Databases: Unified Modeling Language
- This course introduces the data-modeling component of UML, and describes how UML diagrams are translated to relations. This course is part o... mehr...
This course introduces the data-modeling component of UML, and describes how UML diagrams are translated to relations.
This course is part of a series of self-paced courses based on âDatabasesâ, one of Stanford's three inaugural massive open online courses released in the fall of 2011. Please see the âWhat you will learnâ section below for course grouping by area and suggested pathways.
As of April 2020 we are still adding courses to edX; we expect this process to be complete by early May 2020.weniger
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- About the Database Series of Courses "Databases" was one of Stanford's three inaugural massive open online courses in the fall of 2011; it was offered again in MOOC format in 2013 and 2014. The course is now being offered as a set of smaller self-paced courses, which can be assembled in a variety of ways to learn about different aspects of databases. All of the courses are based around video lectures and/or video demos. Many of them include in-video quizzes to check understanding, in-depth standalone quizzes, and/or a variety of automatically-checked interactive programming exercises. Each course also includes a discussion forum and pointers to readings and resources. The courses are described briefly below, along with suggested pathways through them. Taught by Professor Jennifer Widom, the overall curriculum draws from Stanford's popular Databases course. Why Learn About Databases Databases are incredibly prevalent -- they underlie technology used by most people every day if not every hour. Databases reside behind a huge fraction of websites; they're a crucial component of telecommunications systems, banking systems, video games, and just about any other software system or electronic device that maintains some amount of persistent information. In addition to persistence, database systems provide a number of other properties that make them exceptionally useful and convenient: reliability, efficiency, scalability, concurrency control, data abstractions, and high-level query languages. Databases are so ubiquitous and important that computer science graduates frequently cite their database class as the one most useful to them in their industry or graduate-school careers.
- USD 50