In this course, we will explore the smaller side of biology: molecular biology. We’ll cover basic topics including cell biology and how cells can go “rogue” and turn into cancer, how energy from the sun is transferred to fuel our bodies, basics of genetics and inheritance, and genetic technologies. At the end of this course, we will discuss ethical and moral implications of several exciting and new genetic technologies.
コロラド大学ボルダー校（University of Colorado Boulder）
CU-Boulder is a dynamic community of scholars and learners on one of the most spectacular college campuses in the country. As one of 34 U.S. public institutions in the prestigious Association of American Universities (AAU), we have a proud tradition of academic excellence, with five Nobel laureates and more than 50 members of prestigious academic academies.
- 5 stars80.30%
- 4 stars12.12%
- 3 stars3.03%
- 2 stars1.51%
- 1 star3.03%
THE LITTLE STUFF: ENERGY, CELLS, AND GENETICS からの人気レビュー
It was very interesting and everything was presented in an easy-to-understand way. Many topics were introduced that are important to know and think about in my opinion. Great course!
I have learned a lot from this course and I definitely recommend !!
I've learned many other things. And I also enjoyed the practices we made.
Thanks a lot!!
MARIA DOLORES GARCIA ROCHA, Monterrey, México
I've learned everything at ease with the help of the videos, readings, and quizzes!
Where have you experienced biology today? Journey through the science of life through the lens of our daily lives. This specialization is intended to bridge the gap between traditional biology classes and the practical biology knowledge needed in the real world. In each module, a different biological concept is examined and related to some real-world issues or experiences in an effort to demonstrate why the science of life matters to your everyday experience. Content includes subjects typically covered in introductory biology classes like ecology and genetics as well as unique interdisciplinary topics such as the relationship between the arts and biology.