643 items found in the english section!

Professional English in Use - ICT

Santiago Remacha Esteras , Cambridge University Press , 2007
Professional English in Use ICT is suitable for intermediate to advanced level learners of English. The book covers a wide range of topics on Information Communications Technology including word processing, financial software and databases, multimedia applications, email, web design and Internet security.
  • 0-521-68543-6 5939
  • Business
  • 1 copies
  • B1 B2 C1

Language Leader Advanced Class

David Cotton, David Falvey, Simon Kent, Ian Lebeau, & Gareth Rees , Pearson Longman , 2010
The Advanced Language Leader Coursebook has 12 units covering factual topics from journalism and media to science and nature. After every 3 units there is a review spread which practices the language that has been taught. The CD-ROM contains listening activities, grammar and vocabulary exercises, dictionary work and a writing section.
  • 9781408224700 108362
  • SAC
  • Courses
  • 1 copies

Longman Exams Dictionary

Della Summers , Longman , 2006
212,000 words, phrases and meanings - including thousands from computing, business, science and medicine 160,000 examples - including thousands from academic reports and essays Clear definitions using only 2000 common words Exams Workbook - practical help in preparing for your exam

Khan Academy

A library of almost 3000 short videos arithmetic to physics, finance, and history with practice exercises. A very useful resource to practice your listening and note-taking skills while learning something new.
learning approaches

Management Gurus (Penguin Readers 4)

David Evans , Penguin , 2000
From the factory and the boardroom to governments, schools and hospitals, management ideas influence almost every aspect of our lives. But what is the job of a manager? Is business really about people or profit? And is management an art or a science? An introduction to the main ideas of management through the lives of some of the most important thinkers in the history of business including Frederick Taylor, Alfred Sloan, Peter Drucker and Tom Peters.

The Strangest Man: The Life of Paul Dirac

Graham Farmelo , Faber & Faber , 2010
Paul Dirac was one of the leading pioneers of the greatest revolution in 20th-century science: quantum mechanics. The youngest theoretician ever to win the Nobel Prize for Physics, he was also pathologically reticent, strangely literal-minded and legendarily unable to communicate or empathize. Through his greatest period of productivity, his postcards home contained only remarks about the weather. Based on a previously undiscovered archive of family papers, Graham Farmelo celebrates Dirac's massive scientific achievement while drawing a compassionate portrait of his life and work. Farmelo shows a man who, while hopelessly socially inept, could manage to love and sustain close friendship. The Strangest Man is an extraordinary and moving human story, as well as a study of one of the most exciting times in scientific history.

Why Does E=mc2?

Brian Cox & Jeff Forshaw , Da Capo , 2010
This is an engaging and accessible explanation of Einstein's equation that explores the principles of physics through everyday life. Professor Brian Cox and Professor Jeff Forshaw go on a journey to the frontier of 21st century science to consider the real meaning behind the iconic sequence of symbols that make up Einstein's most famous equation. Breaking down the symbols themselves, they pose a series of questions: What is energy? What is mass? What has the speed of light got to do with energy and mass? In answering these questions, they take us to the site of one of the largest scientific experiments ever conducted. Lying beneath the city of Geneva, straddling the Franco-Swiss boarder, is a 27 km particle accelerator, known as the Large Hadron Collider. Using this gigantic machine - which can recreate conditions in the early Universe fractions of a second after the Big Bang - Cox and Forshaw will describe the current theory behind the origin of mass. Alongside questions of energy and mass, they will consider the third, and perhaps, most intriguing element of the equation: 'c' - or the speed of light. Why is it that the speed of light is the exchange rate? Answering this question is at the heart of the investigation as the authors demonstrate how, in order to truly understand why E=mc2, we first must understand why we must move forward in time and not backwards and how objects in our 3-dimensional world actually move in 4-dimensional space-time. In other words, how the very fabric of our world is constructed. A collaboration between two of the youngest professors in the UK, "Why Does E=MC2?" promises to be one of the most exciting and accessible explanations of the theory of relativity in recent years.