This course catalog shows all of the courses that have been or will soon be offered on OpenStax Tutor. Interested in taking a class? Check out our current classes to see the courses that are going on now.
ELEC 301: Signals and Systems
This course introduces the notion of signal processing, and deals with signals, systems, and transforms, from their theoretical mathematical foundations to practical implementation in circuits, computer software and hardware. ELEC 301 acts as a bridge between the introductory ELEC 241/2 and more advanced courses such as ELEC 302, 303, 430, 431, 437, 439.
ELEC 430: Digital Communication
Course in digital communications, designed to prepare students for engineering work in high-tech industries and for graduate work in communications, signal processing, and computer systems. Covers basic concepts and useful tools for design and performance analysis of transmitters and receivers in the physical layer of a communication system.
ELEC 220: Fundamentals of Computer Engineering
This course provides an overview of fundamental topics in computer engineering, including bits, CMOS logic, computer arithmetic, state machines, instruction-sets, assembly language, linkage conventions, storage hierarchies, interrupts, I/O, and systems issues.
STAT 310: Probability & Statistics
This course is a calculus-based introduction to mathematical statistics. We will cover basic probability, random variables (continuous and discrete), multivariate distributions, the central limit theorem, and statistical inference, including parameter estimation and hypothesis testing. This class is limited to registered students at Rice University.
ECE 3077: Introduction to Probability and Statistics for ECEs
**This class is limited to registered Georgia Tech students.** ECE 3077 is a foundational course in probability. The central theme of the course is the development of mathematical methods for understanding and modeling uncertainty.
Computer Architecture, Concurrency, and Energy
Basic organizational principles of the major components of computer processors: cores, memory hierarchy, and the I/O subsystem. Implications for performance, concurrency, and energy.
Basic theory of adaptive filter design and implementation. Steepest descent, LMS algorithms, nonlinear adaptive filters, and neural networks. Analysis of performance and applications.
EE2353: Continuous Time Signals and Systems
Representation and analysis of continuous time signals; time and frequency analysis of linear time-invariant systems; convolution, differential equations, Laplace transform, Fourier series and transform, filters. This class is limited to registered UTEP students.
CEE 300: Engineering Business Practices
Course description: Engineering economic principles, cost/benefit analysis, project financing and delivery, management of engineering design, business practices, ethical and professional responsibilities.
ECE 310: Communication Systems
Transmission of information over bandlimited, noisy communication channels. Line codes, probability of error, intersymbol interference. Modulation techniques, synchronization and frequency conversion. Integral laboratory.
Physics 201: College Physics I
Teaches fundamental principles of physics. Covers mechanics, thermodynamics, and wave phenomena. Text: OpenStax, College Physics
Newton's Laws of Motion and Static Equilibrium
A self-contained course on Newton's laws applied to conditions of static equilibrium. The course starts by developing the appropriate background in Newton's first law introducing the concept of inertia. The concept of acceleration is defined and Newton's second law relating net force to acceleration is presented. The conclusion of preliminary material is Newton's third law on the symmetry of forces. Newton's second law is formulated for the first condition of equilibrium and used to solve equilibrium problems satisfying the appropriate conditions. Necessary mathematical concepts are introduced during the solution of problems. The concept of torque is introduced and Newton's second law formulated for the second condition of equilibrium and used to solve problems involving equilibrium of rigid bodies. Level: This is an upper level high school course, requiring knowledge of algebra. Time: approximately 6 hours
ECE 313: Signals and Systems
This course focuses on the study of signals and linear systems. It constitutes the basic theory behind a further study of communication theory and systems, control theory and systems, signal processing, microwave and radar systems, networking and almost all disciplines of electrical and computer systems engineering.
Math 151: Probability
**This class is limited to registered Claremont Colleges students.** Discrete and continuous random variables, conditional and marginal distributions, independence, expectations, generating functions, transformations, central limit theorem. The goal of the course is to demonstrate applications of probability as well as to develop an appreciation and understanding of probability as a theoretic mathematical subject.
PHCY 413: Foundations in Pharmacokinetics
This course is designed to introduce basic concepts, underlying theory and selected therapeutic applications of pharmacokinetics and biopharmaceutics. This course provides the student with a foundation upon which more advances therapeutic concepts will be built in PHCY 414.
Pharmacy 500: Pharmacy Bridging Course - Physiology
The Physiology Module is a self-paced and self-guided module designed to ensure incoming student pharmacists have a foundational knowledge of physiology in preparation for the pharmacy curriculum. Physiology underpins pathophysiology (Pathophysiology of Human Disease), pharmacology (Foundations of Clinical Pharmacology), and pharmacokinetics (Foundations of Pharmacokinetics) which are directly related to pharmacotherapy and patient care. As such, this module provides you with a foundation upon which more advanced therapeutic concepts will be built within the therapeutic modules during the next three years. The module specifically focuses on the following seven physiologic systems: cardiovascular, renal, hematology, central nervous system, respiratory, endocrine, and gastrointestinal.
Pharmacy 413: Foundations in Pharmacokinetics
This course is designed to introduce basic concepts, underlying theory and selected therapeutic applications of pharmacokinetics and biopharmaceutics. This course provides the student with a foundation upon which more advanced therapeutic concepts will be built in PHCY 414.
Pharmacy 511: Foundations in Pharmacokinetics
Primary biological processes that govern the fate of a drug after its administration, mathematical models of those processes, mechanisms by which disease, genetics, diet, and other medications influence those processes. Focus on concepts and appropriate use of quantitative tools to develop individualized drug dosage regimens and determine pharmacokinetic parameters.
EE 204: Circuits and Systems I
Our goal is to help students understand mathematical descriptions of signal processing algorithms and express those algorithms as basic computer implementations via MATLAB. Our pedagogic approach exploits a mixture of mathematical theory and "hands-on'' experience. Along with abstract signals and systems concepts, we include many application examples and demos, as well as laboratory sessions to put key theoretical elements from the lectures into action.
Signals and Systems
**This course is open for enrollment only for registered Jacobs University students.** This course introduces the notion of signal processing, and deals with signals, systems, and transforms, from their theoretical mathematical foundations to practical implementation in circuits, computer software and hardware.
BIOL 2404: Introduction to Anatomy and Physiology
Study of the structure and function of human anatomy, including the neuroendocrine, integumentary, musculoskeletal, digestive, urinary, reproductive, respiratory, and circulatory systems. Content may be either integrated or specialized. This course is designed to introduce the integrative processes within cells, tissues, organs and body systems associated with human anatomy and physiology. Lecture in combination with laboratory exercises will be utilized to provide a basis for anatomical and physiological processes. This knowledge base will provide a background for selected programs in health careers. This class is limited to registered students at McLennan Community College.
Biology 2420: Microbiology
Introduction to microorganisms with emphasis on those of importance in infection and patient care. Principles of infection, immunity, and pathogenesis.
**This class is limited to registered WIT students.** Topics include: introduction to limits, definition of the derivative, differentiation of algebraic and transcendental functions, implicit differentiation, applications of the derivative and introduction to integration. Prerequisite: MATH250, Precalculus
Prerequisites: CHEM 152, MATH 286, PHYS 252. Recommended: MATH 352 and 385, PHYS 350. Introductory course in quantum mechanics including wave-particle duality, time-independent Schrodinger equation, harmonic oscillators, matrix treatment, and the wave treatment of the hydrogen atom. Uses and applications of differential equations and matrices are developed along with a historical perspective of the development of our understanding of quantum mechanics. Four lectures per week. Fall semester, alternate years. This class is limited to registered Union College students.
PHYS 107: College Physics 1
Physics 108: College Physics II
**This class is limited to registered Drew University students.**
An Introduction to Digital Logic
Digital logic performs logical operations on binary-valued inputs to produce useful outputs. This course gives a brief introduction to number systems (especially binary), Boolean algebra, logic gates, and digital circuits. Enrollment is by invite-only.
PY 101: College Physics
EENG 311 - INFORMATION SYSTEMS SCIENCE II
This course covers signals and noise in electrical systems. Topics covered include information theory, signal to noise ratio, random variables, probability density functions, statistics, noise, matched filters, coding and entropy, power spectral density, and bit error rate. Applications are taken from radar, communications systems, and signal processing.
Physics 108 - Physics for the Life Sciences
This two-semester sequence covers the fundamental concepts of physics. Newtonian mechanics, wave motion, electric and magnetic fields, simple circuits, and some modern physics are discussed. Designed for students in the life sciences, including pre-meds. High school science as well as algebra and trigonometry are assumed. Students may not obtain credit for both PHYS 101 and PHYS 107, or for both PHYS 102 and PHYS 108. PHYS 107 is a prerequisite for Physics 108.