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Author(s): Zakary A. Draper
Description: This lab manual is intended as a resource for gaining experience (1) conducting statistical tests in R, (2) reporting results in APA style, and (3) interpreting those results in the context of a given study.
Author(s): Jon Beasly-Murray
Description: In this course, we read literary texts, mostly novels, originally written in French, Spanish, Portuguese, or Italian during the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. The site comes with lectures for each text (as well as an introductory and concluding lecture) in video format, uploaded to YouTube; written transcripts are also provided. There are also conversation videos (also uploaded to YouTube) with other experts in the field. In addition there are many additional resources, not the least of which are the contributions of students, who post weekly responses to the reading. All this is organized both in terms of the authors covered and via a tag cloud of major concepts.
Author(s): Suzanne Hetzel Campbell, Claudia Krebs, Marianne Brophy, Kim Campbell, Simone Gruenig, Melanie Willson, Flaviana Vieira, Nicole Bernardes, Janet Currie, Thayanthini Tharmaratnam, Carrie Miller, Olivia May Holuszko, Paige Blumer, & Monika Fejtek. (2020). Description:This resource provides foundational knowledge for healthcare professionals related to the physiology of lactation.
Author(s): Firas Moosvi, Jake Bobowski, John Hopkinson, Reza Khanbabaie
Description: The Open Problem Bank for Physics (OPBP) is meant to be used with introductory physics courses that are either calculus or algebra-based. It pairs nicely with the OpenStax College or University Physics textbooks developed by Rice University.
Author: Jon Beasly-Murray
Description: LAST201 is an open exploration of the many facets of Latin American popular culture, from folk tales to the Internet, coca to lucha libre, Mexico to Argentina. We will investigate concepts and topics such as nationalism, class, gender, globalization, autonomy, and resistance. It is also an opportunity therefore to think more about culture in general, and popular culture in particular, viewed through a Latin American lens.
Decorative - screenshot of the LAST201 page
Author: Binod Shrestha
Description: Introduction to the Nepali Language provides students with an introduction to basic Nepali vocabulary and grammar in order to respectfully engage in interactions that might take place in a community setting. It is designed as a self-paced, open access course and offers learners a basic introduction to the Nepali language, with lessons on script, grammar, basic vocabulary, and guidance on how to carry out a basic conversation.
Image for Intro to the Napali Language Coruse
Author(s): Sonam Rinchen Chusang
Description: Introduction to the Tibetan Language provides an introduction for students to study colloquial expressions in Lhasa Tibetan. It is designed as a self-paced, open access course and offers learners a basic introduction to the Tibetan Language, with lessons on script, grammar, basic vocabulary, and guidance on how to carry out a basic conversation.
Decorative - Image for the Intro to Tibetan Language Course
Author(s):Mark Turin, Alan Macfarlane
Description: The Digital Himalaya project preserves in a digital medium archival anthropological materials from the Himalayan region that are quickly degenerating in their current forms, including films in various formats, still photographs, sound recordings, field notes, maps and rare journals.
Author(s): Tina Loo
Description:A UBC History course taught by Tina Loo that was part of the WikiMedia Foundation Canada Education Program, which is aimed at enlisting university faculty and students in the task of grounding Wikipedia articles in the existing scholarly literature. Reflections by the instructor available.
Author(s): Jason Lieblang, Derek Gladwin, Jon Beasley-Murray, Robert Crawford, Jill Fellows, Christina Hendricks, Brandon Konoval, Deanna Kreisel, Renisa Mawani, Brian McIlroy, Kevin McNeilly, Gavin Paul, Arlene Sindelar, Caroline Williams
Description:Arts One Open provides Creative Commons licensed recordings and other material from lectures given by some of UBC’s most experienced and distinguished teachers. These instructors hope to provoke you to think in new ways about authors from Plato to Shakespeare, Defoe to Coetzee, and about issues such as knowledge, monstrosity, science, and politics.