Atlas of Human Anatomy- Bergman, Ph.D.


FREE ANATOMY ON-LINE CLASSES by Bergman, Ph.D.

“This atlas is translated from the original atlas entitled “Handbuch der Anatomie des Menschen” which was published in 1841 in Leipzig, Germany. The author of this atlas was Professor Dr. Carl Ernest Bock, who lived from 1809-1874.”

Mission and Goal of this Link PublicationL http://www.anatomyatlases.org/misc/aboutus.shtml

Please click here to access the FREE lessons on human anatomy

 

 

References

May I link to Anatomy Atlases? Yes, please feel free to link to Anatomy Atlases and to publicize it.

http://www.anatomyatlases.org/misc/faq.shtml

 

Anatomy & Physiology


Weekly Calendar: Don’t forget, we have a quiz on Friday on Chapters 4-6

 

Introduction + Lecture 01 + Lecture 02

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

Anatomy of the Human Body
by: Henry Gray

“The Bartleby.com edition of Gray’s Anatomy of the Human Body features 1,247 vibrant engravings—many in color—from the classic 1918 publication, as well as a subject index with 13,000 entries ranging from the Antrum of Highmore to the Zonule of Zinn.” https://www.bartleby.com/107/

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Lecture 03 + Quiz + Group Projects Starting

Video Example

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Lecture 04 + Lecture 05 + Quiz Scores

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

Lecture Notes

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Midterms Review + Group Project Drafts Due

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Midterm Study Guide

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Midterm Review + Lecture 09

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Lecture 10 + Lecture 11 + Lecture 12

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Lecture 13 + Lecture 14 + Lecture 15

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Final Study Guide

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Group Projects Due + Finals Review

Required Readings

Lecture Notes

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Calculus 2 Online Lessons (Math 1152)-Calculus For Scientists and Engineers


Hawaii On-Line University Calculus 2 on line course

There are online and hybrid sections of Math 1152 where the students have online, interactive lessons for each topic instead of the traditional in-person lectures. To benefit all Math 1152 students, the MSLC is making these online, interactive lessons available on their website to all students.

This course is offered under the Creative Commons License

Course courtesy of OSU.

Click here to go to the course Calculus 1152. Math 1152

Calculus I- 1151 -Calculus For Scientists and Engineers


Hawaii On-Line University. Courses that teach science and technology with axioms of truth.

These are online and hybrid sections of Math 1151 where the students have online, interactive lessons for each topic instead of the traditional in-person lectures.

Please click on the following link to go to their FREE Calculus On-Line course from OSU

This course is shown as a courtesy of Ohio State University Free online courses program under the

Creative Commons License

Calculus 1 Online Lessons (Math 1151)

There are online and hybrid sections of Math 1151 where the students have online, interactive lessons for each topic instead of the traditional in-person lectures.  To benefit all Math 1151 students, the MSLC is making these online, interactive lessons available on their website to all students.

 

HOU-218.01- Single-Variable Calculus- Version A- Calculus Part I- Free Course


This is a free course given by MIT under The

Creative Commons License

Single Variable Calculus

Secant approximation mathlet from the d’Arbeloff Interactive Math Project. Image courtesy of Haynes Miller, Heidi Burgiel, and J.-M. Claus.

Reference: David Jerison. 18.01SC Single Variable Calculus. Fall 2010. Massachusetts Institute of Technology: MIT OpenCourseWare, https://ocw.mit.edu. License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA.

Level

Undergraduate

Course Features

Course Description

This calculus course covers differentiation and integration of functions of one variable, and concludes with a brief discussion of infinite series. Calculus is fundamental to many scientific disciplines including physics, engineering, and economics.

Course Format

Click to get started.This course has been designed for independent study. It includes all of the materials you will need to understand the concepts covered in this subject. The materials in this course include:

  • Lecture Videos with supporting written notes
  • Recitation Videos of problem-solving tips
  • Worked Examples with detailed solutions to sample problems
  • Problem sets with solutions
  • Exams with solutions
  • Interactive Java Applets (“Mathlets”) to reinforce key concepts

 

David Jerison. 18.01SC Single Variable Calculus. Fall 2010. Massachusetts Institute of Technology: MIT OpenCourseWare, https://ocw.mit.edu. License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA.

HOU 18.02 Multi-Variable Calculus- Calculus Part II – Free Course


Multivariable Calculus offered by MIT under the Creative Commons License

Course Home

OCW Scholar

Graph of an eighth of a sphere.

Directional derivatives for functions of two variables. (Image courtesy of John B. Lewis.)

Instructor(s)

Prof. Denis Auroux

Level

Undergraduate

Cite This Course. 

Reference: https://ocw.mit.edu/courses/mathematics/18-02sc-multivariable-calculus-fall-2010/#

Course Features

Course Description

This course covers differential, integral and vector calculus for functions of more than one variable. These mathematical tools and methods are used extensively in the physical sciences, engineering, economics and computer graphics.

Course Formats

Click to get started.The materials have been organized to support independent study. The website includes all of the materials you will need to understand the concepts covered in this subject. The materials in this course include:

  • Lecture Videos recorded on the MIT campus
  • Recitation Videos with problem-solving tips
  • Examples of solutions to sample problems
  • Problem for you to solve, with solutions
  • Exams with solutions
  • Interactive Java Applets (“Mathlets”) to reinforce key concepts

5.112 Principles of Chemical Science- Chemistry


Principles of Chemical Science

Linear combinations of atomic orbitals for tetrahedral methane.

Linear combinations of H 1s atomic orbitals that match nodal properties of C 2p atomic orbitals for tetrahedral methane. (Figure by MIT OpenCourseWare.)

MIT Course Number

5.112

Level

Undergraduate

Translated Versions

 

Cite This Course

Need help getting started? Or do you need help with this particular subject. Please contact us for tutoring lessons.

Course Features

Course Description

5.112 is an introductory chemistry course for students with an unusually strong background in chemistry. Knowledge of calculus equivalent to MIT course 18.01 is recommended. Emphasis is on basic principles of atomic and molecular electronic structure, thermodynamics, acid-base and redox equilibria, chemical kinetics, and catalysis. The course also covers applications of basic principles to problems in metal coordination chemistry, organic chemistry, and biological chemistry.

Courses & Curriculum taught by MIT Open Course Ware


5.12 Organic Chemistry I

Prereq: Chemistry (GIR)
U (Fall, Spring)
12 Units. REST

Introduction to organic chemistry. Development of basic principles to understand the structure and reactivity of organic molecules. Emphasis on substitution and elimination reactions and chemistry of the carbonyl group. Introduction to the chemistry of aromatic compounds.

J. Johnson, C. Rotsides, R. Danheiser, C. Rotsides

See more…

Credit cannot also be received for CC.512

Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences (Course 12)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/earth-atmospheric-planetary-sciences-course-12/

General Institute Requirements (GIRs) The General Institute Requirements include a Communication Requirement that is integrated into both the HASS Requirement and the requirements of each major; see details below. Summary of Subject Requirements Subjects Science Requirement 6 Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences (HASS) Requirement; at least two of these subjects must be designated as communication-intensive (CI-H) to fulfill the Communication Requirement. 8 Restricted Electives in Science and Technology (REST) Requirement [can be satisfied by 12.001 , 12.002 , or 12.003 , and 18.03 in the Departmental Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) [can be satisfied by a laboratory/field subject in the Departmental Program] 1 Total GIR Subjects Required for SB Degree 17 Physical Education Requirement Swimming requirement, plus four physical education courses for eight points. Departmental Program Choose at least two subjects in the major that are designated as communication-intensive (CI-M) to fulfill the Communication Requirement.

Chemistry (Course 5)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/chemistry-course-5/

General Institute Requirements (GIRs) The General Institute Requirements include a Communication Requirement that is integrated into both the HASS Requirement and the requirements of each major; see details below. Summary of Subject Requirements Subjects Science Requirement 6 Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences (HASS) Requirement; at least two of these subjects must be designated as communication-intensive (CI-H) to fulfill the Communication Requirement. 8 Restricted Electives in Science and Technology (REST) Requirement [one subject can be satisfied by 5.12 , 5.60 , or 5.61 in the Departmental Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) [can be satisfied from among 5.351 , 5.352 , 5.353 , and 5.363 in the Departmental Program] 1 Total GIR Subjects Required for SB Degree 17 Physical Education Requirement Swimming requirement, plus four physical education courses for eight points. Departmental Program Choose at least two subjects in the major that are designated as communication-intensive (CI-M) to fulfill the Communication Requirement.

Chemistry and Biology (Course 5-7)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/chemistry-biology-course-5-7/

General Institute Requirements (GIRs) The General Institute Requirements include a Communication Requirement that is integrated into both the HASS Requirement and the requirements of each major; see details below. Summary of Subject Requirements Subjects Science Requirement 6 Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences (HASS) Requirement; at least two of these subjects must be designated as communication-intensive (CI-H) to fulfill the Communication Requirement. 8 Restricted Electives in Science and Technology (REST) Requirement [can be satisfied by 5.12 or 5.60 and 7.03 in the Departmental Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) [can be satisfied by 7.02[J] or the combination of 5.351 , 5.352 , and 5.363 or 7.102 in the Departmental Program] 1 Total GIR Subjects Required for SB Degree 17 Physical Education Requirement Swimming requirement, plus four physical education courses for eight points. Departmental Program Choose at least two subjects in the major that are designated as communication-intensive (CI-M) to fulfill the Communication Requirement.

School of Science

http://catalog.mit.edu/schools/science/

Course 5) Chemistry and Biology (Course 5-7and Planetary Sciences (Course 12) Mathematics (Course 18

Department of Biology

http://catalog.mit.edu/schools/science/biology/

02 Calculus ; one year of college physics; 5.12 Organic Chemistry I ; professional subjects including

Academic Calendar

http://catalog.mit.edu/academic-calendar/

9 am-12 pm 2 Fri Last day of January Independent Activities Period 5 Mon

General Institute Requirements

http://catalog.mit.edu/mit/undergraduate-education/general-institute-requirements/

of Chemistry (e.g., 5.60 Thermodynamics and Kinetics and 5.12 Organic Chemistry I

Department of Mechanical Engineering

http://catalog.mit.edu/schools/engineering/mechanical-engineering/

track in energy. Area 5: Ocean Science anda total of six 12-unit subjects in

Chemical Engineering (Course 10)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/chemical-engineering-course-10/

satisfied from among 5.12 , 5.07[J] or 7.05 , 5.60 , 10.301

Biology (Course 7)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/biology-course-7/

Requirement [can be satisfied from among 5.12 or 5.60 and 7.03 or

Department of Chemical Engineering

http://catalog.mit.edu/schools/engineering/chemical-engineering/

subjects such as 5.111 / 5.112 Principles of Chemical Science , 5.12 Organic Chemistry

Subjects

http://catalog.mit.edu/subjects/

GIR): 3.091 , 5.111 , 5.112 PhysicsStudies and Planning Course 12 Earth, Atmospheric, and

Biology (Course 7-A)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/biology-course-7-a/

Requirement [can be satisfied from among 5.12 or 5.60 and 7.03 or

Subjects

http://catalog.mit.edu/summer/subjects/

GIR): 3.091 , 5.111 , 5.112 PhysicsStudies and Planning Course 12 Earth, Atmospheric, and

Management

http://catalog.mit.edu/schools/sloan-management/management/

GPA) of 4.0/5.0 (B) isoffered in either a 12– or 18-month

Degree Charts

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/

Course 9) Chemistry (Course 5) Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences (Course 12) Mathematics (Course 18

Biological Engineering (Course 20)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/biological-engineering-course-20/

by 5.12 and 18.03 in the Departmental Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units

Work/Life and Family Resources

http://catalog.mit.edu/mit/campus-life/work-life-resources/

9:00 am to 5:00 pm. Workchildren in grades K-12 Nutrition counseling Career

Teacher Licensure and Education

http://catalog.mit.edu/mit/undergraduate-education/career/teacher-licensure-education/

science teaching at the secondary level (grades 512) are offered through Course 11 Urban

Schools and Courses

http://catalog.mit.edu/schools/

Course 10) Chemistry (Course 5) Civil and Environmentaland Planetary Sciences (Course 12) Economics (Course 14

Chemical Engineering (Course 10-C)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/chemical-engineering-course-10-c/

by 5.60 and 18.03 in the Departmental Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units

Economics (Course 14-1)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/economics-course-14/

Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) [can bewith a score of 5 on the Economics

Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (Course 6-2)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/electrical-engineering-computer-science-course-6-2/

Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) [satisfied bymore than one category. 5 See departmental website

Humanities (Course 21)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/humanities-course-21/

Requirement 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) 1 Totaland Asian Diaspora Studies . 5 See the Interdisciplinary

Mathematics with Computer Science (Course 18-C)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/mathematics-computer-science-course-18-c/

Program] 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) [can beof 1 or higher. 5 The Course 6

Philosophy (Course 24-1)

http://catalog.mit.edu/degree-charts/philosophy-course-24-1/

Requirement 2 Laboratory Requirement (12 units) 1 Totalof their major advisor. 5 This chart has

Tuition and Financial Aid

http://catalog.mit.edu/summer/tuition-financial-aid/

Off-campus internship tuition $5,780 Doctoral thesisfrom nonresident doctoral status $12,380 Subject cancellations

Humanities

http://catalog.mit.edu/interdisciplinary/undergraduate-programs/degrees/humanities/

to take at least 12 units in athe medieval Islamic world. 5 Counts as either

Minor in Ancient and Medieval Studies

http://catalog.mit.edu/interdisciplinary/undergraduate-programs/minors/ancient-medieval-studies/

to take at least 12 units in athe medieval Islamic world. 5 Counts as either

Curriculum Guide- Hawaii On-Line University (HOU)


HOU (Hawaii On-Line University) Curriculum Guide

Some of the courses in this curriculum is based on Open Course Ware as suggested by MIT Open Course Ware curriculum. We are not in any way associated with MIT.  Any courses listed here from Open Course Ware that are being offered by MIT are FREE, and are being taught under the Creative Commons Licence granted by MIT.

Once you have completed your courses with MIT or any other Open Course Ware Institution, you will need to submit the passing grade to our university. There is a credit transfer fee for each course obtained from any other university.

This page presents two ways to explore the Hawaii On-Line University (HOU) curriculum: an interactive map of OCW’s coverage of undergraduate curricula, and tables of links to curriculum details by department.

About the Curriculum

HOU is organized into the following schools:

  • School of Engineering
  • School of Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences
  • School of Science

All together, there are many degree-granting departments, programs, and divisions.

In addition, a great deal of research and education takes place in interdisciplinary programs, laboratories, and centers whose work extends beyond traditional departmental boundaries. Interdisciplinary education programs are offered at both the undergraduate and the graduate levels.

Undergraduate Education

HOU strives to provide students with scientific truth, a strong scientific, technical, and humanistic foundation, and to encourage them to develop creativity in defining problems and seeking solutions. For the Bachelor of Science degree, students must complete a core requirement that is equally divided between science and mathematics, and the humanities, arts, and social sciences. The science/mathematics requirement includes chemistry, biology, physics, and calculus, as well as laboratory and science electives. The humanities, arts, and social sciences requirement must be fulfilled by taking one course each in the humanities, arts, and social sciences, along with a three-subject concentration. Students must also complete a four-subject communications requirement.

HOU undergraduate General Institute Requirements include:

  • An eight-subject humanities, arts, and social sciences requirement
  • A six-subject science requirement
    • Two terms of calculus
    • Two terms of physics
    • One term of chemistry
    • One term of biology
  • Two restricted electives in science and technology subjects
  • One laboratory subject

Hawaii On-Line University (HOU) follows closely MIT curriculum catalogs. See the HOU Course Catalog for detailed information about General Institute Requirements and the Communication Requirement. Beyond these requirements, students must meet the standards of their chosen major(s). See the HOU Undergraduate Curriculum Requirements links in the tables below for specific information about each major.

A typical course load is four to five courses each term. Freshmen are subject to a credit limit of no more than five courses, as they adjust to the pace and intensity of an HOU education. Upperclassmen are free to take as many courses as they like, with their academic advisor’s approval.

To apply for admission as a student, please contact the HOU Admissions Office for an application.

Office of Admissions

Honollulu, Hawaii & Kihei, Maui

Hawaii On-Line University and Hawaii School of True Science Academy

PO BOX 2076

Kihei, HI 96753

* Graduate Education

We are NOT in any way associated with the graduate programs of MIT, Massachussetts. However, we are modeling our graduate programs after MIT curriculums in order to emulate some of their well understood research and good science, although we do this with a great degree of care in order not to imitate their false teachings of evolution that may pop up reguarly in most of their STEM based classes or programs of engineering.

Since our courses and curriculum follow closely those taught by MIT, we quote from MIT web site:

“Traditionally a leader in engineering graduate education, MIT has also attained national prominence for its doctoral programs in mathematics and the physical and life sciences. In addition, top-ranked graduate programs in economics; political science; linguistics; science, technology, and society; architecture; urban studies and planning; and management have broadened the spectrum of graduate education at MIT.”

* Graduate students may pursue any of the following degrees:

  • Doctor of Philosophy (PhD)
  • Doctor of Science (ScD)
  • Engineer
  • Master of Science (SM)
  • Master of Engineering (MEng)

Our school and Institute has a single faculty that is responsible for both undergraduate and graduate instruction. Each department exercises a large measure of autonomy for its graduate programs, under general guidelines established for the Institute as a whole. The administration of graduate education rests with the president, the provost, the chancellor, the dean and associate dean for graduate students, and the Committee on Graduate School Programs.

 

  • *Please note that some schools and departments are in the process of being established at this time.

Creative Commons Licence from MIT


Creative Commons License

Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-SA 4.0)
This is a human-readable summary of (and not a substitute for) the license.
You are free to:
Share — copy and redistribute the material in any medium or format

Adapt — remix, transform, and build upon the material

The licensor cannot revoke these freedoms as long as you follow the license terms.

Under the following terms:

 

Attribution — You must give appropriate credit, provide a link to the license, and indicate if changes were made. You may do so in any reasonable manner, but not in any way that suggests the licensor endorses you or your use.

 

Noncommercial — You may not use the material for commercial purposes.

 

Share Alike — If you remix, transform, or build upon the material, you must distribute your contributions under the same license as the original.
No additional restrictions — You may not apply legal terms or technological measures that legally restrict others from doing anything the license permits.
Notices:
You do not have to comply with the license for elements of the material in the public domain or where your use is permitted by an applicable exception or limitation.

No warranties are given. The license may not give you all of the permissions necessary for your intended use. For example, other rights such as publicity, privacy, or moral rights may limit how you use the material.