Monday, Stardate 1997.04.25 16:03

A work in progress

Recent Additions, 197.04.255.

Examples at UVM

The following list is a loose compilation of on-line instructional activity at uvm -- including "home pages in progress", list servers, and newsgroups. These efforts begin to show a variety of approaches and diversity of results. All classes won't electrify the same way. Even different classes from the same instructor will work out differently.


160: Plant Ecology (3-3) Introduction to interactions among plants and their environments. Dynamics of aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems emphasizing populations, physiological ecology, and experimental design and analysis.

Computer Science (CS)

21 Computer Programming 1 (3-1)- Introduction to algorithmic problem solving. Designed to provide a foundation for further studies in computer science. Credit not given for more than one in the pair CS 11, 21. Prerequisite: Math. 17 or 19 or concurrent enrollment in 21. Four hours. Jeanne Douglas (Note the "How to Succeed" section of this syllabus, and especially useful addition to a syllabus for beginning students.)

104 Data Structures (3-) Lists, Strings, Arrays, Trees and Graphs. Storage systems and structures. Storage allocation and "garbage collection." Searching and sorting techniques. Generalized data management systems. Prerequisite: Math. 104; Corequisite: 103. Three Hours. Sanjoy Baruah

Education (EDEL)

11 - Computers in the Elementary Classroom


21 - British Literature


001 - Introduction to Psychology (3-3)

Sociology (SOC)

01 Introduction to Sociology (3-0) Introduction to the entire field, emphasizing the behavior of the normal adult human being. Three hours.

Examples Elsewhere

MIT Media Studies 113: Tools for Thought

MIT Media Lab, Spring 1996. Notable for its photographic documentation of student projects.

UAlberta SLIS 598 - Applications of technology in Libraries

These term projects were created by the students in the LIS 598 (Applications of Technology in Libraries) course in the School of Library and Information Studies at the University of Alberta. They contain a substantial amount of useful i nformation on a number of topics of current interest, and are presented here with the hope that they may be useful to the library community.

UCLA LIS 200 - Information in Society

Exeplary Resources

This presentation is brought to you by Steve Cavrak (email Steve.Cavrak@Uvm.Edu) and Hope Greenberg (email Hope.Greenberg@Uvm.Edu All rights reserved. 1995.

Last updated, Monday, 1997.04.28