- GPS-guided walking tour with campus map
- Photos and information about University of Mount Olive points of interest
- Helpful information if you are visiting the area
- Customizable postcard to share with your friends
Download today and experience the University of Mount Olive for yourself!
Class Schedule, Location, Textbook and Instructor
* Schedule of Classes in Current and Upcoming Semesters
* Meeting Schedule and Location of My Classes
* Contact of Instructors for My Classes
* Textbook Information for My Classes
Parking and Building Locations
* Parking lots for faculty/staff, students, and visitors
* Parking lots for Blue, Red, Orange and Black permits
* Location of Campus Buildings
* Location where my car is parked
* Schedule of university sport games. Go Blue!
Contact Information of Faculty and Staff
* Personal web page, Email, Phone, Office
The developers of this software are Robert King, Jason Monk, and Dr. Yifeng Zhu from Electrical and Computer Engineering, and Jerry Zhu from Computer Science.
When you click learning button on main page of the multiplication game, you will see 1x table of multiplication. You can touch forward button and backward button. Every time you click forward button, you can see the next multiplication table. For example 2x, 3x, 4x and etc.
When you click Exercise button on main page of the multiplication game, you can make exercises and you can check your multiplication table skills. Exercises have 10 parts and in every part you will raise your knowledge of multiplication table.
When you click Quiz button on main page of the multiplication game, you will answer 30 questions and you can see what you learned about multiplication table.
This times table application is the most beautiful apps in the market related with times tables. You can easily learn multiplication tables, just try it.
- Conway's Game of Life: a classic cellular automaton that was created by mathematician John Conway in 1970.
- Vants: (Virtual Ants) demonstrates how extremely complex behaviour can arise from a set of very simple rules.
- Majority with long-distance interactions: models peer pressure, genetic drift or the spread of opinions and ideas.
- Diffusion-Limited Aggregation: models a process similar to crystallization, with diffusing particles aggregating out of solution.
- Cyclic Cellular Automaton: a generalized version of 'rock-paper-scissors.'
- SIRS epidemiological model
(Susceptible-Infectious-Recovered-Susceptible): demonstrates an infectious disease spreading through a population, where individuals have temporary immunity after recovering from the infection.
- Dispersal2 population model: a population model where individuals disperse their offspring at two local scales.
- Fragmented Landscape:a population model with local and long-distance dispersal on a spatially structured heterogeneous landscape.
- Competitive Species: an extension of the Fragmented Landscape model above, but with two species competing for available habitat with different strategies.
- Block Extinction: a spatial population ecology model where births occur individually, but when death occurs, entire blocks of sites go extinct simultaneously.
- Dynamic Landscape: a population model where some attempt is being made to control the population, for example with pesticides.
- Dynamic Landscape with Dormancy: an extension of the Dynamic Landscape model above, but now offspring has the potential to be 'dormant' and able to survive (but not reproduce) on unsuitable habitat.
- Vaccinated Communities epidemiological model: shows how the dynamics of an infectious disease are affected not only by the total amount of vaccination in a population, but also by the variability in vaccination levels among different communities.
The simulation models allow you to change all parameters controlling the dynamics. Images of the detailed spatial dynamics can be displayed, as well as graphs summarizing the behavior over time. Some of the models also allow the user to interactively draw new patterns in the system. Try a 'press-and-hold' and then moving your finger around on the lattice to draw. You can also pinch-to-zoom the lattice and the plots, and pan around them while zoomed.
Note that the simulations are generally computational intensive and will run more quickly on newer devices or when you select a smaller lattice size. The fast/slow slider next to the lattice image lets you slow down the simulation to observe the dynamics more closely.
This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant Nos. DMS-0718786 and DMS-0746603 to David Hiebeler.