The 40 or so muscles in the human face can be activated in different combinations to create thousands of expressions. But do these expressions look the same and communicate the same meaning around the world regardless of culture? Is one person’s smile another’s grimace? Sophie Zadeh investigates.
Throughout your career journey we want you to learn how to become a reflective practitioner and you will develop this skill a lot as you work through these courses and as you progress through your degree. Reflection is so important if you crack this now this is an attribute you can take with you for your whole life both professionally and personally. This video will show you the fundamentals of how to what is reflection develop this graduate attribute.
Introduction to Project Management. Learn how to manage a project on your own, how to structure projects in large, medium, and small organizations, and understand why some projects are successful while others not. This video covers some of the fundamental knowledge, concepts, tools and techniques you need to understand how a project works and what is the best way to manage it.
In 12 episodes, Jay Smooth teaches you Media Literacy! Based on an introductory college level curriculum, this series takes you through the history and psychology of media and gives you the skills to become more media savvy. By the end of this course, you’ll be able to: * Describe media literacy as a skill and its development over time * Understand the positive and negative effects of media on audiences * Explain how media regulations and policies affect media producers * Create many forms of media in an informed way
In 10 episodes, John Green will teach you how to navigate the internet! We’ve partnered with MediaWise, The Poynter Institute, and The Stanford History Education Group to develop this curriculum of hands-on skills to help you evaluate the information you read online. By the end of this course, you will be able to: * Examine information using the same skills and questions as fact-checkers * Read laterally to learn more about the authority and perspective of sources * Evaluate different types of evidence, from videos to infographics * Understand how search engines and social media feeds work * Break bad internet habits like impatience and passivity, and build better ones
Today we're learning how to study for exams with scientifically-proven techniques. We start by talking about why rereading, highlighting and summarising are pretty inefficient, and then talk about the evidence behind Active Recall as the most efficient revision technique. We end with a few suggestions as to how to incorporate Active Recall into your study routine.