Learners study the mathematical calculations used to determine the proper PID values to be entered into a controller using the Ziegler-Nichols Reaction Curve.
Learners follow the steps required to perform the Ziegler-Nichols reaction curve process identification procedure.
In this animated and interactive object, learners follow steps to perform the process identification procedure for the Ziegler-Nichols Continuous Cycling Tuning Method. A short quiz completes the activity.
Learners examine the formulas that are used to determine the proper PID values to be entered into a controller using the Ziegler-Nichols Continuous Cycling Tuning Method.
In this interactive object, learners read about sampling plans and practice using a sampling table.
In this animated and interactive object, learners examine how changes in applied voltage affect the current and voltages in a zener diode voltage regulation circuit. A short assessment completes the activity.
In this interactive object, learners consider three situations involving patient care. They then decide what legal principles are involved.
The student watches a car move through a city and writes directions based on the car's route.
In this learning activity you'll review how to write effective goal statements.
The learner will study an effective workplace email being written while a narrator explains the step-by-step process. The learner will distinguish the difference between poorly written and effectively written emails.
The learner explores the purpose of organizational mission statements and practices writing a statement that contains the four elements outlined.
Learners study animation showing the operation of an AC wound-rotor motor with its external starting resistors. A short quiz completes the activity.
Learners review the concept of portfolio, the characteristics of the two basic types of portfolios, and the benefits of using portfolios for instructors, students, and job-seekers.
Learners examine the formulas for calculating work in ft-lb units and power in ft-lb/min. units. Practice problems are included.
Learners solve word problems involving basic mechanical principles such as torque, horsepower, work, and power. Students who have problems with a particular word problem may try it again with a different set of numbers.
Learners complete a matching exercise as a quiz or as a review of state laws and rules pertaining to barbers and cosmetologists.
Instructions on how to wire an integrated circuit are given.
Students examine the four factors that affect resistance of a wire: temperature, length, diameter, and the type of material from which it is made. A short quiz completes the activity.
Learners consider the most common types of electromagnetic waves and the kinds of hardware used in a wireless network. A short quiz completes the activity.
In this interactive object, learners follow steps to assemble a wire feed welding torch or gun.
In this interactive object, learners identify the elements of the Windows platform in a drag-and-drop exercise.
Learners read how nanotechnology is creating new jobs in emerging industries while making others obsolete. This colorful and animated activity also looks at the types of products being created through the use of technology and how educational institutions have responded.
Learners answer questions about nonferrous metals and alloys using a game show format. Immediate feedback is provided.
Learners answer questions about the heat treatment of metals using a game show format. Immediate feedback is provided.
Learners answer questions about ferrous metals and alloys using a game show format. Immediate feedback is provided.