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Lecture 1. The Parts of the Whole

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Lecture 1. The Parts of the Whole

Introduction to the Old Testament (Hebrew Bible) (RLST 145) with Christine Hayes

This lecture provides an introduction to the literature of the Hebrew Bible and its structure and contents. Common misconceptions about the Bible are dispelled: the Bible is a library of books from diverse times and places rather than a single, unified book; biblical narratives contain complex themes and realistic characters and are not pious parables about saintly persons; the Bible is a literarily sophisticated narrative not for children; the Bible is an account of the odyssey of a people rather than a book of theology; and finally, the Bible was written by many human contributors with diverse perspectives and viewpoints.

00:00 - Chapter 1. Introduction to the Hebrew Bible and Its Radical Ideas
16:10 - Chapter 2. Common Myths about the Bible
29:33 - Chapter 3. An Overview of the Structure of the Bible
40:17 - Chapter 4. Course Organization

Complete course materials are available at the Yale Online website: online.yale.edu


This course was recorded in Fall 2006.

Yale RLST145 Lecture 1 The Parts of the Whole

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Seven Parts (Fractions) - Whole Song [Kinesthetic Lecture]

Listen, Learn, & Dance with Dr. Lodge's Fractions Lesson Plan


Compiler Design lecture 1-- Introduction and various phases of compiler

Description
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Lecture - 1 Components of Resistance - I

Lecture Series on Performance of Marine Vehicles At Sea by Prof. S. C. Misra & Prof.D. Sen, Department of Ocean Engineering and Naval Architecture, IIT Kharagpur. For more Courses visit

WHOLE TALLY COURSE THEORY PART LECTURE 1

It is very helpful & usefull to all students , entrepreneurs and business man. In this all part of video I covered all the topic of tally with GST theory and practical both lectures. In very simple language. Please like and subscribe and also press the bell icon to get notification of all videos. Comment below for videos.
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2015 Personality Lecture 06: Depth Psychology: Carl Jung (Part 01)

Carl Jung was a great psychologist of symbolism. He believed that the imagination roamed where articulated knowledge had not yet voyaged, and that it was the artist and visionary who first explored new territory, civilizing it, in essence, for those who came later. The study of Jung makes the dead religious past spring back to life.

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2016 Personality Lecture 01: Introduction and Overview (Part 1)

Hi all: this is the first lecture in my University of Toronto Personality course, providing an overview of what will be covered. It's a good introduction, and much of the content will be new (compared to 2015).

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Stanford CS234: Reinforcement Learning | Winter 2019 | Lecture 1 - Introduction

Professor Emma Brunskill, Stanford University


Professor Emma Brunskill
Assistant Professor, Computer Science
Stanford AI for Human Impact Lab
Stanford Artificial Intelligence Lab
Statistical Machine Learning Group

To follow along with the course schedule and syllabus, visit:

To get the latest news on Stanford’s upcoming professional programs in Artificial Intelligence, visit:

To view all online courses and programs offered by Stanford, visit:

Einstein's General Theory of Relativity | Lecture 1

Lecture 1 of Leonard Susskind's Modern Physics concentrating on General Relativity. Recorded September 22, 2008 at Stanford University.

This Stanford Continuing Studies course is the fourth of a six-quarter sequence of classes exploring the essential theoretical foundations of modern physics. The topics covered in this course focus on classical mechanics. Leonard Susskind is the Felix Bloch Professor of Physics at Stanford University.

Stanford Continuing Studies:


About Leonard Susskind:


Stanford University Channel on YouTube:
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CS50 2018 - Lecture 1 - C

00:00:50 - Week 0 Recap
00:08:01 - PBJ
00:15:59 - C
00:20:56 - Variables
00:21:46 - Incrementing
00:23:36 - Conditionals
00:32:31 - While Loops
00:35:52 - For Loops
00:40:47 - User Input
00:48:14 - CS50 Sandbox
00:49:48 - hello.c
00:51:18 - Compilation
00:57:31 - Command-Line Arguments
00:58:50 - make
00:58:30 - Debugging
01:11:44 - get_string and printf
01:18:23 - int.c
01:21:58 - float.c
01:24:29 - ints.c
01:28:39 - floats.c
01:37:54 - parity.c
01:39:13 - conditions.c
01:40:17 - answer.c
01:42:15 - cough0.c
01:42:57 - cough1.c
01:43:57 - cough2.c
01:49:53 - cough3.c
01:52:04 - positive.c
01:58:05 - Integer Overflow
02:03:04 - overflow.c
02:09:50 - Integer Underflow

Lecture 5. Critical Approaches to the Bible: Introduction to Genesis 12-50

Introduction to the Old Testament (Hebrew Bible) (RLST 145) with Christine Hayes

This lecture introduces the modern critical study of the Bible, including source theories and Wellhausen's Documentary Hypothesis, as well as form criticism and tradition criticism. The main characteristics of each biblical source (J, E, P, and D) according to classic source theory are explained. This lecture also raises the question of the historical accuracy of the Bible and the relation of archaeology to the biblical record.

00:00 - Chapter 1. Wellhausen's Documentary Hypothesis and Characteristics of Biblical Sources
16:05 - Chapter 2. The Purpose of Literary, Source and Historical Criticism
27:15 - Chapter 3. The Generations of the Patriarchs and Matriarchs
34:42 - Chapter 4. Critical Methodology Used in Biblical Scholarship

Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website:

This course was recorded in Fall 2006.
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Lec 1 | MIT 14.01SC Principles of Microeconomics

Lecture 1: Introduction to Microeconomics
Instructor: Jon Gruber, 14.01 students
View the complete course:

License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA
More information at
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Stanford CS224N: NLP with Deep Learning | Winter 2019 | Lecture 1 – Introduction and Word Vectors

A Professional Certificate adaptation of this course will be offered beginning September 9, 2019. View more at:

Professor Christopher Manning
Thomas M. Siebel Professor in Machine Learning, Professor of Linguistics and of Computer Science
Director, Stanford Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (SAIL)

To follow along with the course schedule and syllabus, visit:

To get the latest news on Stanford’s upcoming professional programs in Artificial Intelligence, visit:

To view all online courses and programs offered by Stanford, visit:

Stanford CS230: Deep Learning | Autumn 2018 | Lecture 1 - Class Introduction and Logistics

Andrew Ng, Adjunct Professor & Kian Katanforoosh, Lecturer - Stanford University


Andrew Ng
Adjunct Professor, Computer Science

Kian Katanforoosh
Lecturer, Computer Science

To follow along with the course schedule and syllabus, visit:


To get the latest news on Stanford’s upcoming professional programs in Artificial Intelligence, visit:

To view all online courses and programs offered by Stanford, visit:
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Lecture 1: Parts of the violin and basics of sound production

This video is part of the #1 selling violin course on Udemy.com. We are so excited to be teaching over 2600 students from 107 different countries!!! The next 20 students can get a life-time access to all the videos for less than the price of a single lesson:

Check out why others are so excited about it and don't miss on this incredible offer:

This course is perhaps the most useful I have seen for the violin. It is full of very specific and practical information that helps the student really understand the process.

Exercises are deceivingly simple but very effective.

This was the first useful course on the violin I've seen on Udemy. Others were either too basic or too slow-going or not technical enough. But this one was awesome in that he goes over the proper form for holding the bow, good posture and holding the violin and does a very good job of building up fundamentals.

This courses covers the subject from scratch the instructor is as clear as possible and his knowledge and passion gives me the excitement to learn and study and to bring it into my classroom for my students. THANK YOU VERY MUCH!

Wow, I love the technical depth that he's gone into, so far, for the violin's anatomy and how the human physiology affects playing the violin.

This Course is extremely thorough and helpful!! Would recommend it to anyone.

Great course, really enjoyed it! Excellent coverage of the fundamentals. I thought the step-by-step process of learning the songs at the end by doing them a small chunk at a time was a great process. Thank you so much for this course, I'm looking forward to your next level violin course!

The instructor is very clear in his explanations and is highly positive in his teaching approach which motivates me to practice the violin everyday. His experience with this instrument is clearly visible in the way he gives attention to even the very small details. Overall, a great course for a beginner like me.

It helped open my eyes to how the violin works and how to hold the bow in a more comfortable way. I also learned new songs quicker than I usually do because of the clear teaching methods involved. I feel I am getting better at the violin already.

This a great course, very informative. With information not only about the violin, but anatomy as well. Amazing!

Blown away by how well he breaks down all the gazillion technicalities you need to keep in mind while playing. HIGHLY recommended.

Very detailed, never realized there was so much to learn in just holding the bow.

Very concise explanations about the process of using the bow and also how the left hand is used on the finger board. Excellent course so far.

Wow this course is wonderful! I had been doing everything SO WRONG and I'm already seeing improvement! I am so glad i got this course. The instructor couldn't possibly be better!

I was able to really understand what he was doing and why. Great teacher.

Very clear and comprehensive explanation. Just the right amount I needed.

Over and above all my expectations.

It was very informative. Your teaching method is very thorough and interesting. I have been teaching myself since my bow arm wrist has been smashed about 1-5 years ago, and I am learning more than ever, I am very happy!!!!!

Very easy to follow; super helpful for a beginner because of engaging instructor.

I love this course! I have never picked up a violin before taking this and am surprised how successful I have been. Yuliyan takes everything step by step and is encouraging. If you've ever wanted to learn to play, this is the course for you. The lectures are informative, quick and easy to follow. It's also so great that you can go back and watch them as often as you need to. You will not be disappointed!

Faust Lecture Parts 1 & 2 - Goethe | Great Courses

The Great Courses - (Books That Have Made History: Books That Can Change Your Life), Lecture 28 -29: Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, Faust, Part 1 & Part 2 with Professor J. Rufus Fears.

• Goethe ranks with Shakespeare and Dante as one of the three supreme geniuses of European literature, comparable to Homer and Vergil from classical antiquity. Goethe’s genius was the most far ranging of all: poet, novelist, statesman, philosopher, and natural scientist. Throughout his long and highly productive creative life, Goethe grappled with the figure of Faust, the medieval searcher for wisdom who sold his soul to the devil. The first part of Faust was published in 1808. In it, Dr. Faust appears like the Oedipus in Sophocles’s tragedy Oedipus the King. Faust is man intent upon knowledge at any cost. He will explore the whole of human experience, moving beyond all ordinary constraints of morality and religion. He will become like God, “knowing good and evil.” His tragic destruction of Gretchen is the triumph of supreme egotism over conscience.

Questions to Consider:
1. Would you sign a pact with the devil?
2. Does Gretchen deserve any blame?

• Goethe stood at the center of two great cultural currents of modern Europe: the classicism of the 18th century and the romanticism of the 19th century. The second part of Faust, completed in 1831, explores the meaning of art for Goethe, the German nation, and his age. Can the art and literature of classical Greece provide the absolute model for Europe? Are the classical canons and forms absolute standards by which we measure our own cultural achievements? Is it the purpose of art to appeal to human reason? Or is it the purpose of art to appeal to our feelings and emotions, and must each new age and each people finds its own way, its own standards and criteria of beauty? The question of the role of beauty and cultural standards is one that every thoughtful person must decide on his or her own terms. We explore these themes against the backdrop of the moral growth and ultimate redemption of Dr. Faust.

Questions to Consider:
1. How do you interpret the religious ending of Faust?
2. Can the character of Faust be taken in any sense as an allegory for each and every human life?

*Hailed as Germany's greatest contribution to world literature, Goethe's Faust drew upon a folktale and Marlowe's Dr. Faustus for inspiration. But in this epic version, Faust sells his soul not for magic powers but for a heightened sense of existence. Part One covers his pact with Mephistopheles and seduction of an innocent girl; Part Two relates his courtship of Helen of Troy and his salvation. Johann Wolfgang von Goethe was a German polymath: he was a painter, novelist, dramatist, poet, humanist, scientist, philosopher, and was one of the key figures of German literature and the movement of Weimar Classicism in the late 18th and early 19th centuries.

Professor J. Rufus Fears was David Ross Boyd Professor of Classics at the University of Oklahoma.
(No copyright infringement inteded/this video is owned by The Teaching Company, 2005)

Stanford CS224U: Natural Language Understanding | Spring 2019 | Lecture 1 – Course Overview

Professor Christopher Potts & Consulting Assistant Professor Bill MacCartney, Stanford University


Professor Christopher Potts
Professor of Linguistics and, by courtesy, Computer Science
Director, Stanford Center for the Study of Language and Information


Consulting Assistant Professor Bill MacCartney
Senior Engineering Manager, Apple


To follow along with the course schedule and syllabus, visit:

To get the latest news on Stanford’s upcoming professional programs in Artificial Intelligence, visit:

To view all online courses and programs offered by Stanford, visit:

IELTS Speaking Task 1 - How to get a high score

Do you need to take the IELTS? I will teach you everything you need to get a higher score in Task 1 of the Speaking section of the exam! A lot of people have to take the IELTS exam when they immigrate or study overseas. Even if your English is good, you could get a low score in the Speaking section if you are not prepared. If you are taking this test, this video will help you. I'll tell you what to expect and give you a lot of tips and strategies to do well! To test your understanding of the video, take the quiz at and for more IELTS tips, strategies, secrets, and sample questions and answers, go to Good Luck IELTS:

Hi, there. My name is Emma, and in today's lesson, we will be looking at how to do well on the speaking part of the IELTS. So the speaking part of the IELTS is divided up into three sections. Today, we're just going to be looking at section No. 1. So first of all, I will explain how to do well -- oh, sorry. First, I'll explain what happens in Part 1 of the IELTS. And from there, we'll look at some things you should do to do well and some things you shouldn't do, okay? So let's get started.

So what happens in Part 1 of the IELTS? Well, first of all, the speaking Part 1 of the IELTS is for both those taking the General IELTS exam and the Academic. So whether you're taking the Academic or the General IELTS, it's the same test with the same questions.

Okay. It lasts between four to five minutes. It's made up of first an introduction. So the examiner is going to introduce himself or herself. Then, you will introduce yourself. So for example, Hi. My name is Emma. Nice to meet you. Okay, so there's an introduction. And then, the examiner is going to ask you some questions about yourself. So these questions aren't that difficult. Usually, they're about where you're from. So for example what city you were born in, where you grew up. They might be about work. They might be about what you study, about your friends, about your hobbies, food, sports, and another thing I don't have up here, family. Family is also common on this part of the IELTS. Okay? So usually, the examiner, after introducing himself or herself, they will talk to you about two of these topics. Okay?

Now, the way they mark this part of the IELTS is they're looking specifically for pronunciation, okay? So can they understand what you're saying? Do you pronounce things well? They're going to be looking at fluency. So what's fluency? Well, do you go, Uh, um, uh, uh a lot during the test? Or do you speak very clearly, in a very nice rhythmic way? Do you use organizers or transitions? First of all, secondly, finally. Do you use words like this? Another reason. Or do you have problems speaking at a normal rate? So they look at that in fluency.

Then, they mark you also on vocabulary. Do you use words like good, bad a lot? Those are very low-level words. Or do you use high level words that really show off your vocabulary?

The final thing you're marked on is grammar and accuracy. So for example, do you only use the present test for the whole test or are you able to correctly use the present tense, the past tense, present perfect, future? How well is your grammar? Okay?

So don't panic. Maybe you're weak in grammar. Maybe you make some mistakes in grammar. But you're marked equally on these four components, okay? So now, let's look at some tips on how to do well on Part 1 of the speaking part of the IELTS.

Okay. So what are some of the things we should do to get a good mark in Part 1 of the IELTS for speaking? Well, we have a list here of dos. Okay? So these are things you want to do. So the first thing that's very important is when you first meet the examiner, okay? If you're very nervous, and you don't make eye-contact, and you look at the floor the whole time, you're not going to do well on the IELTS even if your English is pretty good. So it's very important to present yourself with confidence, okay? You want to go into that test and know you're going to do well. If you think you're going to do well, you're going to do a lot better. Okay? If you think you're going to do badly, you're probably going to do badly. So think you're going to do well, and be confident. Okay?

Another important thing is be friendly. Okay. You want to smile. Body language is actually very important in the IELTS.

You want to make eye-contact, okay? So don't look at your feet. Don't look at your hands. Look at the examiner. But you don't have to stare at them, okay? Just look at them when you talk.

2016 Lecture 01 Maps of Meaning: Introduction and Overview

Maps of Meaning is a lecture series from the University of Toronto Department of Psychology by Professor Jordan B Peterson. This is the first lecture in the 2016 series.

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