You are on page 1of 2

5.

111 Principles of Chemical Science


( , ) (Subject meets with ES.5111) Prereq: None Units: 5-0-7 Credit cannot also be received for 3.091, 5.112, CC.5111, ES.3091, ES.5112 Lecture: MWF12 (32-123) Recitation: TR10 (26-168, 13-5101) or TR11 (13-5101) or TR12 (1-375, 1-246) or TR1 (1-375,3-442) or TR2 (3-442, 5-233) or TR11 (1-375) +final Introduction to chemistry, with emphasis on basic principles of atomic and molecular electronic structure, thermodynamics, acid-base and redox equilibria, chemical kinetics, and catalysis. Introduction to the chemistry of biological, inorganic, and organic molecules. Fall: A. Klibanov, C. Drennan Spring: M. Shoulders, T. Van Voorhis Textbooks (Spring 2014)

6.01 Introduction to EECS I


( , ) Prereq: None. Coreq: Physics II (GIR) Units: 2-4-6 URL: http://mit.edu/6.01/index.html Lecture: M9.30-11 (26-100) Lab: M11-12.30,W9.30-12.30 (34-501) or M2-3.30,W2-5 (34501) or T11-12.30,R9.30-12.30 (34-501) or T2-3.30,R2-5 (34-501) or M12.30-2,F9.3012.30 (34-501) or M3.30-5,F2-5 (34-501) +final 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. 6 Engineering Design Points. D. M. Freeman, L. P. Kaelbling, T. Lozano-Perez No required or recommended textbooks

18.034 Differential Equations


( ) Prereq: None. Coreq: Calculus II (GIR) Units: 5-0-7 Credit cannot also be received for 18.03, 18.036, CC.1803, ES.1803 URL: http://math.mit.edu/classes/18.034 Lecture: MWF1 (4-159) Recitation: TR10 (66-168) or TR11 (66-168) +final Covers much of the same material as 18.03 with more emphasis on theory. The point of view is rigorous and results are proven. Local existence and uniqueness of solutions.

J. Lauer No required or recommended textbooks

15.812 Marketing Management


( ) Prereq: None Units: 3-0-6 Credit cannot also be received for 15.732, 15.809, 15.810 Lecture: TR10-11.30 (E51-395) or TR1-2.30 (E51-395) Provides a comprehensive introduction to contemporary marketing concepts and techniques, such as customer analysis, market segmentation, targeting, positioning, branding, product design, pricing, promotion, and distribution. Uses lectures, case studies, and class demonstrations to illustrate concepts. Emphasizes turning technology into market value. Primarily for undergraduate and non-MBA graduate students. B. Wernerfelt No textbook information available

8.02 Physics II
( , ) Prereq: Physics I (GIR), Calculus I (GIR) Units: 3-2-7 Credit cannot also be received for 8.021, 8.022, CC.802, ES.802, ES.8022 URL: http://web.mit.edu/physics/subjects/index.html Lecture: MW10-12,F10 (26-152) or MW12-2,F12 (26-152) or MW2-4,F3 (26-152) or TR9-11,F9 (26152) or TR11-1,F11(26-152) or TR1-3,F1 (26-152) or TR3-5,F4 (26-152) or MW12-2,F12 (32-082) or MW2-4,F3 (32-082) +final Introduction to electromagnetism and electrostatics: electric charge, Coulomb's law, electric structure of matter; conductors and dielectrics. Concepts of electrostatic field and potential, electrostatic energy. Electric currents, magnetic fields and Ampere's law. Magnetic materials. Time-varying fields and Faraday's law of induction. Basic electric circuits. Electromagnetic waves and Maxwell's equations. Subject taught using the TEAL (Technology Enabled Active Learning) studio format which utilizes small group interaction and current technology to help students develop intuition about, and conceptual models of, physical phenomena. Fall: R. Redwine, J. Conrad Spring: J. Belcher, P. Dourmashkin, and Staff Textbooks (Spring 2014)