This course is an exploration of visual art forms and their cultural connections for the student with little experience in the visual arts. It includes a brief study of art history, and in-depth studies of the elements, media, and methods used in creative thought and processes. It is the only resource I have found that approximates techniques, media, and an overview of different processes that is usually the first half of a printed text on art appreciation or an introduction to art. This is geared toward an undergraduate, lower-level student population. The art history survey is inadequate, but combined with another source, like Boundless' art history, this can be a complete text for an Art 100 course.
- Arts and Humanities
- Material Type:
- Unit of Study
- The Saylor Foundation
- Afshan Bokhari
- Amy Gansell
- Andrew E. Hershberger
- Andrew Marvick
- Anne Bertrand-Dewsnap
- Denise Rogers
- Hilda Werschkul
- Jelena Bogdanovic
- Jennifer Palinkas
- Jill Kiefer
- Lynn E. Roller
- Marjorie Munsterberg
- Michelle Greet
- Shaoqian Zhang
- Tracy Musacchio
- William V. Ganis
- Date Added:
COERLL produces online language learning materials (for example language courses, reference grammars, assessment tools, and corpora) for teachers to adopt, adapt, modify, and share, and also provides professional development tools for teachers. You can browse materials on the COERLL website.
This is a conversation class unit created using Google Slides. The lesson covers travel vocabulary and discussion activities as well as survival skills vocabulary and activities. The slides include lots of pictures and all the directions you will need to carry out these activities in your class. You can easily modify the slides by making your own copy of them.
This interactive presentation helps teaching assistants understand what plagiarism is; why it occurs; and offers advice on how to detect, investigate, and report it when it does. Additional topics include special circumstances, plagiarism prevention, and legal information regarding plagiarism and plagiarists. The unit closes by sharing information about the weaknesses of current plagiarism technology and how one can use it more effectively.
This is a unit of instruction I created for an intermediate integrated skills course. It has a lot of activities targeted at creating community and getting students on track as effective language learners.
This guide outlines how to conduct an online oral history project with an institutional focus in a classroom. This guide using content from The University of Baltimore's Special Collections and Archives collections in examples.
Conducting an oral history project enables students to engage in a real history research project that improves their research, writing, communication, and listening comprehension skills and abilities. The students will be able to better understand the past and recognize that examining the past events is not always straightforward, and each story provides an intimate portrait of the past that is unlikely to be revealed otherwise. This guide can be used in a public history course as a final term project to be completed over the course of the semester.
From the Website:
HHMI BioInteractive brings the power of real science stories into tens of thousands of high school and undergraduate life science classrooms.
Our stories anchor a variety of classroom resources based on peer-reviewed science. From data-rich activities and case studies to high-quality videos and interactive media, our resources are designed to connect students to big ideas in biology, promote engagement with science practices, and instill awe and wonder about the living world.
In addition, the BioInteractive website provides educators with planning tools to build resource playlists and storylines, and professional learning materials and opportunities to deepen their scientific and pedagogical expertise.
Our resources and tools reflect current knowledge of how students learn and evidence-based strategies for supporting engagement and inclusion.
We also believe inspiration, curiosity, and love of the natural world should be nurtured outside of the classroom, and we partner with filmmakers to bring high-quality science films to everyone.
This course has been designed expressly for you. It is your course. It’s about you, your life and the world you live in. For those reasons it may be the most relevant course you will take in your college career. How is this course relevant to your life? Well, if you consider personal happiness relevant; and if you think it’s important to develop your own thoughtful opinions about what is good and evil, right and wrong; and if you think it is important for you to make the right moral choices in your personal and professional lives, then you will find this course to be very relevant to how you want to live your life. We’ll be looking at a multitude of ethical issues that may arise from the following topics in our personal and professional lives. For example, the nature of evil, alcohol and drug abuse, social media, family values, the value of friendships, sex & love, workplace cultures, co-workers, bosses, customers & clients, advertising and marketing, racism & sexism in the workplace, the economy & political leadership, war and terrorism, the Global Village, and the natural environment. You’ll be asked to think through the ethical issues that arise from
the above topics (and others) and to justify your own decisions about what is right or wrong in case studies or scenarios involving these topics.
Multi-part open educational resource which includes a video about how to operate a compound microscope, an interactive walk-through of the parts of a microscope, with detailed descriptions, and a self assessment. In addition to these wonderful instructional tools, there is a virtual lab, the "Lettuce Onion Lab" available on the same page.
This website provides a resource for the heritability of all human traits that have been investigated with the classical twin design. The traits have been classified into 28 broad trait domains, as well as according to the standard classification schemes of the International Classification of Functioning, Disability and Health (ICF) or the International Classification of Diseases and Related Health Problems (ICD-10). Currently the database includes information from 2748 papers, published between 1958 and 2012, reporting on 17804 traits on a total of 14,558,903 twin pairs. Have Fun!
This book contains content originally posted to the Math Support Center Resources page, a blog run by student tutors and staff at the University of Baltimore. The chapters are mostly organized according to the tagging system of the source blog and may include references to specific math and statistics courses offered by the university.