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Humans are considered as social animals according to Charles Darwin. He also discussed the significance of the social demands, which actually shape our mind to help in the development of our lives.

Take this [course_title] now to understand Darwin’s principles and theories. You will be provided in this course the lesson that focuses on the social development, behavior, cognition, and neuroscience that focuses on both humans and non-humans.


This course does not involve any written exams. Students need to answer 5 assignment questions to complete the course, the answers will be in the form of written work in pdf or word. Students can write the answers in their own time. Each answer needs to be 200 words (1 Page). Once the answers are submitted, the tutor will check and assess the work.


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Course Credit: MIT


Course Curriculum

Module: 01
Darwin and Design 00:53:00
Alice in Wonderland 00:56:00
Genesis, Aristotle, and the Emergence of World Views 00:59:00
Voltaire and the Accidental World 00:49:00
Hume’s Dialogues: Revealed Religion vs. Empirically-Based Religion 01:02:00
Philo and the Limits of Analogy 00:56:00
William Paley and his Legacy 01:03:00
Module: 02
Adam Smith “Wealth of Nations” (1776): The Idea of an Oeconomy 00:56:00
Malthus and the Compound Interest World 00:58:00
Malthus and the Compound Mind 00:46:00
Darwin and the Economy of the Natural World 00:54:00
Natural Selection 00:54:00
Darwinian Synthesis 00:52:00
Darwin’s “The Descent of Man” (1871)‏ and Human Culture 00:50:00
Module: 03
Naturalism and Utopia: Samuel Butler’s “Erewhon” 00:52:00
Butler and Technological Autonomy 00:51:00
Evolution and Cybernetics 00:54:00
Alan Turing and the Thinking Machine 00:57:00
Dualism and Personality in Post-Evolutionary Fiction 00:55:00
T. H. Huxley and the Two States 00:52:00
H. G. Wells “The Time Machine” and The Final Utopia 00:59:00
Submit Your Assignment 00:00:00
Certification 00:00:00

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