Mahmoud Essam presents: 10 Awesome Online Classes You Can Take For Free. Cool, but you need iTunes for nearly everything, and that gets an 'F.'
Are there really no other places to get these lessons? I was sure there are some on Academic Earth. Flagged.
N.America. Africa. Asia. Oceania. Europe. UNU OCW. Lectures. Spring 2012 Lectures: The Art of Litigating High Profile Copyright CasesPresented by Duke Law's IP & Cyberlaw Society Joseph M.
Beck, Partner, and Alison Roach, Associate, Kilpatrick Townsend & Stockton, discussed some of the major copyright cases they have worked on including Estate of Martin Luther King, Jr. v. CBS, Authors Guild v. Google, and Authors Guild v. HaithiTrust. A Neofederalist Vision of TRIPS Duke Law's Center for International and Comparative Law presents Professor Rochelle C. Fall 2011 Lecture: Meredith & Kip Frey Lecture in Intellectual PolicyBuilding a 21st Century Patent Office in a Global Economy David Kappos, Under Secretary of Commerce and Director, United States Patent Office, delivered the Tenth Annual Meredith & Kip Frey Lecture in Intellectual Property.
Fall 2010 Lecture: Professor Jennifer Jenkins Duke Law School "Theft: A History of Music" View the webcast We are in the midst of the music wars. “The Information Ecology” Fall 2008 Lecture: View the webcast. Untitled. Professor Norm Matloff Dept. of Computer Science University of California at Davis Davis, CA 95616 First, click here if you have no Unix background at all.
This introduces the following topics: shell use; basic file and directory commands (ls, rm, cp, mv, pwd, cd); redirection (< and >) and pipes; "script" command; man pages. You should also read Dr. Matloff's "Extremely Quick and Simple Introduction to the Vi Text Editor," or his introduction to the emacs editor. After reading these, the beginning user should have enough to get started. (Though definitely not necessary for understanding the tutorials here, it is highly recommended that you install Linux on your PC. Later, after using Unix for a while, the user may wish to go on to the following introductory materials by Norm Matloff: Intermediate Unix users may be interested in Norman Matloff's advanced tutorials: Topics in elementary C programming: Topics in advanced C programming: Makefiles and libraries.
Computer Science 50 (otherwise known as CS50) is Harvard College's introductory course for majors and non-majors alike, a one-semester amalgam of courses generally known as CS1 and CS2 taught mostly in C. Even if you are not a student at Harvard, you are welcome to "take" this course via cs50.tv by following along via the Internet. (The course's own website is at www.cs50.net.) Available at right are videos of lectures, sections (aka "recitations" or "precepts"), and seminars along with PDFs of all handouts.
Also available at right are the course's problem sets and quizzes. XML with Java, Java Servlet, and JSP. This is OpenCourseWare.
Computer Science E-259 is a course at Harvard Extension School. Even if you are not a student at Harvard, you are welcome to "take" this course via cs259.tv by following along via the Internet. Available at left are videos of lectures along with PDFs of projects. Sample solutions to the latter are not available, but if you have questions or would like to discuss the material with others, do join the course's Google Group. If you're a teacher, you are welcome to adopt or adapt these materials for your own course, per the license.
This course is currently on hiatus, so it is not possible at this time to take this course for real (on Harvard's campus or via the Internet) in order to receive feedback on work, grades, and a transcript. Special thanks to Harvard Extension School for the course's videos. djm. Building Mobile Applications. Building Dynamic Websites. Understanding Computers & the Internet OCW. Mobile Software Engineering OCW. Exposing Digital Photography / OpenCourseWare. This is OpenCourseWare.
Computer Science E-7 is a course at Harvard Extension School. The course strives to offer students a more thorough understanding of digital photography through an exploration of technical, rather than strictly artistic, details. With a better understanding of the limitations and compromises behind digital photography, students will be better prepared for unexpected and dynamic photographic situations. Even if you are not a student at Harvard, you are welcome to "take" this course via tv.cse7.org by following along via the Internet. Available at left are videos of lectures along with PDFs of the projects and problem sets. If you're a teacher, you are welcome to adopt or adapt these materials for your own course, per the license. Special thanks to Chris Thayer for the course's videos. Dan Copyright © 2011 – 2014, Dan Armendariz of Harvard University. Coursera. Free Online Courses. Advance your College Education & Career.