In this interactive object, learners follow the litigation process from the filing of a court case through the filing of an appeal. Learners’ choices will move the case in different directions, based on the actions of the parties and the Court. A quiz completes the activity.
This learning object has been created to educate workers about the occupational risks of being exposed to bloodborne pathogens as described in the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) 29 CFR 1910.1030- Bloodborne Pathogen Standard.
Learners test their knowledge of jurisdiction issues by matching case scenarios to the correct court. The cases involve the following courts: Circuit, Small Claims, Probate, District, Bankruptcy, State Appellate Court, Wisconsin Supreme Court, and U.S. Supreme Courthouse.
Learners examine OSHA's guidelines of what to include in a bloodborne pathogen exposure control plan for persons who work in general industry, health care, emergency medical services, law enforcement, education, recreation industries, or other occupations in which there is a potential for exposure to blood, blood products, bodily fluids, or human tissues.
Learners view videos of law enforcement and corrections officers describing their jobs and the opportunities in their fields. Because this object contains large video files, it is best viewed using a high band width connection. Low band widths will result in longer download time and video delays.
In this learning activity learners will be hear about aspergillus found on marijuana and the potential health hazards that can affect a property room manager. Learners will hear about preventative measures.
This learning object is designed to assist students in understanding and interpreting collision evidence found in automotive lamps. In particular, the concepts of Hot Shock, Cold Shock, Hot Break, and Cold Break will be visually addressed.
In this learning object the student will learn how to measure a stain and calculate angles of impact. Determining the angle of impact for bloodstains takes advantage of the trigonometric functions (Sine function).
A mathematical relationship exists between the width and length of an elliptical bloodstain which allows for the calculation of the angle of the impact for the original spherical drop of blood.
Given well formed stains we can accurately measure the width and length by simply dividing the stain along it’s major and minor axis. The opposite halves would be generally equal to each other which aids in establishing the impact angle.