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Posted on Thursday June 18, 2009 by Staff Writers By Sarah Russel Unless you’re enrolled at one of the best online colleges or are an elite member of the science and engineering inner circle, you’re probably left out of most of the exciting research explored by the world’s greatest scientists. But thanks to the Internet and the generosity of many universities and online colleges , you’ve now got access to the cutting edge theories and projects that are changing the world in this list below. If you’re looking for even more amazing lectures, check out our updated list for 2012 with more talks from great minds.
Novelists Scrivener was initially designed for novel-writing and so it’s unsurprising that many of its users are novelists (as evidenced on our Testimonials page ). Break the manuscript down into chapters or scenes and navigate between them easily using Scrivener’s binder.
If you love geology, chances are you had a great teacher who introduced you to the subject. Most likely that teacher didn't simply teach you to appreciate rocks, but also instilled in you a greater curiosity about the evolutionary history of life. In short, this teacher made learning geology a joyful experience, one that was relevant to your world.
Created in 2008, Train2Game (T2G) is the only online blended learning college that offers people the chance to qualify as a Games Designer , Games Developer , Games Artist and Animator or Games QA Tester with a TIGA Diploma and was created to meet the specific industry skills shortages as recognised by TIGA. The content for all the courses was co-written and reviewed by two gaming industry experts: Tony Bickley and DR CEO Clive Robert .
Last week saw the announcement of the new Visual Literacy Competency Standards for Higher Education by the (US) Association of College & Research Libraries (ACRL).
The significant problems we face can not be solved at the same level of thinking we were at when we created them - Einstein 
Writing at the close of the nineteenth century, William James, the father of modern psychology (and Henry’s brother), observed that, “Whilst part of what we perceive comes through our senses from the objects around us, another part (and it may be the larger part) always comes out of our own head.”