Are you a Student or Instructor?

Students:
How to maximize the benefit of watching these screencasts:

Try the problem first! Pause the video and attempt to set up the problem or work through parts prior to watching how it is done.
Follow a checklist as a guide for solving problems:

1. Draw a diagram
2. Write down knowns and unknowns
3. Perform degrees of freedom analysis (if applicable)
4. Write down equations of interest (e.g., mass balances, rate laws, equations of state)
5. Work through without substituting values until near the end
6. Label solution with proper units and check answers

Check out screencasts organized by topics and textbooks for the following courses:

Engineering Computing

Heat Transfer

Materials Science

FE Exam Review

Kinetics/Reactor Design

Separations and Mass Transfer

Fluids

Mass and Energy Balances

Thermodynamics

Process Design

For Instructors:
These videos supplement course materials. They can be accessed here: LearnChemE, or on YouTube YouTube: Learncheme, or on iTunesU
iTunesU: University of Colorado Boulder - LearnChemE

To embed the video on your website, an embed button will show up in the video allowing you to copy the code into your own source. In PowerPoint, follow the Insert-Video from website and then embed the code.

To download the video from iTunesU, subscribe to the channel within iTunesU - search for University of Colorado Boulder and seek out LearnChemE channels.

The following screencasts describe the benefits of using screencasts and how they are created:

 

Describes reasons for preparing screencasts.

Explains how to use Microsoft OneNote to make screencasts.

Explains how screencasts can be used to describe equations.

 

Explains how screencasts can be used to describe diagrams.

Using Camtasia Studio software to edit screencasts.

What are screencasts?

 

Making screencasts using Camtasia Studio.

How to use Microsoft OneNote

Using OneNote in a class


Funded by the National Science Foundation and the Department of Chemical and Biological Engineering at the University of Colorado Boulder with support from Shell and the Engineering Excellence Fund at the University of Colorado Boulder.