Handouts should be made to complement serious presentations. The purpose of this handout is to summarize the Edward Tufte lecture on June 16th, 2016 in Chicago. Tufte began and ended his lecture wordlessly with a clip from the Music Animation Machine project and it is one of the metaphors used for the beautiful potential of clarity in information display. Relatively large amounts of information are displayed in context; the data contains the past, present, and future, and in a short matter of time, the viewer can predict the duration, pitch and sound of the notes heard based on the visual experience of the data. This is a beautiful metaphor for the potential of immediate visual context in multiscale imaging.
A study tool. Equations are mostly listed without a description of what they represent. Topics are detailed based on problems.
Usage: To prepare for the Calculus BC exam, go through topics one at a time and mentally describe the problem, process, and equations involved. If you get stuck - look up the answer and start again from the top. When you can get through the entire sheet - you're ready! Do the same with the equation list - describing exactly what type of problems you might need the equation for. Do not use notes in conjunction with the review sheet. Look up the answer - close the book and start again! You can thank me later.
A PocketMod is an 8-page booklet made from a single side of paper. This means you can recycle papers that's only been written/printed on one side. See PocketMod.com or this video for instructions to fold the PocketMod.
You can use it to create little books, brochures, handouts, daily planners, or just as a quick notepad or doodling sketchpad.
In this note, we will show how transformations can be used to obtain a radically simple derivation of the equation of the line of best fit. Our approach also gives a simple geometric interpretation of the Pearson correlation coefficient.