New Milford (N.J.) High School students explain how they used MIT OpenCourseWare to learn how to code and create games.

03/23/2004 12:00 PM University ParkAnne H. Margulies, Executive Director, OpenCourseWareDescription: Since making its "proof of concept" debut in the Fall of 2003, MIT's OpenCourseWare (OCW) Initiative has racked up some impressive numbers. This project makes course ...

On April 4, 2001, MIT President Charles Vest leads a press conference to announce the establishment of MIT's OpenCourseWare (OCW), the web-based program to provide free access to MIT course content, including lecture notes, problem sets, exams and videos. Vest ...

On April 4, 2001, MIT announced it would publish educational materials from all of its courses freely and openly on the Internet. Ten years later, OpenCourseWare (OCW) has shared materials from more than 2000 courses with an estimated 100 million individuals worldwide. ...

OCWC Global 2011: MIT's Institutional Decision to do OpenCourseWare. Panel with Charles M. Vest, Lawrence S. Bacow, Robert A. Brown, Hal Abelson and Shigeru Miyagawa examining MIT's institutional decision to launch OpenCourseWare.

Faculty Introduction to MIT course 5.95J/6.982J/7.59J/8.395J/18.094J -Teaching College-Level Science Engineering. Instructor: Dr. Sanjoy Mahajan This participatory seminar focuses on the knowledge and skills necessary for teaching science and engineering in higher ...

Media Arts & Sciences - MAS 771 - Autism Theory and Technology. Spring 2011. This video is a lecture by Edward G. Carr (known as Ted Carr). He discusses the way autistic behaviors present themselves and the current state of the study of autism. This course illuminates ...

Faculty Introduction to Chemistry 5.80, Small-Molecule Spectroscopy and Dynamics. Instructor: Prof. Robert Field The goal of this course is to illustrate the spectroscopy of small molecules in the gas phase: quantum mechanical effective Hamiltonian models for ...

Lecture 5 for 6.033, Computer Systems Engineering, taught by Prof. Robert Morris and Prof. Samuel Madden. Recorded 2-27-12

Lecture 6 for MIT 6.004, Computation Structures, taught by Prof. Steve Ward. Recorded 2-28-12.6.004 offers an introduction to the engineering of digital systems.

Lecture 7 for 6.033, Computer Systems Engineering, taught by Prof. Robert Morris and Prof. Samuel Madden. Recorded 2-29-12

Lecture 5 for 6.004, Computation Structures, taught by Prof. Steve Ward. Recorded on 2-23-12.6.004 offers an introduction to the engineering of digital systems. Starting with MOS transistors, the course develops a series of building blocks — logic gates, ...

This video is a tutorial on how to assemble and use a spectrometer using a CD diffraction grating and cellphone camera. Sample spectra of a white LED and red laser are also shown. Instructor: Dr. Joseph Summers Resources associated with this lab are available in the Labs section.See more ...

Project Laboratory in Mathematics is a course designed to give students a sense of what it's like to do mathematical research.

by the MIT OpenCourseWare Staff

Description: This lecture introduces the topics covered in the course and its motivation. Examples of applications are provided, along with types and charaterizations of geometric objects, foldability and design questions, and results. Select open problems are also ...

Description: In this lecture, the professor talked about the standard Big Bang, cosmic inflation, evidence for inflation, Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB), universe to multiverse, dark energy, etc. Instructor: Alan GuthLearn more: ...

Description: In this lecture, the professor talked about "The Schrodinger Equation", "Stationary Solutions", etc. Instructor: Barton ZwiebachLearn more: http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/physics/8-05-quantum-physics-ii-fall-2013/

Description: This lecture covers the topology and exact loop transmission of feedback compensation, simplification for the case of large minor-loop transmission magnitude, and a popular operational amplifier configuration that uses feedback compensation. Instructor: James K. Roberge

This lecture covers some history of digital communication, with a focus on Samuel Morse and Claude Shannon, measuring information and defining information, the significance of entropy on encodings, and Huffman's coding algorithm.