The ‘München auf einen klick’ website documents undergraduate experiences during a summer study trip in Munich. Students used their newly-acquired language skills to describe their favorite places in the city.
This course examines the social impact of social media sites such as Facebook, and how they have changed communication patterns, and expectations of privacy.
Students used the site to comment on course readings, various social networks, and their experience with new forms of social networking.
Instructor: Edward Felten, Center for Information Technology Policy and Computer Science and Public Affairs.
This course introduces hardware and software technologies employed in the creation of human-computer interfaces, and, more broadly, thefield of humancomputer interaction (HCI) . The course will help develop a solid understanding of the concepts and practices of HCI, and current research topics in human-computer interaction and interfaces.
The site served as a showcase for student designs for, imlementations of, and evaluations of human-computer systems. Students posted their designs, diagrams and videos of projects to the site, for review and comments by other course participants.
Instructor: Rebecca Fiebrink, Computer Science.
This course investigates the key political drivers of human development through careful consideration of theory and comparative analysis. Topics include state-building, colonialism, ethnic conflict, global integration, multi-level governance, and global public health.
The site formed a virtual discussion space for readings, talks, and questions about the course content.
Instructor: Evan S. Lieberman, Politics.
This project developed out of ART330/HLS331: Venice and the Mediterranean in the Spring of 2007. The course explored the artistic and cultural geography of Venice’s Mediterranean empire, known as the stato da mar, from its beginnings in 1204 to the loss of Crete in 1669. During a 9-day trip to Crete, sponsored by the Program in Hellenic Studies, students discovered a unique cultural palimpsest, with layers of physical remains from the Minoan, Roman, Byzantine, Venetian, and Ottoman periods still visible in the cities and the countryside. The class then collaborated on the construction of the website, using photographs made on the trip and providing commentaries for a defined group of monuments.
This interactive map encapsulates work done by the students of Art 440, Venice in its Golden Age, Fall 2007. The aim of this interdisciplinary seminar was to explore the art and architecture of Renaissance Venice in the context of its rich cultural heritage and unique political and social system.
The Mapping Globalization website is intended for everyone interested in globalization. The main goal of the website is to make empirical work on globalization as widely accessible as possible. The website offers an expanding set of resources for students, instructors, and researchers, and provides a forum for empirical research on globalization.