture: In History and At Present (MIT) 4.607 Thinking About Architecture: In History and At Present (MIT)

Description

This course studies the interrelationship of theory, history, and practice as it relates to architecture and the architect. It looks at theory not as a specialized discourse relating only to architecture, but as touching on many issues, whether they be cultural, aesthetic, philosophical, or professional. Topics and examples are chosen from a wide range of materials, from classical antiquity to today. This course studies the interrelationship of theory, history, and practice as it relates to architecture and the architect. It looks at theory not as a specialized discourse relating only to architecture, but as touching on many issues, whether they be cultural, aesthetic, philosophical, or professional. Topics and examples are chosen from a wide range of materials, from classical antiquity to today.

Subjects

architectural history | architectural history | modern architecture | modern architecture | history | history | theory | theory | criticism | criticism | philosophy | philosophy | debate | debate | architectural criticism | architectural criticism | profession of architecture | profession of architecture | role of architecture and architects in the world and society | role of architecture and architects in the world and society

License

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Issues in research with children and young people Issues in research with children and young people

Description

This free course, Issues in research with children and young people, considers the aims and range of research with children and young people. Students consider how their own views and understandings about childhood and youth have arisen. Different definitions of research are explored through first-hand accounts by researchers across a range of disciplines and studies, from the small-scale to international studies studying children's lives across several countries. Attention is drawn to the role of both researchers and participants, raising issues about how children and young people can be directly involved in the research process. First published on Wed, 17 Feb 2016 as Issues in research with children and young people. To find out more visit The Open University's Openlearn website. Crea This free course, Issues in research with children and young people, considers the aims and range of research with children and young people. Students consider how their own views and understandings about childhood and youth have arisen. Different definitions of research are explored through first-hand accounts by researchers across a range of disciplines and studies, from the small-scale to international studies studying children's lives across several countries. Attention is drawn to the role of both researchers and participants, raising issues about how children and young people can be directly involved in the research process. First published on Wed, 17 Feb 2016 as Issues in research with children and young people. To find out more visit The Open University's Openlearn website. Crea

Subjects

Childhood & Youth | Childhood & Youth | Children and Young People | Children and Young People | EK313_1 | EK313_1 | children | children | research | research | youth | youth | childhood | childhood | methods | methods | young lives | young lives

License

Except for third party materials and otherwise stated (see http://www.open.ac.uk/conditions terms and conditions), this content is made available under a http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University

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6.823 Computer System Architecture (MIT) 6.823 Computer System Architecture (MIT)

Description

6.823 is a course in the department's "Computer Systems and Architecture" concentration. 6.823 is a study of the evolution of computer architecture and the factors influencing the design of hardware and software elements of computer systems. Topics may include: instruction set design; processor micro-architecture and pipelining; cache and virtual memory organizations; protection and sharing; I/O and interrupts; in-order and out-of-order superscalar architectures; VLIW machines; vector supercomputers; multithreaded architectures; symmetric multiprocessors; and parallel computers. 6.823 is a course in the department's "Computer Systems and Architecture" concentration. 6.823 is a study of the evolution of computer architecture and the factors influencing the design of hardware and software elements of computer systems. Topics may include: instruction set design; processor micro-architecture and pipelining; cache and virtual memory organizations; protection and sharing; I/O and interrupts; in-order and out-of-order superscalar architectures; VLIW machines; vector supercomputers; multithreaded architectures; symmetric multiprocessors; and parallel computers.

Subjects

computer architecture | computer architecture | computer system architecture | computer system architecture | hardware | hardware | hardware design | hardware design | software | software | software design | software design | instruction set design | instruction set design | processor micro-architecture | processor micro-architecture | pipelining | pipelining | cache memory | cache memory | virtual memory | virtual memory | I/O | I/O | input/output | input/output | interrupts | interrupts | superscalar architectures | superscalar architectures | VLIW machines | VLIW machines | vector supercomputers | vector supercomputers | multithreaded architectures | multithreaded architectures | symmetric multiprocessors | symmetric multiprocessors | parallel computers | parallel computers | computer system | computer system

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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Pre-sessional econometrics Pre-sessional econometrics

Description

Richard joined the School of Economics in 1998 as a Research Fellow, became a Lecturer in August 2001 and was promoted to Asociate Professor in August 2004. He is a Research Fellow in the Leverhulme Centre for Research on Globalisation and Economic Policy, and his current work for the Centre relates to structural adjustment in UK and foreign labour markets, covering sectoral mobility and unemployment durations. Before coming to Nottingham, he worked as a Research Associate in the economics department at Manchester University, where he also completed his Ph.D. His research interests are primarily in applied labour economics and applied microeconometrics. His recent work includes papers on linked employer-employee data, employer search and matching, labour mobility and unemployment. Richard joined the School of Economics in 1998 as a Research Fellow, became a Lecturer in August 2001 and was promoted to Asociate Professor in August 2004. He is a Research Fellow in the Leverhulme Centre for Research on Globalisation and Economic Policy, and his current work for the Centre relates to structural adjustment in UK and foreign labour markets, covering sectoral mobility and unemployment durations. Before coming to Nottingham, he worked as a Research Associate in the economics department at Manchester University, where he also completed his Ph.D. His research interests are primarily in applied labour economics and applied microeconometrics. His recent work includes papers on linked employer-employee data, employer search and matching, labour mobility and unemployment. As taught Autumn 2011 ‘Pre-Sessional Econometrics'' Module Guide Module Code: L14202 Total Credits: 0 Offering School: Economics Suitable for study at: postgraduate Level The content presented here provides information for prospective students on module L14202 – ‘Pre-Sessional Econometrics’, offered by the School of Economics, University of Nottingham. The module is conveyed by Dr R Upward. Dr Richard Upward, School of Economics, University of Nottingham. Richard joined the School of Economics in 1998 as a Research Fellow, became a Lecturer in August 2001 and was promoted to Asociate Professor in August 2004. He is a Research Fellow in the Leverhulme Centre for Research on Globalisation and Economic Policy, and his current work for the Centre relates to structural adju As taught Autumn 2011 ‘Pre-Sessional Econometrics'' Module Guide Module Code: L14202 Total Credits: 0 Offering School: Economics Suitable for study at: postgraduate Level The content presented here provides information for prospective students on module L14202 – ‘Pre-Sessional Econometrics’, offered by the School of Economics, University of Nottingham. The module is conveyed by Dr R Upward. Dr Richard Upward, School of Economics, University of Nottingham. Richard joined the School of Economics in 1998 as a Research Fellow, became a Lecturer in August 2001 and was promoted to Asociate Professor in August 2004. He is a Research Fellow in the Leverhulme Centre for Research on Globalisation and Economic Policy, and his current work for the Centre relates to structural adju

Subjects

UNow | UNow | UKOER | UKOER | L14202 | L14202

License

Except for third party materials (materials owned by someone other than The University of Nottingham) and where otherwise indicated, the copyright in the content provided in this resource is owned by The University of Nottingham and licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike UK 2.0 Licence (BY-NC-SA) Except for third party materials (materials owned by someone other than The University of Nottingham) and where otherwise indicated, the copyright in the content provided in this resource is owned by The University of Nottingham and licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike UK 2.0 Licence (BY-NC-SA)

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17.869 Political Science Scope and Methods (MIT) 17.869 Political Science Scope and Methods (MIT)

Description

This course is designed to provide an introduction to a variety of empirical research methods used by political scientists. The primary aims of the course are to make you a more sophisticated consumer of diverse empirical research and to allow you to conduct sophisticated independent work in your junior and senior years. This is not a course in data analysis. Rather, it is a course on how to approach political science research. This course is designed to provide an introduction to a variety of empirical research methods used by political scientists. The primary aims of the course are to make you a more sophisticated consumer of diverse empirical research and to allow you to conduct sophisticated independent work in your junior and senior years. This is not a course in data analysis. Rather, it is a course on how to approach political science research.

Subjects

political science | political science | empirical research | empirical research | scientific method | scientific method | research design | research design | models | models | samping | samping | statistical analysis | statistical analysis | measurement | measurement | ethics | ethics | empirical | empirical | research | research | scientific | scientific | methods | methods | statistics | statistics | statistical | statistical | analysis | analysis | political | political | politics | politics | science | science | design | design | sampling | sampling | theoretical | theoretical | observation | observation | data | data | case studies | case studies | cases | cases | empirical research methods | empirical research methods | political scientists | political scientists | empirical analysis | empirical analysis | theoretical analysis | theoretical analysis | research projects | research projects | department faculty | department faculty | inference | inference | writing | writing | revision | revision | oral presentations | oral presentations | experimental method | experimental method | theories | theories | political implications | political implications

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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BURN - Biosciences Undergraduate Research at Nottingham BURN - Biosciences Undergraduate Research at Nottingham

Description

Dr Martin Luck is Associate Professor of Animal Physiology at the University of Nottingham. After reading Animal Physiology at Nottingham, he moved to the University of Leeds to complete a Masters in Steroid Endocrinology and a PhD in Physiology. He carried out post-doctoral research at the University of Southampton and then moved to Hamburg, Germany where he led a research group investigating ovarian follicular development. He returned to Nottingham as an academic in 1990. Dr Luck also has a BA in Mathematics, is a Fellow of the Society of Biology and the Higher Education Academy and is Chair of the Management Board of Bioscience Horizons, the National Undergraduate Research Journal. He has held teaching advisory posts at the University and been a consultant for the Quality Assurance Agen Dr Martin Luck is Associate Professor of Animal Physiology at the University of Nottingham. After reading Animal Physiology at Nottingham, he moved to the University of Leeds to complete a Masters in Steroid Endocrinology and a PhD in Physiology. He carried out post-doctoral research at the University of Southampton and then moved to Hamburg, Germany where he led a research group investigating ovarian follicular development. He returned to Nottingham as an academic in 1990. Dr Luck also has a BA in Mathematics, is a Fellow of the Society of Biology and the Higher Education Academy and is Chair of the Management Board of Bioscience Horizons, the National Undergraduate Research Journal. He has held teaching advisory posts at the University and been a consultant for the Quality Assurance Agen This is a module framework. It can be viewed online or downloaded as a zip file. Research produced 2006 - 2009. BURN brings final year undergraduate research work to public view in a professional and relevant way. The students represented here have risen to the challenges of doing rigorous research and presenting their work to a wider audience. Their articles show the distance they have travelled during their studies. They also demonstrate the inquiry and critical thinking skills that have been developed. As graduates, they will be able to exploit these valuable skills in their careers, whether they continue in science or whatever path they may choose. Suitable for undergraduate study Coordinated by Dr Martin Luck, School of Biosciences Dr Martin Luck is Associate Professor of Animal This is a module framework. It can be viewed online or downloaded as a zip file. Research produced 2006 - 2009. BURN brings final year undergraduate research work to public view in a professional and relevant way. The students represented here have risen to the challenges of doing rigorous research and presenting their work to a wider audience. Their articles show the distance they have travelled during their studies. They also demonstrate the inquiry and critical thinking skills that have been developed. As graduates, they will be able to exploit these valuable skills in their careers, whether they continue in science or whatever path they may choose. Suitable for undergraduate study Coordinated by Dr Martin Luck, School of Biosciences Dr Martin Luck is Associate Professor of Animal

Subjects

UNow | UNow | biosciences | biosciences | undergraduate research | undergraduate research | UKOER | UKOER

License

Except for third party materials (materials owned by someone other than The University of Nottingham) and where otherwise indicated, the copyright in the content provided in this resource is owned by The University of Nottingham and licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike UK 2.0 Licence (BY-NC-SA) Except for third party materials (materials owned by someone other than The University of Nottingham) and where otherwise indicated, the copyright in the content provided in this resource is owned by The University of Nottingham and licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike UK 2.0 Licence (BY-NC-SA)

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15.990 Architecture and Communication in Organizations (MIT) 15.990 Architecture and Communication in Organizations (MIT)

Description

While no businesses succeed based on their architecture or space design, many fail as a result of inattention to the power of spatial relationships. This course demonstrates through live case studies with managers and architects the value of strategic space planning and decision making in relation to business needs. The course presents conceptual frameworks for thinking about architecture, communication and organizations. This course is offered during the Sloan Innovation Period (SIP), which is a one-week period at the MIT Sloan School of Management that occurs midway through each semester. While no businesses succeed based on their architecture or space design, many fail as a result of inattention to the power of spatial relationships. This course demonstrates through live case studies with managers and architects the value of strategic space planning and decision making in relation to business needs. The course presents conceptual frameworks for thinking about architecture, communication and organizations. This course is offered during the Sloan Innovation Period (SIP), which is a one-week period at the MIT Sloan School of Management that occurs midway through each semester.

Subjects

using space | using space | space design for business | space design for business | space planning | space planning | office buildings | office buildings | architectural design | architectural design | business communication | business communication | distributed work | distributed work | workplace design | workplace design | work stations | work stations | communication | communication | team work | team work | architecture of knowledge | architecture of knowledge | offices | offices | cubicles | cubicles | space design | space design | office space | office space | spatial relationships | spatial relationships | live case studies | live case studies | architects | architects | managers | managers | strategic space planning | strategic space planning | organizations | organizations | knowledge architecture | knowledge architecture | architecture | architecture | business administration | business administration | management | management

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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4.206 Introduction to Design Computing (MIT) 4.206 Introduction to Design Computing (MIT)

Description

This course will introduce students to architectural design and computation through the use of computer modeling, rendering and digital fabrication. The course focuses on teaching architectural design with CAD drawing, modeling, rendering and rapid prototyping. Students will be required to build computer models that will lead to a full package of architectural explorations within a computational environment. Each semester will explore a particular historical period in architecture and the work of a selected architect. This course will introduce students to architectural design and computation through the use of computer modeling, rendering and digital fabrication. The course focuses on teaching architectural design with CAD drawing, modeling, rendering and rapid prototyping. Students will be required to build computer models that will lead to a full package of architectural explorations within a computational environment. Each semester will explore a particular historical period in architecture and the work of a selected architect.

Subjects

architectural design and computation | architectural design and computation | computer modeling | computer modeling | rendering | rendering | digital fabrication | digital fabrication | exploration of space | exploration of space | place making | place making | computer rendering | computer rendering | design construction | design construction | CAD CAM fabrication | CAD CAM fabrication | computer models | computer models | computer aided drawings | computer aided drawings | rapid prototyped models | rapid prototyped models | architecture | architecture | design | design | computation | computation | representational mediums | representational mediums | architectural design | architectural design | complex phenomena | complex phenomena | constructs | constructs | information visualization | information visualization | programming | programming | computer graphics | computer graphics | data respresentation | data respresentation

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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User-generated content : archeologies, economies and ecologies User-generated content : archeologies, economies and ecologies

Description

Jon is a leading researcher in the field of interactive media and gaming and spent the first 15 years of his working life in video production, working through the early years of Channel Four as a researcher, editor and eventually as Producer. He worked principally in documentary and experimental video, co founding original scratch artists Gorilla Tapes in 1984. His video projects gained international distribution and recognition and have now taken their place in the documented histories of UK Video Art. After moving to Bristol in 1990 he worked at the Watershed Media Centre for two years before teaching at the University of Plymouth in 1992 and then at both the University of the West of England School of Cultural Studies and the University of Bristol. As Head of the Department of Drama at Jon is a leading researcher in the field of interactive media and gaming and spent the first 15 years of his working life in video production, working through the early years of Channel Four as a researcher, editor and eventually as Producer. He worked principally in documentary and experimental video, co founding original scratch artists Gorilla Tapes in 1984. His video projects gained international distribution and recognition and have now taken their place in the documented histories of UK Video Art. After moving to Bristol in 1990 he worked at the Watershed Media Centre for two years before teaching at the University of Plymouth in 1992 and then at both the University of the West of England School of Cultural Studies and the University of Bristol. As Head of the Department of Drama at In this presentation from the Institute of Film and Television Studies' Ephemeral Media workshops, Professor Jon Dovey (UWE) presents his research into user-generated content. PLEASE NOTE: The presntation begins with a five minute video clip - keynote begins thereafter. Presentation produced/delivered: June/July 2009 Suitable for: Undergraduate study and community education Author and Presenter: Professor Jon Dovey, University of the West of England Jon has recently been appointed to the new Faculty of Creative Arts at University of the West of England with a view to raising the profile of media research there. The vehicle for this will be the Digital Cultures Research Centre, interfacing industry and academia, based at the Pervasive Media Studio. Jon is a leading researcher in In this presentation from the Institute of Film and Television Studies' Ephemeral Media workshops, Professor Jon Dovey (UWE) presents his research into user-generated content. PLEASE NOTE: The presntation begins with a five minute video clip - keynote begins thereafter. Presentation produced/delivered: June/July 2009 Suitable for: Undergraduate study and community education Author and Presenter: Professor Jon Dovey, University of the West of England Jon has recently been appointed to the new Faculty of Creative Arts at University of the West of England with a view to raising the profile of media research there. The vehicle for this will be the Digital Cultures Research Centre, interfacing industry and academia, based at the Pervasive Media Studio. Jon is a leading researcher in

Subjects

UNow | UNow | User-generated Content | User-generated Content | Emphemeral Media | Emphemeral Media | Humanities | Humanities | Film and Television Studies | Film and Television Studies | New Media | New Media | UKOER | UKOER

License

Except for third party materials (materials owned by someone other than The University of Nottingham) and where otherwise indicated, the copyright in the content provided in this resource is owned by The University of Nottingham and licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike UK 2.0 Licence (BY-NC-SA) Except for third party materials (materials owned by someone other than The University of Nottingham) and where otherwise indicated, the copyright in the content provided in this resource is owned by The University of Nottingham and licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike UK 2.0 Licence (BY-NC-SA)

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4.205 Analysis of Contemporary Architecture (MIT) 4.205 Analysis of Contemporary Architecture (MIT)

Description

The goal of this course is to investigate with students backgrounds on some of the pivotal events that have shaped our understanding and approach to architecture. Emphasis of discussion will be primarily on buildings and works of individual architects. Canonical architects, buildings and movements that have exerted significant influences on the development of architecture will be studied in detail. We will visit some of these buildings for a first-hand look and to evaluate for ourselves their significance or lack thereof. As a final project, each student will analyze a building through drawings, text, bibliography and a physical model in a format ready for documentation and exhibition. The goal of this course is to investigate with students backgrounds on some of the pivotal events that have shaped our understanding and approach to architecture. Emphasis of discussion will be primarily on buildings and works of individual architects. Canonical architects, buildings and movements that have exerted significant influences on the development of architecture will be studied in detail. We will visit some of these buildings for a first-hand look and to evaluate for ourselves their significance or lack thereof. As a final project, each student will analyze a building through drawings, text, bibliography and a physical model in a format ready for documentation and exhibition.

Subjects

Le Corbusier | Le Corbusier | de Stijl | de Stijl | Bauhaus | Bauhaus | International style architecture | International style architecture | deconstructivist architecture | deconstructivist architecture | post-modernist architecture | post-modernist architecture

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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Interview: Peter Scott on Marconi and Radio Manufacturing

Description

Professor Peter Scott discusses his research into competitive advantage and innovation in the interwar British radio industry using the Marconi Archive, Britain's most extensive and important archive for the radio and related industries. The first Douglas Byrne Marconi Fellowship was awarded in 2011 to Professor Peter Scott, of the Henley Business School, University of Reading, for research into competitive advantage and innovation in the interwar British radio industry. Professor Scott will deliver the first Douglas Byrne Marconi Lecture on March 1, 2011. "The Marconi fellowship has provided me with the resources to undertake in-depth research using Britain's most extensive and important archive for the radio and related industries", says Professor Scott. "The Marconi collection shed Wales; http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

Subjects

ww1 | monopoly | interwar | ww2 | wireless | radio | marconi | world war | technology | history | ww1 | monopoly | interwar | ww2 | wireless | radio | marconi | world war | technology | history | 2011-03-01

License

http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

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STS.467 Research Seminar in Deep Sea Archaeology (MIT) STS.467 Research Seminar in Deep Sea Archaeology (MIT)

Description

STS.467 examines the intellectual foundations of archaeology in the deep sea. The course explores the current convergence of oceanography, archaeology, and engineering which allows scientists to discover, survey, and excavate shipwrecks in deep water with robots and submarines. The course seeks to address the following questions: How are new devices best employed for archaeological work? How do new capabilities (e.g. higher frequencies, higher resolution, all digital data output) change operations plans and research designs? What new technologies will be required? Area studies focus on the Aegean in Minoan times and western Sicily during Phoenician, Greek, and Roman hegemony. STS.467 examines the intellectual foundations of archaeology in the deep sea. The course explores the current convergence of oceanography, archaeology, and engineering which allows scientists to discover, survey, and excavate shipwrecks in deep water with robots and submarines. The course seeks to address the following questions: How are new devices best employed for archaeological work? How do new capabilities (e.g. higher frequencies, higher resolution, all digital data output) change operations plans and research designs? What new technologies will be required? Area studies focus on the Aegean in Minoan times and western Sicily during Phoenician, Greek, and Roman hegemony.

Subjects

archaeology | archaeology | deep sea archaeology | deep sea archaeology | oceanography | oceanography | survey | survey | new technologies | new technologies | excavation | excavation | shipwreck | shipwreck | robots | robots | submarines | submarines | Aegean | Aegean | Minoan | Minoan | Sicily | Sicily | Phoenician | Phoenician | Greek | Greek | Roman | Roman

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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DATUM for Health: Research data management training for health studies

Description

The DATUM for Health training programme is aimed at postgraduate research (i.e. doctoral) students (PGR) in health studies, including those whose PhD has a health focus but who are not necessarily registered in a school/faculty of health/medicine (e.g. in psychology, social sciences). The programme covers both generic and discipline-specific issues, focussing on the management of qualitative, unstructured data, and is suitable for students at any stage of their PhD. It aims to provide PGR students with the knowledge to manage their research data at every stage in the data lifecycle, from its creation to its final storage or destruction. Students learn how to use their data more effectively and efficiently, how to store and destroy it securely, and how to make it available to a wider audien

Subjects

research | researchers | research data | research data management | research data management training | data management | data management training | organising research data | organising data | study skills | research skills | health | medicine | doctoral students | postgraduate research students | qualitative data | unstructured data | data curation | data curation lifecycle | pgr students | phd students | datum | datum for health | data | health data | curation research data | data organisation | organisation research data | rdm | jisc research data management training materials | jisc rdmtrain | RDMTrain

License

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HST.502 Survival Skills for Researchers: The Responsible Conduct of Research (MIT) HST.502 Survival Skills for Researchers: The Responsible Conduct of Research (MIT)

Description

This course is designed to provide graduate students and postdoctoral associates with techniques that enhance both validity and responsible conduct in scientific practice. Lectures present practical steps for developing skills in scientific research and are combined with discussion of cases. The course covers study design, preparation of proposals and manuscripts, peer review, authorship, use of humans and non-human animals in research, allegations of misconduct, and intellectual property. Also discussed are mentoring relationships and career options. Aspects of responsible research conduct are integrated into lectures and case discussion as appropriate to the specific topic. This course also satisfies the training grant requirements of the NIH for education in the responsible conduct This course is designed to provide graduate students and postdoctoral associates with techniques that enhance both validity and responsible conduct in scientific practice. Lectures present practical steps for developing skills in scientific research and are combined with discussion of cases. The course covers study design, preparation of proposals and manuscripts, peer review, authorship, use of humans and non-human animals in research, allegations of misconduct, and intellectual property. Also discussed are mentoring relationships and career options. Aspects of responsible research conduct are integrated into lectures and case discussion as appropriate to the specific topic. This course also satisfies the training grant requirements of the NIH for education in the responsible conduct

Subjects

scientific practice | scientific practice | proposal development | proposal development | peer review | peer review | medical research | medical research | human subject review | human subject review | animal research | animal research | misconduct | misconduct | intellectual property | intellectual property | grant writing | grant writing | career development | career development

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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11.027 City to City: Comparing, Researching and Writing about Cities (MIT) 11.027 City to City: Comparing, Researching and Writing about Cities (MIT)

Description

This course introduces undergraduate planning students to the role of the planner in researching issues in cities both in the United States and abroad. This course is a practical, hands-on workshop that challenges students to research, write and present their ideas on two different cities: A U.S. City (preferably somewhere close) and Copenhagen. Students will be equipped to: select and research a thesis topic, work professionally with faculty and other experts on the topic of their choice, and research, write and present. This course introduces undergraduate planning students to the role of the planner in researching issues in cities both in the United States and abroad. This course is a practical, hands-on workshop that challenges students to research, write and present their ideas on two different cities: A U.S. City (preferably somewhere close) and Copenhagen. Students will be equipped to: select and research a thesis topic, work professionally with faculty and other experts on the topic of their choice, and research, write and present.

Subjects

Copenhagen | Copenhagen | Denmark | Denmark | Boston | Boston | Massachusetts | Massachusetts | United States | United States | presentations | presentations | intereviews | intereviews | research | research | writing | writing | comparative research | comparative research | editing | editing | suburbs | suburbs | waterfront | waterfront | politics | politics | transportation | transportation | transit | transit | bicycles | bicycles | culture | culture | history | history

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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6.823 Computer System Architecture (MIT)

Description

6.823 is a study of the evolution of computer architecture and the factors influencing the design of hardware and software elements of computer systems. Topics may include: instruction set design; processor micro-architecture and pipelining; cache and virtual memory organizations; protection and sharing; I/O and interrupts; in-order and out-of-order superscalar architectures; VLIW machines; vector supercomputers; multithreaded architectures; symmetric multiprocessors; and parallel computers.

Subjects

computer architecture | | computer system architecture | | hardware | | hardware design | | software | | software design | | instruction set design | | processor micro-architecture | | pipelining | | cache memory | | irtual memory | | I/O | | input/output | | interrupts | | superscalar architectures | | VLIW machines | | vector supercomputers | | multithreaded architectures | | symmetric multiprocessors | | parallel computers | computer architecture | computer system architecture | hardware | hardware design | software | software design | instruction set design | processor micro-architecture | pipelining | cache memory | virtual memory | I/O | input/output | interrupts | superscalar architectures | VLIW machines | vector supercomputers | multithreaded architectures | symmetric multiprocessors

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see https://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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11.233 Crafting Research Questions and Qualitative Methodology (MIT) 11.233 Crafting Research Questions and Qualitative Methodology (MIT)

Description

This course covers approaches to research and evaluation in the planning field, for those preparing to write 1st-year doctoral and other research papers. Topics include narrowing down research interests, using quantitative and qualitative techniques complementarily, and interviewing and other fieldwork challenges. The course uses a seminar-type format in which readings, class discussions, and assignments are built around (1) generic themes that run across the research interests and paper topics of students in the class, and (2) lessons about methodology to be learned from the case comparison studies assigned. This course covers approaches to research and evaluation in the planning field, for those preparing to write 1st-year doctoral and other research papers. Topics include narrowing down research interests, using quantitative and qualitative techniques complementarily, and interviewing and other fieldwork challenges. The course uses a seminar-type format in which readings, class discussions, and assignments are built around (1) generic themes that run across the research interests and paper topics of students in the class, and (2) lessons about methodology to be learned from the case comparison studies assigned.

Subjects

research | research | evaluation | evaluation | methodology | methodology | research proposals | research proposals | writing | writing | fieldwork | fieldwork | interviewing | interviewing | organizations | organizations | NGO's | NGO's | government | government | urban planning | urban planning | cities | cities | redevelopment | redevelopment | craft and technique | craft and technique | PhD dissertation writing | PhD dissertation writing

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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17.878 Qualitative Research: Design and Methods (MIT) 17.878 Qualitative Research: Design and Methods (MIT)

Description

This course is intended for graduate students planning to conduct qualitative research in a variety of different settings. Its topics include: Case studies, interviews, documentary evidence, participant observation, and survey research. The primary goal of this course is to assist students in preparing their (Masters and PhD) dissertation proposals. This course is intended for graduate students planning to conduct qualitative research in a variety of different settings. Its topics include: Case studies, interviews, documentary evidence, participant observation, and survey research. The primary goal of this course is to assist students in preparing their (Masters and PhD) dissertation proposals.

Subjects

qualitative research | qualitative research | survey research | survey research | interviewing | interviewing | participant observation | participant observation | case studies | case studies | social science | social science | social science research | social science research | research design | research design | documentary evidence | documentary evidence | fieldwork | fieldwork

License

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 Commons License (Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike). For further information see http://ocw.mit.edu/terms/index.htm

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