Lec 1 | MIT 6.002 Circuits and Electronics, Spring 2007

Lec 1 | MIT 6.002 Circuits and Electronics, Spring 2007

Introduction and lumped abstraction View the complete course: http://ocw.mit.edu/6-002S07 License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at http://ocw.m…

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18 Responses to Lec 1 | MIT 6.002 Circuits and Electronics, Spring 2007

  1. Travis Branch says:

    I use these MIT courses to supplement my formal education. I am 40yrs old and working toward a Bachelors degree in Electronics Engineering Technology. My professors ask me all the time why I am not going for my Engineering degree. Unfortunately I can’t go to a B&M university to get a degree at this time because of family obligations. This is helping me get the knowledge I would get from B&M.

  2. alisaffah says:

    Thank you MIT for sharing those valuable video courses with us. I hope you can re-upload this course in a good quality as in Edx.

  3. pacifiedfools says:

    Great comments, man.

  4. Aerutas says:

    Awesome lecture, it really begins with the basics. But I still learned a lot.

  5. UFObloggger says:

    Thank you for sharing this courses with public.

  6. MIT says:

    The course materials for 6.002 were last updated in Spring 2007. However, the videos presented in this section are taken from the Fall 2000 version. Everything produced before Fall 2006 was published in quarter screen video (320×240). See the course for complete details. Follow the link in the video description.

  7. Aravindan N says:

    why this type of good videos are always available in low quality :-/

  8. Gnomefro says:

    Or alternatively, we could have the government fund the entire activity 100% if we’re worried about Coca Cola indoctrinating students. Either way, the main reason education cost a lot in the past is because the experts were a scarce resource and simply couldn’t reach the entire world via video. That’s no longer the case and everyone benefits from the increase in productivity.

  9. Gnomefro says:

    Now, of course, the teachers at places like MIT are capable people and will not have any trouble finding alternative jobs as engineers, causing us to enjoy faster development of technology. Even if they failed at this and they all became bums, the increased competence of the population due to free lecture distribution could easily pay their welfare a thousand times over.

  10. Gnomefro says:

    Arguing like that is a lot like arguing that we shouldn’t automate agriculture, because then, how would the farmers eat if they’re no longer needed to grow food? The answer is that you need a hell of a lot less of them, and they have to find something else to do. Same thing with education, only the efficiency gains in education can be far greater. I can easily see a single education institution simply winning global education and financing everything with commercials.

  11. althais says:

    CJ Math is correct, if mit releases all their video then who will attend their class? who will pay their tuition? education should’nt be free. this is how it should be or else our economy will fall.

  12. Cj Math says:

    So people should teach for free? How will they afford to eat? buy a house? Should they teach for free on there free time as a second job? Maybe, i should decide what you should do for free for m on your free time?

  13. mywtfmp3 says:

    Very impressive lectures.

  14. Isaac W says:

    Highly recommended… this is great stuff.

  15. mohammed muqaibel says:


  16. pappnasensack says:

    This is awesome, and what a great professor!

  17. Wasif Ali says:

    i’m in grade 11 AS-level & watching each lecture ! 

  18. Niklas Wallin says:

    I wish I had that kind of teacher when I went to school..

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