2 Classes (24 Units)6.01 (12), 9.822J (12)
6.01 Introduction to EECS via Robotics
An integrated introduction to electrical engineering and computer science, taught using substantial laboratory experiments with mobile robots. Key issues in the design of engineered artifacts operating in the natural world: measuring and modeling system behaviors; assessing errors in sensors and effectors; specifying tasks; designing solutions based on analytical and computational models; planning, executing, and evaluating experimental tests of performance; refining models and designs. Issues addressed in the context of computer programs, control systems, probabilistic inference problems, circuits and transducers, which all play important roles in achieving robust operation of a large variety of engineered systems.
This class has 6.0001 as a prerequisite.
6.01 will not be offered this semester. It will be instructed by A. Hartz.
Lecture occurs 9:30 AM to 11:00 AM on Tuesdays in 4-270.
This class counts for a total of 12 credits.
You can find more information at the MIT + 6.01 - Google Search site.
9.822J Psychology and Economics
Examines "psychology appreciation" for economics students. Aims to enhance knowledge and intuition about psychological processes in areas relevant to economics. Increases understanding of psychology as an experimental discipline, with its own distinct rules and style of argument. Topics include self-knowledge, cognitive dissonance, self-deception, emotions, social norms, self-control, learning, mental accounting, memory, individual and group behavior, and some personality and psycho-analytic models. Within each of these topics, we showcase effective and central experiments and discuss their role in the development of psychological theory. Term paper required.
This class has no prerequisites.
This class counts for a total of 12 credits. This is a graduate-level class.
You can find more information at the DSpace@MIT: Seismic studies of central Asia : some characteristics of earthquake mechanism and seismic wave velocity structure beneath the Tibetan plateau site.
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