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. 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: Professor James Boyle Duke Law School
25 Best Sites for Free Educational Videos RefSeek's guide to the 25 best online resources for finding free educational videos. With the exception of BrainPOP and Cosmeo, all listed sites offer their extensive video libraries for free and without registration. Academic Earth Thousands of video lectures from the world's top scholars. academicearth.org Big Think Video interviews with 600+ thought leaders in a range of fields. bigthink.com Brightstorm Short-form online video lessons by professional educators. brightstorm.com CosmoLearning Aggregator of free, online video lessons and documentaries. cosmolearning.com Coursera Lectures taught by world-class professors and reinforced through interactive exercises. coursera.org EdX Courses designed specifically for interactive study via the web. edx.org Futures Channel High quality multimedia content ideal for use in the classroom. thefutureschannel.com Howcast Professional and user-generated how-to videos. www.howcast.com Internet Archive archive.org iTunes U Apple iTunes - Apple iTunes Software Khan Academy Hulu
Giving a technical presentation (giving a scientific talk) by Michael Ernst January, 2005 Last updated: March 29, 2016 Contents: Introduction (Also see my advice on giving a job talk and on making a technical poster.) There are many good references regarding how to give an effective talk — that is, a technical presentation, whether at a conference, to your research group, or as an invited speaker at another university or research laboratory. Get feedback by giving a practice talk! Think about the presentations you attend (or have attended in the past), especially if they are similar in some way to yours. The content Before you start preparing a talk, you need to know your goal and know your audience. The goal of a talk you give to your research group is to get feedback to help you improve your research and your understanding of it, so you should plan for a very interactive style, with lots of questions throughout. When you give a talk, ask yourself, “What are the key points that my audience should take away from the talk?” The slides Slide titles.
Free Online Courses, Workplace Skills Training, Interactive Education and Multimedia Learning | ALISON 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. 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 Copyright © 2007 – 2014, David J. This course's content is licensed by David J. you are free: to Share — to copy, distribute, and transmit this content to Remix — to adapt this content under the following conditions: Attribution — You must attribute this content to David J.
Paragraphs & Essays Practice various strategies for developing well-organized paragraphs and essays that keep readers interested and informed. Develop Effective Paragraphs How to find a topic, discover supporting details, and arrange sentences clearly and logically. Develop Effective Essays How to organize paragraphs into various kinds of essays: those that explain, compare, analyze, classify, and argue. Our goal is to create informative and persuasive compositions that keep our readers interested. Readings & Resources for Writers One of the most effective ways to improve our own writing is to spend time reading the best writing of others. Writing Advice Professional writers have much to tell us about the writing process, from overcoming writer's block to revising and editing.
Effective Presentations in Engineering and Science: Guidelines and Video Examples - VISUAL AIDS Visual aids are an important factor in a successful engineering or science presentation, and as a speaker, you should give careful consideration to your approach to visual aids. Unfortunately, many presenters rely on the default settings provided by PowerPoint to create slides for their presentations. Typically, this approach results in tiresome slides heavy with bulleted text and perhaps an occasional image. As a presenter, you should consider if this traditional slide design is in fact the best method for communicating scientific information. What research exists that supports the effectiveness of much bulleted text and the occasional image for the communication of scientific information? Since slides are omnipresent in technical presentations, this question deserves some consideration. Here, we strongly advocate for the use of the Assertion-Evidence slide design as a more effective alternative to the traditional bulleted text approach. So, how should you get started? Style 1. 2. 1. 2.
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