This resource includes 2 video lectures and a worksheet covering the concepts and basic calculations of equilbrium. These videos corresponds to Chemistry Atoms First 2e Chapter 13.1 and 13.2https://openstax.org/books/chemistry-atoms-first-2e/pages/13-introduction
These lecture videos and corresponding notes can be used as a resource in online and Face-to-Face College Algebra course to learn content. The notes are the same notes used within the videos so students will fill out the notes as the instructor does in the video.
This course treats various methods to design and analyze datastructures and algorithms for a wide range of problems. The most important new datastructure treated is the graph, and the general methods introduced are: greedy algorithms, divide and conquer, dynamic programming and network flow algorithms. These general methods are explained by a number of concrete examples, such as simple scheduling algorithms, Dijkstra, Ford-Fulkerson, minimum spanning tree, closest-pair-of-points, knapsack, and Bellman-Ford. Throughout this course there is significant attention to proving the correctness of the discussed algorithms. All material for this course is in English. The recorded lectures, however, are in Dutch.
These Video Lectures (all of which are accompanied by Supplemental Notes that appear in PDF files) draw upon select aspects of every chapter of the third edition of OpenStax's American Government text. The lectures and notes elaborate upon certain points raised in each chapter of American Government by providing additional historical context and relating the textual material to contemporary political events. At various points during the video lectures, quiz questions are asked in an attempt to enhance student engagement. (Quiz questions also appear at the end of the Supplemental Notes to each lecture.) For those who wish to use the quizzes, answer keys are included for each one.
These PowerPoint slides can be paired with the American Government 3e textbook by Openstax for in-class sections of the course. They provide material from the textbook, as well as data from the most recent elections, public opinion polls, and pew research center publications from within the last few years. This material provides both the political history of our country, as well as some pertinent information from current events affecting our political landscape.
These course modules are meant to accompany the OpenStax Anatomy & Physiology textbook. Included within each subunit are both Articulate Rise 360 exported raw Web and SCORM 1.2 ZIP files. These files are to be Imported into a Learning Management System. Each module contains text and images from the OpenStax book, original text, openly licensed images from various sources, formative activities, and links to videos on public websites. The modules are free to use as needed. If modification is desired, please contact the author, and I will send you the Rise 360 source file.
This presentation offers an overview of the developing concept of The Anthropocene -- a term coined to describe our current geological epoch, in which human impact on the planet will leave a permanent trace.
This is a collection of mini lectures created by anthropologists and those in conversation with anthropology as supplimental material to assist college and university instructors who were made to shift their courses online because of COVID19.For more information, see here.To contribute, please create an OER author account and send your name and OER registered email to AnthropologyTeaching@gmail.com.
This arithmetic lesson demonstrates more long division problems with remainders.[Arithmetic playlist: Lesson 26 of 38]
This resource aligns with OpenStax Chemistry 2e section 2.1 and includes a mini-lecture on Atomic Theory and the 3 Laws that supported its acceptance by the scientific community and a Ted Ed video: the 2.400-year search for the atom (Theresa Doud)
The video provides an overview of the autonomic nervous system and its two main divisions: the sympathetic and parasympathetic systems. The sympathetic division responds to stress and activates the fight or flight response, leading to various physiological changes such as dilated pupils, increased heart rate, and the release of norepinephrine and epinephrine. In contrast, the parasympathetic division promotes the rest and digest response, causing opposite effects on the organs like constricted pupils and slower heart rate. The video also delves into the anatomy and neurotransmitters involved, discussing terms like preganglionic and postganglionic neurons, adrenergic and cholinergic receptors, and the specific functions of these receptors in various organs and tissues.
The BRAINOER modules contain OER resources for students studying behavioral neuroscience, psychophysiology, and physiology.
This lesson explains leverage and insolvency and why it is good or bad. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 10 of 24]
This lesson provides an analysis of the federal reserve balance sheet as of February 2007. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 21 of 24]
This lesson discusses how open market operations effect the rate at which banks lend to each other overnight. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 14 of 24]
This lesson presents more information on the mechanics of the Federal Funds rate and how it increases the money supply. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 15 of 24]
This lesson talks about the gold standard and is a short discussion on the meaning of wealth. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 17 of 24]
This lesson tells how banks can give out loans without ever giving out gold. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 7 of 24]
This lesson talks about how money is created in a fractional reserve banking system. [Banking, Money, Finance playlist: Lesson 4 of 24]