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University of Toronto Scarborough

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UTSCBIOB10H3Monica SauerFall

BIOB10 Lecture 2: Cell Biology Lecture 2

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5 Oct 2015
39
Cell biology lecture 2: organic molecules are called biochemicals, biochemistry centers around carbon, can form 4 bonds. Ionized atoms: an atom that is
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UTSCBIOB10H3Monica SauerFall

BIOB10H3 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Membrane Protein, Senescence, Embryonic Stem Cell

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5 Oct 2015
35
This is because of orthologs: genes in two different species that have the same biological ancestor. In humans and mice orthologs encode proteins with
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UTSCBIOB10H3Monica SauerFall

BIOB10H3 Lecture Notes - Lecture 1: Endoderm, Archaea, Ectoderm

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5 Oct 2015
31
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UTSCBIOB10H3Monica SauerFall

BIOB10H3 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Immunoprecipitation, Isoelectric Point, Liposome

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5 Oct 2015
35
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 1: Solipsism

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18 Dec 2014
12
Four central philosophical problems: does god exist? (god) Do humans ever truly possess knowledge? (knowledge: what is the relationship between the bod
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 10: Theism, Pragmatism

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18 Dec 2014
36
Prudential reason = believing something because of self interest. Evidential reason = believing something because you have evidence that the propositio
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 15: Deductive Reasoning

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18 Dec 2014
13
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 4: Omnibenevolence, Conservation Law

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18 Dec 2014
37
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Contraposition

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18 Dec 2014
39
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 3: Inductive Reasoning, Sample Size Determination, Fallacy

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18 Dec 2014
12
Universal laws: universal laws describe what is true at any time and place - e. g. the law of gravity, these laws were not tested in every time at ever
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 19: Mental Property, Lady Gaga

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18 Dec 2014
30
Dualism and the mind/body problem: essentially the mind/body problem questions whether or not the mind and the body are the same thing. Cartesian duali
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 20: Behaviorism, Paraplegia

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18 Dec 2014
25
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 7: Spacetime, Big Bang, Cosmological Argument

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18 Dec 2014
31
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 5: Ontological Argument, Intelligent Design

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18 Dec 2014
38
There are 3 types of arguments for the existence of god: cosmological arguments. Aquinas" first 3 arguments are cosmological; cosmological arguments ta
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 6: Natural Selection, Genetic Code, Theistic Evolution

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18 Dec 2014
43
Does not accept the mindless evolution process, believes that god directly intervenes to make the adaptations in animals that we observe. God sets the
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 8: Ontological Argument, Fathom

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18 Dec 2014
47
A priori truths = propositions that can be known to be true by reason alone. A being who fails to exist in the actual world (while existing in all othe
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 9: Logical Positivism, Falsifiability

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18 Dec 2014
30
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 14: Reliability Engineering, Empirical Evidence

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18 Dec 2014
55
The reliability theory of knowledge: descartes claims that knowledge is internally certifiable. If i know proposition p - there exists an argument that
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

Philosophy Chapter 16 txbk notes.docx

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18 Dec 2014
39
Recall: hume"s skepticism essentially states that we cannot make predictions because they are not rationally justifiable. If pun states that nature is
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 11: Theodicy

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18 Dec 2014
53
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 17: Foundationalism

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18 Dec 2014
39
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 13: Foundationalism, Parallel Postulate, Senses Fail

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17 Dec 2014
33
Foundationalism: think of a building, has two parts; a strong foundation and the superstructure (the rest of the building, descartes divided beliefs in
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UTSCPHLA10H3William SeagerFall

PHLA10H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 12: Edmund Gettier, Headache, Bertrand Russell

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17 Dec 2014
30
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Psychology Notes Chapter 1.docx

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16 Dec 2014
14
Cannot prove, rather it can be supported or rejected. These rules are regularly broken: i. e. an astrologer and horoscopes make very general prediction
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

PSYA01H3 Chapter Notes - Chapter 2: Phineas Gage, Scientific Literacy, Inter-Rater Reliability

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16 Dec 2014
17
Population: the group that researchers want to generalize about. Working the scientific literacy model: demand characteristics and participant behavior
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Psychology Notes Chapter 5.docx

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16 Dec 2014
16
Infradian rhythm: any rhythm that occurs for more than a day e. g. menstrual cycle: ultradian cycles: biological rhythms that occur more frequently, e.
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UTSCPSYA01H3Steve JoordensFall

Psychology Notes Chapter 4.docx

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16 Dec 2014
16
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