Editing Workshops and Classes

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* '''[Spring 2019]''' '''[[Statistics and Statistical Programming (Spring 2019)| MTS525: Statistics and Statistical Programming]]''' — A quarter-long graduate-level quantitative methods course that focuses on both the foundations for inferential statistics as well as the nuts-and-bolts of statistical programming in the GNU R programming language. Taught by [[User:Aaronshaw|Aaron Shaw]].
 
* '''[Spring 2019]''' '''[[Statistics and Statistical Programming (Spring 2019)| MTS525: Statistics and Statistical Programming]]''' — A quarter-long graduate-level quantitative methods course that focuses on both the foundations for inferential statistics as well as the nuts-and-bolts of statistical programming in the GNU R programming language. Taught by [[User:Aaronshaw|Aaron Shaw]].
 
* '''[Spring 2019]''' '''[[Practice_of_scholarship_(Spring_2019)|The Practice of Scholarship (MTS 503, Spring 2019)]]''' — The second of two required seminars in the Media, Technology & Society (MTS) and Technology and Social Behavior (TSB) programs, the goal for this course is simple: submit a piece of academic research for publication by the end of the quarter. The course and assignments are structured to help students cultivate (more of) the skills, wisdom, and experience necessary to publish independent, original, and high-quality scholarship in relevant venues for their work. The experience will probably feel like a combination of a writing bootcamp and an extended group therapy session.
 
  
 
* '''[http://aaronshaw.org/teaching/2016/occ Online Communities & Crowds (COMMST 378, Fall 2016)]''' — This advanced undergraduate course presents an interdisciplinary introduction to the study of online communities and crowds, with a particular emphasis on how and why some of these systems are so wildly effective at mobilizing and organizing people in ways that seem to have been impossible a few decades ago.
 
* '''[http://aaronshaw.org/teaching/2016/occ Online Communities & Crowds (COMMST 378, Fall 2016)]''' — This advanced undergraduate course presents an interdisciplinary introduction to the study of online communities and crowds, with a particular emphasis on how and why some of these systems are so wildly effective at mobilizing and organizing people in ways that seem to have been impossible a few decades ago.

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