OCC Launches Cyber Security Course
Owens Community College has launched a computer security seminar to help students prepare for the challenging world of cyber security. Students can register for the upcoming course by the OCC cyber security class website. Classes begin on October 8, 2018 at 16:30 pm. The course has no prerequisites, although previous knowledge of computer programming is required for the course material. The first three weeks of the course will focus on computer programming and security basics. In the next two weeks, students will explore advanced topics that include virtualization, internet of things, cloud security, and cyber espionage.
“We are proud to offer students a hands-on cyber security course at the college campus,” said OCC Vice President for Student Affairs and Learning Mike Davis. “It will provide an opportunity for the college’s students to learn what cyber security is, how it plays into their lives and what they can do to prepare.
“Many OCC graduates go on to get jobs they enjoy,” Davis added. “We are happy to add a course like this to the college’s cyber security offerings.
The cybersecurity course will be offered through a partnership between OCC’s Office of Security Services and the university’s Office of Information Resources Management. The cybersecurity course will consist of two 90-minute classes, one for each of the majors in computer science, information engineering, and business administration. Students will build upon their existing programming skills, which will be tested in a lab session prior to the class.
Students can register for the cyber security course for an introductory rate and will receive a $25 discount if they purchase the course on their own.
About the College of Engineering & TechnologyThe College of Engineering & Technology (Owens Community College, ODG) is Ohio’s largest engineering school. Located in Northwest Ohio, the college is one of 10 colleges and universities across the state of Ohio designated “Engineering Schools of Excellence. ” Currently, ODG enrolls approximately 1,000 students annually. In addition to pursuing a Bachelor of Science degree in Engineering, students can also consider careers in the health science field as they pursue an option in the Health Science major. The campus is located in Owings Mill.
A Cyber Security Basics class for community members to mitigate attacks on personal devices.
This short class is meant to be taken from home, in your own time, and is intended for someone who is not familiar with cyber security. The class will include an introduction to the basics of vulnerability assessment of personal devices, with the goal of helping you better understand how to assess risk for these devices. The emphasis will be on the basics of attack, exploitation, and defense techniques, as well as the basics of patching vulnerabilities. You will also need to learn what types of software and protocols are needed to access personal devices – this class is a good introduction to those. This class is not intended to provide deep, in depth knowledge of cyber security – rather, it is meant to be a quick introduction that will prepare for an in depth cyber security course that you may want to take.
Participants should begin with the general purpose of risk assessment and vulnerability assessment of personal devices.
It is essential to have a good understanding of how personal devices work to mitigate attacks on personal devices.
Personal devices are not computers and they are not the internet. A personal device is a device which connects to the internet, which is not connected to the internet by a web browser, a personal device communicates with the internet through some means, usually through a device that is a modem or a router. This term encompasses laptop computers, desktop computers, cell phones, routers, wireless routers, personal digital assistants (PDAs), and tablets.
In general, a personal device is a device that has both hardware and software which allows it to connect to the internet and communicate with computers and other devices.
A personal device connects directly to the internet and communicates with computers and other devices via some means, for example, through an infrared (I2C) bus, a serial port, or a USB port. Personal devices are not connected directly to mobile networks, but are connected directly to some wireless networking and cellular networks. Personal devices are not connected to a computer or other device, but may be connected to a PC via a USB port.
Part 2 of the Sturm-Liouville Theorem Revisited.
The purpose of this paper is to review the previous work on the Sturm-Liouville equation by H. Mehta, and present a new proof for the above theorem. The author has worked with C. Yang and the author and have improved the argument in various ways. The proof depends on a combination of ideas from many previous proofs and some new information, for example, the use of BCH formulas. In the case of the Liouville problem there are four solutions and the author has worked out a new way of presenting them. The author has also revised the proofs for the Sturm-Liouville equations in the case of two solutions, and presented two new proofs for the Liouville equation in the case of two solutions. The author has worked out other new versions of the Liouville theorem. It is hoped that this paper will stimulate work in the field and will be of use to other people.
The purpose of this paper is to review the previous work on the Sturm-Liouville equation by H. Mehta and present a new proof for the above theorem. The author has worked with C. Yang and the author and have improved the argument in various ways. The proof depends on a combination of ideas from many previous proofs and some new information, for example, the use of BCH formulas. In the case of the Liouville problem there are four solutions and the author has worked out a new way of presenting them. The author has also revised the proofs for the Sturm-Liouville equations in the case of two solutions, and presented two new proofs for the Liouville equation in the case of two solutions. The author has worked out other new versions of the Liouville theorem. It is hoped that this paper will stimulate work in the field and will be of use to other people.
The purpose of this paper is to review the previous work on the Sturm-Liouville equation by H. Mehta and present a new proof for the above theorem. The author has worked with C. Yang and the author and have improved the argument in various ways.
Workshops on Optical and Near-Infrared effects
Workshops on Optical and Near-Infrared effects, the third of four technical workshops, are organized by the NATO-GMO Joint Technical Committee in coordination with the NATO Advanced Study Program on Optical and Near-Infrared Effects.
Since the beginning of this year the workshops on Optical and Near-Infrared effects have brought together scientists, engineers, chemists, physicists, and other allied technical experts from different countries. These experts have come in order to exchange knowledge, to learn through practical projects, and to share scientific data to make progress in research and development projects.
The workshops have been held in North America, Asia and Scandinavia, and in the Middle East. The sessions have been organized with the aim of bringing together diverse experts and thus reaching a wide audience.
The main outcome of these workshops is the creation of a consolidated database on optical and near-infrared effects. This database will be a reference resource that the military community in NATO will continue to use.
Optical and near-infrared effects in health care and related applications.
Workshop on Optical and Near-Infrared Effects was organized on April 25-27, 2012, at the NATO-GMO Joint Technical Committee Headquarters Headquarters in Washington, D. The workshop was attended by approximately 120 participants from more than 40 countries.
Workshop participants included experts from academia, research institutes, government institutions, industrial and commercial organizations, military organizations, and military, government, and industry defense organizations, including representatives of NATO, the U. Department of State, the U. Department of Defense, the U. Space Forces, the U. Air Force, the U. Naval Research Laboratory, and other defense contractors.
Workshop participants represented research institutes in the U. , Japan, France, Russia, and Britain.
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