OC193271

OC193271

University of Toronto St. George

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UTSGENG239H1Mike JohnstoneWinter

ENG239H1 Lecture 5: Dracula - Bram Stoker

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10 Feb 2017
1
Takes children"s blood doesn"t give anything in return. The monster is a disturbance of the natural order of things. When lucy becomes a vampire she em
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UTSGEEB322H1David PunzalanWinter

EEB322H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 8: Lek Mating, Directional Selection, Nuptial Gift

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5 Feb 2017
2
Role reversal: the (behavioural) ecology and evolution of female specific. C. elegans have 2 sexes one is male and the other is a hermaphrodite. Males
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UTSGENG324Y1Audrey JaffeFall

ENG324Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 14: Mary Douglas, Henry Mayhew

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5 Feb 2017
1
Our mutual friend charles dickens (book 1 and book 2) Opening of the novel focuses on describing the setting rather than the characters. People and par
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UTSGANT434H1Julia GambleWinter

ANT434H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Natural Selection 2, Femoral Head, Ancient Dna

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19 Jan 2017
1
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 12: Feminist Ethics, Fetus, Simone De Beauvoir

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10 Dec 2016
1
A fetus is a person, it is always wrong to kill a person; therefore it is wrong to kill a fetus. Argues that a fetus is always a person but abortion ca
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 11: Act Utilitarianism, Meta-Ethics, Ethical Subjectivism

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2 Dec 2016
3
Plato the immoralist"s challenge (from the republic) Distinction between: intrinsic good food for its own sake, instrumental good - good because it get
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 10: Scientific Method, Logical Truth, Empiricism

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1 Dec 2016
4
Knowledge can be divided into 2 kinds: relations of ideas. Don"t need evidence from the external world to show they are true. Can come from reason alon
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 9: Ontological Argument, Foundationalism

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1 Dec 2016
3
Not whether or not the information is true, its whether you know its true or not. Skepticism about subject matter x is the view that s known that p , w
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

[PHL201H1] - Final Exam Guide - Ultimate 29 pages long Study Guide!

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29 Nov 2016
12
One very important aspect of philosophy is the use of arguments to arrive at new hypotheses. An argument is a sequence of declarative sentences. A decl
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 8: Psychology Today

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19 Nov 2016
2
It is intuitively true that i am the same person i was 10 years ago. You can swap bodies and still be the same person (ex. Locke would describe freaky
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 7: Weak Ai, Turing Test, Afterimage

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13 Nov 2016
3
Carruthers thinks that all mental states are physical states. Lecture 7 is the mind a material thing? (continued) Some mental states are causally neces
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture 5: Freedom and Moral Responsibility

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6 Nov 2016
3
Derk pereboom why we have no free will and can live without it. Accepts hard compatibilism we don"t have the type of free will required for moral respo
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Immanence, Kleptomania, Compatibilism

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4 Nov 2016
1
Want to know whether to believe a, if we show that a entails somethine we know is false, then we know that a is false. Phenomenology the feeling of hav
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Western Philosophy, Materialism, Physicalism

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30 Oct 2016
8
Materialism everything that exists is materials, there are no non-material things. Physicalism everything that exists is physical, there are no non-phy
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UTSGENG324Y1Audrey JaffeFall

ENG324Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Working Class Hero, Language Barrier, Love Triangle

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19 Oct 2016
8
First industry to be industrialized was the textile (cotton) industry. Society gets divided between the upper and lower classes. Structured the novel i
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UTSGENG324Y1Audrey JaffeFall

ENG324Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Bertha Mason, Victorian Literature

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12 Oct 2016
10
Paints a portrait of herself in order to face her reality the reality that involves mr. Rochester never loving her back and the probability that he wil
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

[PHL201H1] - Midterm Exam Guide - Everything you need to know! (14 pages long)

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5 Oct 2016
15
One very important aspect of philosophy is the use of arguments to arrive at new hypotheses. An argument is a sequence of declarative sentences. A decl
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UTSGGGR240H1Matthew FarishFall

GGR240H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Acoma Pueblo, Beringia, James Chatters

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29 Sep 2016
8
Tracing geographical genealogies is something of interest. This site may contain evidence of human occupancy 14,000-19,000 years bp. The belief was tha
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UTSGENG324Y1Audrey JaffeFall

ENG324Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Melodrama

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28 Sep 2016
6
Distinction between the good world and the bad world. Good world the maylie"s cottage, bad world fagin. Oliver is carried back and forth between the go
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: False Dilemma, Reductio Ad Absurdum, Omnibenevolence

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27 Sep 2016
6
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UTSGGGR240H1Matthew FarishFall

GGR240H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Canadian Pacific Railway, Human Geography, Social Forces

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22 Sep 2016
9
Historical geography - a sub-discipline of human geography concerned with the geographies of the past and with the influence of the past in shaping the
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Blaise Pascal, Agnosticism, Indulgence

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20 Sep 2016
4
Lecture 2 arguments for the existence of god. Omnipotent can do anything (all powerful) Two arguments that we should believe in god: One argument that
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UTSGPHL201H1David DaviesFall

PHL201H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Fallacy, Begging, Counterexample

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16 Sep 2016
4
One very important aspect of philosophy is the use of arguments to arrive at new hypotheses. An argument is a sequence of declarative sentences. A decl
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UTSGENG324Y1Audrey JaffeFall

ENG324Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Industrial Revolution, Social Class

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14 Sep 2016
8
Vast increase in the amount of reading material and readers in the victorian period (19 th. Fiction became an integral part of everyday life. Capitalis
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UTSGBIO270H1Chris GarsideFall

BIO270H1 Chapter Notes - Chapter 4: Golgi Apparatus, Autocrine Signalling, Extracellular Fluid

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20 Jul 2016
13
Chapter 4 cell signaling and endocrine regulation. Communication occurs when a cell sends a signal to a target cell in the form of a chemical messenger
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UTSGANT371H1Julia GambleWinter

ANT371H1 Study Guide - Final Guide: Enzyme, Nutrition, Weaning

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20 Jul 2016
28
Food culture (cultural practices linked to foods) Japanese macaques also show evidence of food culture they wash potatoes in the water. Bring a holisti
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UTSGBIO270H1Chris GarsideFall

BIO270H1 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: August Krogh, Phenotype, Homeostasis

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3 May 2016
31
Physiology has implications for evolutionary change in genotype. Physiological processes obey laws of physics and chemistry. Electrical laws neurons an
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UTSGANT334H1Susan PfeifferFall

ANT334H1 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Triceps Brachii Muscle, Biceps, Frontal Suture

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15 Apr 2016
28
Cell types that form and remove bone and dental tissue. Types of bone tissue: woven, cortical, cancellous, diploic. Transverse and longitudinal arches
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UTSGANT334H1Susan PfeifferFall

ANT334H1 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1-6: Standard Anatomical Position, Osteology, Ontogeny

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15 Apr 2016
14
Commentary on what material from required reading in human osteology (white, Black & folkens 2012) will be included on tests in ant 334h: Chapter 2: st
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UTSGANT336H1Dr.Bence ViolaWinter

ANT336H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 10: Sickle-Cell Disease, Thalassemia, Plasmodium Falciparum

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15 Apr 2016
17
The most dangerous animal in africa is plasmodium falciparum. Parasites move into red blood cells and sometimes into the liver. Sickle cell anemia here
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UTSGANT336H1Dr.Bence ViolaWinter

ANT336H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 11: Thrifty Phenotype, Natural Selection, Starch

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11 Apr 2016
23
Natural selection stopped when we were able to rear 95-99% of our young. Some think that we have changed the world culturally that we don"t need to ada
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UTSGANT336H1Dr.Bence ViolaWinter

ANT336H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 9: Cold Response, Hypothermia, Oxidative Phosphorylation

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18 Mar 2016
26
3 main areas: adaptation to temperature body proportions, some physiological changes, behaviour. Inuit"s make igloos to stay warm, in new guinea they b
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UTSGANT336H1Dr.Bence ViolaWinter

ANT336H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 8: Basal Metabolic Rate, Physical Activity Level, Allometry

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16 Mar 2016
25
Minimum amount of energy necessary to keep an individual alive. Usually measured under controlled conditions while a subject is in a relaxed and fastin
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UTSGANT335Y1David BegunFall

ANT335Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Cerebellum

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8 Dec 2015
30
Captured in africa and brought to europe and later died. Tyson found similar characteristic to humans with the ape after havin skeletonized. Platyrrhin
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UTSGANT334H1Susan PfeifferFall

ANT334H1 Lecture 1: Lecture 1-3

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8 Dec 2015
18
The cranium is made out of 11 pairs (22 total) of bones and 5 individual bones. Not including mandible composed of 1 bone. The hyoid is the only bone i
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UTSGANT200Y1Michael ChazanFall

ANT200Y1 Midterm: 101 MT key Q 3-2.docx

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18 Apr 2015
0
It penetrates the earth"s atmosphere fairly easily, but about 30% of it is returned to space reflected from clouds and aerosols and from the surface (e
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UTSGANT203Y1Michael ReidFall

ANT203Y1 Chapter Notes - Chapter 9,11-13: Acheulean, Thermoluminescence, Zhoukoudian

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4 Apr 2015
27
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UTSGGGR101H1Frederic DavisWinter

GGR101H1 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Lithosphere, Orrorin, Polyploid

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18 Feb 2015
180
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UTSGANT208H1Dan SellenFall

ANT208H1 Study Guide - Midterm Guide: Appendicitis, Gene Flow, Hemoglobin

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18 Oct 2014
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UTSGANT203Y1Michael ReidFall

ANT203Y1 Chapter Notes - Chapter 6: Omnivore, Quadrupedalism, Prehensile Tail

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18 Oct 2014
23
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